Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 100

 

Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1939 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1939 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1939 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1939 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1939 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1939 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1939 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1939 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1939 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1939 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1939 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1939 volume:

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A--.,.-V-.-,VV ,- - - ,. . , .. , , , . -.wx -, NBR .4 .Refs . .., "q, NNI. -4-HL .6-xx, 4- QE4. A-at Lise, xg 14,5 .TMQ?u:E,Qr,,z?k..A'QF,Qid,JWi,,:iv5:j,, Q-Ai YA . K, Q if-.554'3Qj2',':'-"l'1.'.,.x-9'SgiJ fu IA. '4'gE:fQ-Je. ' 5,15 Ah.-.-. v-Q,.,,,-- 4 ., . -,Q Q VQ,Q,,',, . V ..,Q,Q,.V,Q,Q ,, , Q, , i , Q Q Q Q Q Q A " " '5'-V "' N H- P-5, N, H55 'N if V21 -V-w-'.:,:gP RY- 913'-L-.6 Ji, V. -4. .gQ,i1ga'e4d-4,,Qi.-.4-1:Z.a "V -K.-Q X, V 'gf .. --Q Q Q. , ...V'g'V.l.1.-L33-I-.-..,-Q,Qju,-QQQVVQ.. 4f..a,3gd, V -3 ,n,,,Q.3.Q- V,,Q.,,-Q, V , V-, k, ,,V,Q Q. . , Q Q Q Q Q , Q Q Q Q -Qi"I,,j1,' '-.-'-1-,,.. nj x-g,,-.QV A-+1 QQ Q fffhaif ,q.V,5,7-,f,agx- ff Q --.f...- 'fx Q- Q- ft,-.1-H+,1Q-.N 'S -,Qi,,'f-'V..V-r- -W, ,gg if :..,VV.. V ,.- ..-. . , V ..-.M V.-VI+:.g.-f,1-.Q-2g:,,:q:2E-.'-EQ-'.ig2?.+3gVf"jf-,,3f,.?.gxi155..gQQ:V-.I- ..g.yg,"4-?.,11,"V:V:1:fVV-,gI:.V::.:Z?f1,j.g5V.V 1Qc'i'5'+,2g-V fi..1-Q.!m,zf4v.:gf.g..14ffgVfQr'Z,gz9+.fk-QV . ' '1 -5f',f3t7-Q-lf5"3'qf'Qj'.fQj3fg7gZeS'5i-"1S'?+4.'f?5J'ifQfQ+??547?.Q.jw-.:'iii''ii'-E.: '?i'5i2!""4hE':-'-af'-.riifx 'gf J" . if f, ,V-- ' ' ,V . '-f-V-' ...V-'A -. -V V ' QV .4 , .., gezff-'.g hsggi'-4, -:'V.,-V, .-Vp, -ug, Q. VV . - , , -N--.'-2ifffr..Tt-' ' ig- ii.,1.:V! - .V :EV ,, V. - MW' -V . -fe-VK-V- ...'--ar "VN ' me V V 1 9"'P:.-4 - ,V , ' - S. - -...-L4s.1u.-mdfk 9' L 11 . . -ap . - Q? 3 - ' ,Q ,TQ ,, V Q,"' - if ' 7 'V . iz- j"..4-.4 ' V' V - V V ' ' . - - , ,,..ggVV V. ga.,.4?2,.,:fq,Qi"j'x. f- I f e 2 5 The NQRQSCQPE Edition of Nineteen Thirty-Nine Published by Northern l-liqh School Flint, Miohiqon f IT HAS been the aim ot this year's Noroscope staff to give the student body not only a book which they can read with interest, but also one of which they can be proud. So tar as has been possible, the entire book has been arranged in chronological order, proceeding naturally and pictorially from the opening of school in Sep- ternber. The staff wishes to express its appreciation to the Flint lournal for its cooperation in producing the book. ' Maw . f My , 2 'J EE' kiss?-Num, Q ' xi' if f Q 45 , mm.-Q g -.:, ,wg My :wi W ,, .W . .. , ,N Ev -a:. ' - .f rg '2 ' . , ..... . A153 QKRQQ f .. 1, if ' sg ,v 4,0 5 f A , 1 .. .,.,..,.,.,., . . W. ' ww w 'V - f V N , 4, ANK 1 X r 'x Qff Q ,x lm? :Siem Mmm TO MISS LUCY DILLON, who daily for eleven years has taught her language students the more valuable lessons of patience, kindness, and gener- osity, Who has served as coun- selor and as a faculty member on the Student Council, who has helped the outgoing classes plan their parties and their ex- ercises, and who has helped to make our too brief stay here more pleasant-this book is re- spectfully dedicated. W My W tx ,HO Q p ww, V, 3 n fgvf pfgzfzfn. x my g M51 ','1 to Slwzr. you 071 KMA kv I Sm L ffm, , CVMQ5 N ..., ML Q vm 'ff' '1 My 1, ki M J 7 w ffffffll C' X 1eCD ., gin , SONW 11,1 GW' fi 4? If gg 9? S V Q 'AbQ 16,41 f l? ' f - q y f? ,Fx it, -Q Zt wuil, www MMVU f W D Y M 5125 Qjtrsf N - 63 ' 0 N Xwfggz 9 N Wwe I ' X Q W, A K Q Q X7 Promote Safety HE making of a moving pic- ture and the issuing of safe- ty bulletins marked the activ- ities of the Safety Council at Northern during the l938-39 school year. The council sponsored by W. O. Satterly, met jointly with Central's council. "Death Comes at Forty", a safety bulletin, was issued by the council, which also secured Police Chief Anderson, to speak over Northern's public address system. Bill Tate, chairman and Mar- garet Moore, secretary, were the officers, and lack Dennis, Safety Club-Their aim is to promote safety. Bottom row, left to right: Ruth Seder, Ia Dennis, and Margaret Moore, top row, W. O. Satterley, sponsor, Ed Berryman, Bill Tc and Robert Renwick. Ruth Seder, Robert Renwick Frank Manley, Flint supe and Edward Berryman, an ex- visor of recreation and Edw officio member, composed the lames, safety director, also c: club roll. tended meetings. Selecting Student Leaders-Most school activities are governed by the Student Council, Northern's instrument of self government. Me bers are elected by polls held in the same manner as regular elections thereby giving students training in citizenship. Election tii brings campaigning, voting and inaugurating activities. Prospective candidates for office must have fifty names on a petition before th can officially become a candidate. l. Bill Howard signs lake Sarver's petition while Harold Iohnson looks on. Z. Pauline Chappe and Emma Lou Durance take the registration of Iames Farber and John Bishop. 3. Having voted for her candidates, Elaine Sabel com out of the voting booth well satisfied. 4. Class officers are sworn in after the election. 5. Ed Berryman, president of Student Counc takes his oath from Harold Vlestcott, dean of boys. After election activities are over, student union ticket sales begin. 6. Clare De and Mrs. Dorothy Stencel supervise the second floor ticket sales. 1 Page 6 W 3 Nineteen Thirty-Nil Student Council-They represent student government. Bottom row, left to right: Helen Thoner, Ianey Humphrey, Elois Bingel, Lois Ellison, Margaret Moore, Maxine Evans and Iuanita Schmaltz, second row, Bob Wilson, Phyllis Smith, Dorothy Hampton, Peggy Barr, Emma lean Cox, Annabelle Attridge, lane Davison and WVaiter Fisher, third row, Donald Knaclc, Bill Tate, Willis Hatledge, Virginia Flanigan, Mary lane Reed, Stewart Barron, lack Schmidt and Iack Dennis, top row, Albert Ambrose, Sam Sarver, Charles Onion, Charles Thielman, Eugene Malecki, Harold Iohnson, lake Sarver and Ed Berryman. Special Activities Mark Opening of First Semester GN SEPTEMBER 12, school opened for the 1938-39 school term. A spirit of gladness and good will prevailed among the students although for 750 some odd of them, it was their last year at Northern. Of the total enrollment, 589 were so- callecl "green" sophomores, amazed at the largeness of Northern, its well-lighted halls, the conspicuous lack of traffic officers and the never ending hustle and bustle which char- acterizes the home of the Vik- ings. After the confusion of the opening Week died down, school life was disrupted by the Student Union ticket sale and Student Union elections. Faculty chairman for the tic- ket sale Was Ered Staples. With the help of students and clubs, halls and rooms were decor- ated With the sales posters. Students in each second and seventh hour class were chosen to act as student captains and treasurers. They collected the payment of two-fifty or the al- ternate plan of ten Weekly in- stallments at twenty-five cents each. ln later weeks and months, these tickets admitted the stud- ents to school sports, parties, debates, plays and provided discounts for incidental affairs. :PAEAMOUNT in the minds of all from the time school opened until they were held were the Student Union elec- tions. Amid the usual plethora of signs, the petition signing, necessary to place the cam- paigners' names on the ballot, took place. At the assemblies held Sep- tember 28, the candidates and their managers gave speeches advancing reasons for their election. They hoped to influ- ence students' minds for the election which took place the next day. The polls were open from 8:00 to 4:00 on the 29th and the winners were announced the following day at the football game. Student Council Olticers-They represent the students in the school government. Left to right, Edward Berryman, president, Bill Tate, vice president, Juanita Schmaltz, recording secretary, Willis l-iatledge, corresponding secretary and lack Dennis, treasurer. t f t Noroscope X , , , 1' - Page7 all J Class, Student Union Elections Marked by Close Contests NE tie and many another heated contest marked the all school elections, held at Gar- field on September 29. Candidates for the Student Union offices included: presi- dent, Ed Berryman, lake Sarver, vice president, Bill Tate, Don Knack, corresponding secretary, Willis Batledge, Betty Law- rence, recording secretary, ludnita Schmaltz, Helen Thoner. Candidates for office in the senior class were: president, Stewart Barron, lack Dennis, and Dorothy Hampton, vice president, Bertha Pines and Lois Ellison, secretary, Margaret Iames and Frieda Schaadt, treasurer, Maxine Evans. UN NING for positions in the junior class were: president, lsadore Sugarman and Herman Berry, vice president, Iohn Schaadt and Lorraine Miller, secretary, Margaret Denisor and Evelyn Snyder, treasurer Douglas Anderson, Anna Yam brick and Anna Lou Iones. The sophomore class chose its officers from the following group: president, Eugene Mal eki, Bruce Cooke and Dori: Hanna, vice president, Fred Sa lim and Darwin Kilbourn, sec retary, Ellen lane Scoville treasurer, Emma lean Cox anc Iames Zarichny. Senior Officers-They cla garet Iames, secretary one to remember Left to right Stewart Barron, president, Lois Ellison, vice president, Mai Iunior Officers-They plan parties and activities. Left to right, lsadore Sugarman, president, lohn Schaadt, vice president, Evelyn Snyde and Margaret Denison, secretaries, and Douglas Anderson, treasurer. Sophomore Officers-They start the new sophomores off on the right track. Left to right, Eugene Malecki, president, Fred Salim, vice pre: ident, Ellen lane Scoville, secretary and Emma lean Cox, treasurer. Page 8 Nineteen Thirty-Nin ' 1. x l t 2 , 1 S 'mdk' X A A QL ..... Eskimo Hi-Y-General athletics and good sportsmanship are their interests. Bottom row, left to right: Bob Wilson, Ray Procunier, Phil Sanford, Alan Bradshaw, Bill Katzenberger, Iimrny Walding and Walter Fisher, second row, Stanley Kuick, sponsor, Walter Teeter, Iohn Davis, Robert English, Iohn Eitel, Gerard Shuirinan, Billy Wiltz and Bob Ernst: top row, Ned Purdy, Robert Benincasa, Harold Johnson, Bill Lawson, Bill Mears, Charles Thielman, Charles Onion and Warren Bare. Hi-Y Groups Hold Outings, Attend Conferences, Hear Talks EMBERSHIP meetings and induction services, outings, conventions, talks by commun- ity leaders and the annual come clean week were outstanding in the two Northern chapters of the Hi-Y. The Eskimo Hi-Y's activities, sponsored by Stanley Kuick, were led by Phillip Sanford, presidentg Warren Bare, vice presidentg Harold lohnson, sec- retary and Gerard Shuirman, treasurer, while the Viking Hi- Y's, sponsored by Clare Dean, were led by Clarence Schultz, president, William Tate, vice presidentg Phillip Holloway, sec- retary and Charles Powrie, treasurer. The annual Older Boys' Con- ference was held in Grand Rapids, November l8 and l9. Delegates to the conference from the Eskimo Hi-Y were Phil- lip Sanford, William Lawson, Charles Thielman, Robert Ben- incassa and Harold lohnson. Robert Bendle, Fred Nickel, Ralph Day and Howard Rose were sent from the Viking Hi-Y. Viking Hi-Y-They stand for clean youth and character. Bottom row, left to right: Fred Nickel, lake Sarver, Phillip Holloway, Clarence Schultz, LeRoy Dean, Bruce MacArt'hur, and Bill Mangiaracina, second row, l-'red Salim, Monroe Karrar, Edward Neithercut, lack Dennis, Laverne Cady, Bob Bendle, and Peter Mangiaracina, third row, Clare Dean, sponsor, Ted Gilbert, Bill Tate, Alfred Micinski, Bernard Didier, Sam Sarver, Bob Bell and Ben Ring, top row, Iim Tobias, Charles Powrie, Duane Pagel, Eugene Malecki, Bruce Cookel Carl Kontyko, and Albert Ambrose. l A .... A Qu . M Noroscope Pqgeg rt A J i t .-' ,lf 1 Latin Club, Group I-Members ot the past and present classes meet in this club. Bottom row, lett to right: Laura Iurzyk, Patricia Shep- hard, Dorothy Warner, Betty Thompson, Margaret Tripp, Ianey Humphrey, Bertha Pines, Mary Elleznan and Geraldine Williams, seconc row, Clarabel Smith, Kathryn Bradow, Rose Ann Hanville, Patricia Gerow, Irene Youngs, Mary Karoly, Vivian Green, Zoe Scott and Ruth Hamilton, third row. Agatha Larson, Shirley Steele, Beatrice Salim, loyce Holzberg, Virginia Combs, lane Davison, Dorothy Hampton, Sara Smith, Virginia Syke and lean Schmidt, top row, Mary Alice Dinsmore, Lucille Hershon, Ellen Mclntyre, Barbara Earl, Ella lean Cosens, Marjorie Paavola, Enid Hudson, Rita Waldon, Betty Schaeffer and Arlene Robbins. Creative Art Club-They appreciate line art. Bottom row, leli to right: Pauline Sigulinslcy, Louise Milcusek, Betty LaBoche, Margaret Hughes and Mildred Halter, second row, Kath- ryn Lessard, Iune McGillis, Virginia Flanigan, Dorothy Weston, Dorothy May Heller and Elaine Westenleld, top row, Adrian Abbott, Clarence Isaacson, Bob Conklin and Miss Mary Wall, sponsor. Inter Nos Quiz "PRoPEssoR Quiz" con- test, Christmas baskets, C steak fry and the awarding oi the lnter Nos medals highlight- ed the year tor Northerns Latir Club. The lnter Nos medal was awarded to the senior who was judged to have been oi most service to the school. Ending the year, an outing was given ir the form of a steak fry. Sponsored by Mrs. Eula Ben- oit, the club membership varieo between seventy and eighty students. Latin Club. Group II-Other members ot the club. Bottom row, leit to right: Eugene Robbins, Betty Duesberry, Gladys Dooley, Elizabett Lawrence, Elaine Distelrath, Dorothy Carlson, Eleanor Hardenbroolc, Agnes Lazar and Alan Bradshaw, second row, Mrs. Eula Benoit, spon- sor, Louise Carter, Helen Lindsay, Ioan Miller, Novella Chase, Mary Sharpe, Kathleen Sirmeyer, Ianet Hansen, Rhoda Loder and Virginia Lee, third row, lim Woods, Hobeit McKeen, lane Hunter, Peggy Barr,Annabelle Attridge, Don Nover, lack Bornkind, lanet Oswald, Phyllis 'l'igar, Mary lane heed and lack Gilbert, top row, Darwin Kilbourn, Stanford Bradshaw, Bob Waldon, Bob Bell, Wilbur McCrum, Ed Berry man, Bill Koblenz, Willis Ratledge, Bill Tate and Robert Brown. , I , i Page 10 Nineteen Thirty-Nine K. K. Sells Covers SCI-IOOLWIDE activity through the Ask-Me-Anoth- er contest, and service through the sale of book covers were the chief activities of the Key and Kolophon Club, sponsored by Miss Miriam Herron. Open to present and past members of the Library Meth- ods class, the aim of the club was to increase the layman's knowledge of books. Serving as officers were Bar- bara Earl, president, Carol Iones, vice president, Phyllis Furman, secretary and Vivian I-latch, treasurer. Lit Club Sees Film THE LITERARY CLUB, open to all students interested in lit- erature and sponsored by Miss Mary Perkins, continued its study of literature and its con- nection With foreign lands dur- ing the past year. Technicolor slides of France and England were shown at the December 6 meeting by Van Burd, instructor at Whittier. Iohn Allshouse, another guest of the club during the year, told of his summer vacation in Italy. Book reports, contests and the reading of plays were also features of the meetings. At Christmas toys were collected for the Goodfellows. Edith Leavitt Was elected president, Douglas Anderson, vice president and Sara Smith, secretary-treasurer. Club Exhibits Prints TO PROMOTE a more thor- ough appreciation of art was the purpose of the Creative Art Club, under the sponsorship of Miss Mary Wall. Meetings Were held at the Flint Institute of Arts. The chief feature of the Art Club's activities Was the sale of Iapanese prints depicting every day scenes of Iapanese life. A portion of the profits was used to bring art exhibits to the school. Noroscope Key and Kolophon Club-Service to the library is their aim. Bottom row, left to right: Betty Sabourin, Dorothy Wittbrodt, Mary lanes, Barbara Earl, Lucille Knapman, and Anna Polonic, top row, Thelma Hayward, Phyllis Furman, Virginia Evans, Carol Iones, Vivian Hatch, Molly Roh and Miss Miriam Herron, sponsor. Literary Club-They like to read fine literature. Bottom row, left to right: Albina McGin- nis, Maeona Tipton, Vivian Green, Bertha Pines, and Ruth Hamilton, second row, Sara Smith, Thelma Thomas, Lorraine Drake, Carol Jones, and Miss Mary Perkins, sponsor, top row, Edith Leavitt, Emma lean Cox, Robert McKeen, Esther Peterson and Shirley Armstrong. i French Club-They are interested in France and its customs. Bottom row, lett to right: Evelyn Snyder, Marjorie Snyder, Marion Coates, Rosalie Mott, Iessie Hawes, and Norma Dingman, second row, Mary Rood, Shirley Steele, Lucille Knapman, Helen Han-ielin, Mary Iane Hazard, Irene Adamson, and Lucille Hershon, top row, Edythe Culverwell, Lois Ann Iohnson, Genevieve Sibiga, Vivian Hatch, Vera Gregory, and Mrs. Dorothy Harvey, sponsor. Play, "Question Box" Entertains French Club LE CERCLE FRANCAIS, the French Club, sponsored by Mrs. Dorothy Harvey, was en- tertained by a play depicting French Christmas a nd N e W Years customs and by a ques- tion box. Winners of the gues- tion box were Vivian l-latch, Genevieve Sibiga and Bob Byrne. Evelyn Snyder was elected president November l, at the first meeting of the year while Lucille Knapman was chosen vice president. Bob Byrne was chosen as secretary While Mary lane Hazard acted as treasurer. Page 11 ,. . Footlights Club-They study drama at joint meetings with Central. Bottom row, left to right: Virginia Leistef, Wilma Chapman, Virginia Marie Adlen, Muriel Pagel, Blanche Krueger, Betty lrwin, and lean Hilleary, second row, Iack Ienkins, Frank Tambs, Emma lean Cox, Charlotte Morey, Thelma lean Wait, Shirley Delaney, Larry Stewart, and Ralph Emerson, top row, Alexander Maul, Peggy Barr, Clarence Isaacson, Georgiana Horneber, Kenneth Mclntosh, Frances Miller and Guy Corbin. Aeroplane-They made model airplanes Bottom row, left to right: DuWayne Welch, Raymond Stevenson, Wilfred Partridge, and Robert King, top row, lack MacDermaid, Clar- ence Newcomb, sponsor, and Bill Fagan. Footlighters Give Shakespeare Demonstration RGANIZED this year, the Footlights Club, sponsored by Mrs. Carol Foley, studied drarnatics. The social highlight of the club was the visit to the Attic Players at Central. The hosts were entertained by the pres- entation of "Northern Shakes- peare Club," a play. Members of the club who participated in the dramatization were: Shirley Delaney, Thora Warren, Geor- giana l-lorneber, Lillian Horton, Peggy Barr, Helen Hines, Irene O'Neill, Georgie Bilky and Vir- ginia Leister. Page 12 A variety of short skits, in- cluding "My Cousin From Swe- den," given for the lunior Soro- sis, was also presented during the year. Members of the "Cou- sin" cast were: Peggy Barr, Vir- ginia Leister, leane Berg, Lois Lewis, Betty Irwin, Kathryn Bra- dow, Thelma Wait and Lillian Horton. Officers of the club were: Frank Tambs, president, Vir- ginia Leister, vice president, Georgiana l-lorneber, secretary and lack Ienkins, treasurer. Aeroites Test Ships FOR its activities during the 1938-39 year the Aero Club, sponsored by Clarence New- comb, built gas powered scale models. A majority of the meetings were devoted to the construc- tion of gasoline model air- planes. The members of the club also designed their own models, scaled them to the de- sired size and held occasional meetings in the gymnasium where the models were tested, The officers were: Wilfred Partridge, president, lohn Hoov- er, vice president and Bill Fag- an, secretary-treasurer. Candy Stand-A very popular place dur- ing lunch hours is the candy stand, George Matus attends the stand during fifth hour while Bill Mangiaracina takes charge dur- ing fourth hour. Edwin Rowley is faculty member in charge oi the stand. ':1- :" .'....- --: , ' '-." .....,. it ---- - ""' ...V .------.,. l H W .....,.,.,,,, qzzzl ,,. ..., . in if t--r,.f i it 'i l"' ii' Q, if - . ,.,.: 1 fo, m g Q ., Wi fi Pi , ..... Q 2: .. ... QQ ':'t' i iw r :': .,,........ ,,,., . 2 ' i 1- --vf A3 ls: t Nineteen Thirty-Nine Producers-School plays are produced and directed by them. Bottom row, lett to right: Isabelle Baker, Doris Bodary, Helen Majda, Anne Swinko, Miss Nelda Scherer, sponsor, Helen Yurk, Ilene Sutton, Margaret Marko and Peggy Allen, second row, Larry Stewart, Opal Dow- less, Ida I..aPenes, Georgiana Winters, Irene Hickman, Dorothy Hampton, Alva Sherk, Helen Kaza, and Iack Jenkins, top row, Mary lane Reed, Bob Bell, Clarence Isaacson, Tressa Bertrand, Audrey Ditmas, Ed Berryman, Kenneth Mclntosh and Geneva Stottlemeyer. Producers Present Skits for Schools, Church, Civic Groups THE PRODUCERS, under the direction ot Miss Nelda Scherer, appeared betore clubs, churches and various other or- ganizations and meetings. Grace Lee Gatlney's "Oust- ing Sam Grouch" was one of the more popular plays prepar- ed. Those taking part were: Alva Sherk, Maxine Crow, Iulia Estock, Helen Majda, Madeline Gillette, Helen Yurk, Irving Him- rnelhoch, Clarence Isaacson, Bob Arnold, Bobby Goosen, Margaret Marko, Anne Swinko, Idell Weiner and Bernadine W olfe. The play was also given over the public address system Engineers Build Set THE ENGINEERS' CLUB this season has concentrated on amateur radio communication. The club organized meetings around two main objectives: First, the learning ot the Morse code and second, the building and operation ot a radio trans- mitter. A code oscillator, furnished by Steve Hresko, aided mem- bers in learning the code used in amateur transmission. Practical experience in trans- mitter construction was gained in building demonstration units to be used in the science classes. Noroscope at Christmas time. The hilarious comedyult Hap- pens in the Best ot Families" was enacted by Irene Hickman, Dorothy Hampton, Bob Bell and Iohn Everett. DORIS BODARY and Larry Stewart gave several pre- sentations ot "A Few Words". "It Thoughts Could Speak", by Paul S. McCoy, was interpreted by Doris Alder, Mary lane Reed and William Morgan. The cast for Harriet Eord's "Youth Must Be Served" includ- ed Tressa Bertrand, Kenneth McIntosh, Fanny McIntyre, lack lenkins, Mary Ananich and Douglas Ackerman. Iune Cook, Ieannette Rum- bold, Harold Iohnson, and Charles Thielman played in the golf comedy "Fore", The season was concluded with the play "Ambition" star- ring Dorothy Hampton, Mar- garet Moore, Mary Karoly, Charles Thielman and Richard Sweeney. Several readings were pre- pared and presented by Ed Ber- ryman, lrvingt I-Iimmelhoch, Geneva Stottlemeyer, Mary lane Reed, Clarence Isaacson and Helen Majda. Engineers Club-They make a study ot engineering. Lett to right: Ralph Hartz, Elra Aldridge, Audrain Kirksey, James Norton, Fred Nickel, Robert Dickason and Raymond Weeks, sponsor. Page 13 42 Colored Girl Reserves-Social activities and discussion of world events are their activi- ties. Bottom row, left to right: Marion Wright, Genevieve Cryer, Bebe Boler, Vivian Wright, Katherine Ford, Rachel Wright, second row, Odessa Ford, Alveda Scott, Lulu Pipes, Ger- trude Reynolds and Ozie Boler, top row, Ellen Luckado, Alice Walker, Annie Lee Luckado, Clara Boler and Emma Truss. Colored Girl Reserves Discuss World Topics AT the meetings of the Color- ed Girl Reserves, which were held each Wednesday in the lnternational lnstitute, vital topics of World interest were discussed. Teas, banquets and social gatherings rounded out the ac- tivities of the club. Northern delegates to the an- nual Girl Reserves' mid-Winter conference, held in Bay City this year, were Odessa Ford and Marion Wright. Officers for the year were: M a r i o n Wright, president, Emma Truss, vice presidentg Alveda Scott, secretary and Rachel Wright, treasurer. fl "Y" Girls Sell Candy THE NORTHERN "Y" girls had the honor of choosing the songs Which were put into the official song book for the "Y" girls of Genesee county. At Christmas the girls were busy dressing dolls for the Goodfel- lows. The highlight of the year was a tea held at the home of lean- nette Rumbold for the "Y" girls who had graduated in l938. loint meetings were also held with the Hi-Y's. The "Y" Girls are now in their fourth year of organiza- tion. Spiritual, educational, physical and social activities hold their interest throughout the year. Sponsored by Miss Marion Bottoms, its member- ship was limited to those girls With high character and out- standing personalities. Officers for the year were Marjorie H a r p e r, presidentg lane Davison, vice president, Margaret Moore, secretary and Martha Ann Whitton, treasurer. Michaud, Ruth Williams, Florence Mette, useful left to Schmaltz, Marjorie Harper, Martha Anne hird row, Margaret Moore, Elois Bingel, Mary lane Ford, Ieane Plew, Mary Marion Bottoms, sponsor, Lillian x 'XJ Page l4 cygwtrr is Nineteen Thirty-Nine -I ,. , .,... W, . ' lv 1 4, . 1 ry .5 ' .C q 1 . if . I i 'F "W tray" ' fi s 1 Q NU Home Economics Club-They are skilled in domestic arts, Bottom row, left to right: Leah Seifert, Virginia Leister, Buelah O'Connor, Beata O'Connor, Agnes Cisowski, Elaine Tippet, Odelia Seifert, Anna Dunich and Elaine Sahel, second row, Mrs. Lura Brewer, sponsor, Helen Majda, Mary Gass, Evelyn Young, Evelyn Neff, Rose Sordyl, Marguerite Schultz, Felicia Niec, Helen Gideon, Patricia Tippett and Ruth Urbanic, third row, Mary Koza, Ruth Ellen Emith, Agnes Orlicky, Suzie Kathleen jacobs, Bernice Dyer, Anne Zelno, Elaine Bruzewski, Lucille Hershon, Ellen Mclntyre and Annabell Van Dalen, top row, Lillian Kowalczyk, Dorothy l-lendershot, Virginia Hritz, Anna Yambrick, Maxine Wtorek, Tressa Bertrand, Dorothy McDowell, Helen Hosmer, Eleanor Catrell, Stella Roskowski and Marcella Grezsikowska, Students Interested in journalism join the Press Club HE annual spring outing and the initiation of new mem- bers marked the year's activi- ties of the Press Club, sponsor- ed by Louis Schulz and Earl Peterson for students interested in journalism. Serving as officers for the year were Stanford Bradshaw, president, Alice Hood, vice president, Margaret james, sec- retary, and Elaine Distelrath, treasurer. Candidates for office were selected by a committee composed of Marietta Shore, Freda Sendler and Eileen Col- gan. The social committee com- posed of june Cook, Mary Haney and Margaret james planned s e v e r a l interesting meetings, outstanding of which was the program presented February 6, at which Wilbur Mc Crum acted as master of cere- monies. A joint meeting of the Press Club and Quill and Scroll was held March 6. Home Ec Club Studies Household Arts FOB Northern girls who were interested in domestic art, the Home Economics Club, sponsored by Mrs. Lura Brewer, offered many interesting and helpful activities. The girls studied v a r i o u s household crafts such as sew- ing, cooking and crocheting. As part of the club activities for l938-39, the members knit- ted sweaters under the direc- tion of the sponsor. They also had picnics and roller skating parties. They also carried on a great deal of charitable work. The officers who served dur- ing the past year were Helen Majda, presidentg Anna Yam- brick, vice president and Vir- ginia Leister, secretary-treasur- er. Press Club-They are journalistic-minded students. Bottom row, left to right: janey Humphrey, Helen Zigo, Marjorie Knack, Marietta Shore, Virginia Pierce, Patricia Gerow, Virginia Keillor and Martha Ann Whitton, second row, Louis Schulz, sponsor, Betty Rice, Mary Haney, Mary Alice Dinsmore, jeannette Humbold, Edith Leavitt, Betty Lawrence, Margaret james, Anna Lou jones and Earl Peterson, spon- sory third row, Bill Adams, june Cook, Elaine Distelrath, Alice Hood, Angeline Milo, Novella Chase, Catherine Hood, Oleda Hockatellow and Bob Bendle, top row, Stanford Bradshaw, Edward Shaker, Alan Bradshaw, Edgar Bongort, Saul Pittsley, Charles Himelhoch, Wilbur McCrum, joe Buben and jack Bisanz. -Q ,l'f2i Noroscope Pqge 15 Biology Club--Their interest is in science and nature pertaining to Biology. Bottom row, left to right: Evelyn Snyder, Maxine Evans Doris Moran, Rose Ann Ranville, lrene Youngs and Betty Thompsong second row, Gladys Taylor, lean Schmidt, Ruth Sarnmonys, Frances Skrzela, Virginia Evans, Arlene Robbins and Doris Bainbridge, top row, Eugene Robbins, Kathryn Brown, lack Gonsler, Samuel Ritchie sponsor, William Minore, Phyllis Millrnan and William Michalek. Taking, Developing Pictures are Hobbies of Camera Club IMS of both the beginning and advanced Camera clubs sponsored by Lynn De Pree and Charles Kemp were to study the composition of films, learn the process of developing negatives and the printing and enlarging of pictures. lnstruc- Study Trips Taken as Cne of Club's Projects HE BTOLOGY CLUB, sponsor- ed by Samuel Ritchie during the first semester and Miss Len- ore Stephenson during the sec- ond, planned several trips for the purpose of studying the dif- ferent phases of biology. During the course of the year, several initiation ceremonies were also held. George Guiley, physics instructor, entertained the club with technicolor mov- ies at one meeting. Doris Moran filled the office of president, while Virginia Evans acted as vice president. Arlene Robbins held the office of secretary. tions were also given on how tt take time exposures and bull pictures. ln a picture contest amont the club members, which closet November lO, Edgar Bongai was declared victor. At the fo. lowing meeting, Edgar presen' ed a talk on a film sent out b the Eastman Kodak company. Officers of the club were Roger l-lehn, presidentg Edgc Bongart, vice president, an lames Farmer, secretary-treas urer. Camera Club-Photography is their hobby. Bottom row, left to right: Odelia Seifert, Betty-Weston, George Matus, Mary lane Nottinghai and Clara Endersy second row, Robert Mclieen, Edgar Bongart, Iames Marshall, Elwyn Hilsabeck, Richard Sweeney and Jim Farme top row, Charles Kemp, sponsor, Roger Hehn, Charles Hirnmelhoch, Gilbert Hirnmelhoch, Hershey Wait, M rtin Perqno and Lynn DePres J sponsor, I 3 LQ ,Tw ry ,Q F . 'J Page 16 Nineteen Thirty-Nir Colored Hi-Y-They, too, are interested in character building, Bottom row, left to right: Robert Pea, Iohn Rawls, lvory Lee Watkins, Earl Mitchell, Clarence Campbell and Percy Dunklingg second row, Edward Wolfe, Ioe Lawson, L. T. Moore, Iack lohnson, Iohn Turner, Hezekiah Bibbs and Charles Wright, sponsor. Eligibility Rules are Changed tor Sigma Chi Lambda LlGlBlLlTY requirements for the Sigma Chi Lambda, Northern chapter of the nation- al honor society, limited mem- bership to those students who had at least a "B" average since entering the ninth grade, who excelled in leadership, scholarship, character and serv- ice and who performed some worthy service for the school. A new system of gaining membership to the club was adopted and put into effect this year. Candidates secured ap- plication blanks from George Guiley, sponsor of the club and also gave three teachers as scholastic reference. On the basis of this information and the student's record, the members were selected. EW members chosen from the llA, l2B and 12A classes were initiated into the Sigma Chi Lambda twice dur- ing the last year. Those initia- ted into the club in mid-semes- ter were Lois Ellison, Warren Barron, Benjamin Kowalczyk, and Mary Brown. Highlights of the meetings were talks by Clare Dean on Colored ft-li-Y is Newly ITI-l functions similar to those of the Eskimo Hi-Y and the Viking Hi-Y, the North- ern Colored l-li-Y was organiz- ed in November to promote high standards of Christian liv- ing, character, and provide an avenue of good fellowship and wholesome recreational activ- ities. Colored speakers were ob- tained for inspirational talks, and on a few occasions, the Yellowstone National Park, and Iohn Allshouse on his travels in Italy. Wilbur McCrum was presi- dentg Catherine Hood, vice pres- ident, and Margaret Anderson, secretary and treasurer. Alice Hood was chairman of the nom- inating committee. Organized Group club met with the Eskimo and Viking Hi-Y's. Since the Mott Foundation Golf class used Northern's gym on Monday nights, the club members had the use of the Garfield gym for play after the meeting. Officers during the year were Percy Dunkling, presidentg Iohn Rawls, vice presidentg Robert ' 'Pea, secretary and Iohn Turner, treasurer. Charles Wright was sponsor. Sigma Chi Lambda-Scholastically the highest in the school. Bottom row, left to right: Nellie Hark Patti Van Doran Evelyn Young Mar- garet Moore, Isabel Passa, Frances Perono, Marietta Shore, Bertha Pines, Laura Iurzykp second. row, Georae Guiley: sponsor, Rose'Butfa Virginia Moss, Marion Wilt, Barbara Earl, Mary Alice Dinsmore, Lucille Hershon, Margaret Anderson, Mary Elizabeth Mayfield, Irene Adaml son, Kenneth Mapletolt, third row, Robert Anderson, Ieanette Rumbold, Alice Hood, Vivian Hatch, Ellen Mclntyre Vera Gregory Winitred Lambert, Ianet Oswald, Irma Bradley, Helen Hosmer, Elaine Distelrathp top row, Edgar Bongart, Leonard Hadden, Wilbur Mcllrurn Iohn Niemi, Genevieve Sibiga, Virginia Schaff, Phillip Holloway, Bill Mangiaracina, Henry Hanel, Benjamin Kowalczyk and lack Gilbert! l .A A. 1 v V V V--vm.. Noroscope page 17 Cross Country-The best showing in years was made by this group. Bottom row, left to right: Richard Deane, Bill Walters, Lyle Gardner, George Fechik and Iohn Crnejrelcg top row, Manager Bud Marshall, Charles Snyder, l-laold Jacobs, Veryl Shreve and Coach Howard Braden Better Record is Made in Cross Country WINNING two, losing one, and obtaining fourth place in' the state meet at Ypsilanti was the Viking cross country team's record for 1938. By defeating Lansing Eastern at Lansing on October l. North- ern began its l938 Cross Coun- try schedule. The score for the meet was Northern 24, Eastern 29. On October 10, the Viking squad traveled to Saginaw where they swamped Saginaw, 2 l -24. The Harriers were defeated by Flint Central on October 27, to the tune of 25 to 325 this de- feat cost Northern the city title. lt was at this meet that Vernon Krebsback of Central establish- ed a new state record for the course. At the regionals, held in Dearborn on October 29, North- ern secured second place with a total of 72 points. In the state meet at Ypsilanti, held Novem- ber 25, the Vikings took fourth place. Letters were awarded to Cap- tain George Fechik, Richard Deane, Bill Walter, Veryl Shreve, Lyle Gardner, Charles Snyder and Iohn Cmejrek. Howard Braden is the cross country coach. Morning Record Hoover, 13 .............. Northern, 12 Mt. Morris St. Mary's, 6. .Northern, l2 Davison, l2 .,............ Northern, 0 Pontiac, U .........,..... Northern, 28 Chesaning, U .,........, Northern, 13 Beecher, U ,............. Northern, 25 Flint St. Mary's, 13 ....... Northern, 6 Sophs Win 4 Lose 3 A RECORD of four wins anc three losses was establishec this year by the morning foot ball squad under the directior of coaches Harold Reynold: and lames Barclay. Prospective varsity material was developer from the sophomores by giving them instruction in the funda mentals of football, including blocking, tackling, running anc passing. Members of the squad were Clayton Ash, Bob Clement, Bol Clark, Forrest Hawk, Bob Tuttle Dan O'l-lare, Bob Banks, Bol Holloway, Floyd Maves, Iac Plew, Henry Iakubczyk, Ernes Barber, Chet Durkacy, Vernoi Pierce, Curt Sawinska, Leo Sus zek, Mickey Metar, Fernandt Monreal, George Suchy, Bol Parsell, Iames White, Alex Sa dowski and Mike Szot. Bob Holloway proved himsel to be a valuable halfbaci throughout the season, both b' his running and passing. Dai O'Hare took good care of tht end position while Bob Clemer showed promise of being an other addition to next season' varsity backfield. During the latter part of th season some of the boys scrim maged against the varsity. Managers for the team were Iohn Eitel, Bud Chapman, Iac Pray and Benny Dzido. ' Morning Football-Prospective varsity material. Bottom row, lett to right: Bob Clement, Chester Durkacy, Mickey Metar, Forrest I-lawl Dan O Hare, Leo Suszek, Curt Sawmska and Bob Holloway, second row, Ernest Barber, Bob Clark, Fernando Monreal, Bob Tuttle, Benn l3iEicfu2EdPBCpxb Banks, top row, Coach Harold Reynolds, John Eitel, Bud Chapman, Henry Iakubczyk, lack Plew, Clayton Ash, Floyd Mave ' X' . P099 18 Nineteen Thirty-Ninf juniors Win Crown AFTER spending a few weeks on fundamentals, four soph- omore, four junior and two sen- ior hockey teams began exten- sivo drilling to prepare for the interschool playoffs, held in the form of a round-robin tourna- ment which began on October 8. The squads were numbered from one to ten. Team Five, a junior squad, won the school championship by their surprising l-U defeat of the senior champions, Team Ten, pre-tournament favorites. ln the final game, the juniors took advantage of a free hit just outside of the striking cir- cle to score the winning marker. Betty Lilly, center, passed to Virginia Castle, right wing, who scored the deciding point. The school championship team was composed of Betty Lilly, Virginia Castle, Ruby Phelps, Ida Bell Carpenter, Frances Weckler, Audrey Wert- dell, Helen Hillman, Rita Wal- don, Mary lsaac, Marjorie john- son, Helen Adair, Myrtice Nor- lund, Donelda Brodie, Dorothy Fleming and jean Harris. TEAM ONE, which won four and dropped two for an av- erage of 800, had as its mem- bers: jean Addison, Barbara Crouch, lrene Fee, Margaret Hughes, Marguerite Kelly, Helen Leach, Kathryn Lessard, Betty LaRoche, Georgina Mc Quigg, josephine Massey, Lulu Pipes, Pauline Root, Vivian Town and Ruth Van Dyke. The senior team compiled the best record of the tournament and was defeated only by the champions, Team Ten, compos- cd of Harriet Selle, Mary Read, Dorothy Hampton, Doris Mann, Isabel Passa, Angeline Milo, Dorothy Scofield, Marguerite Schultz, Virginia Pierce, Maxine Wtorek, Virginia Keillor and lrene Hickman. Hockey season was closed by a joint banquet at which time the Northern girls entertained the Central lasses in the North- ern cafeteria. ' 4' Noroscope Senior Hocke -Outstanding girl athletes on hockey field. Bottom row, left to right: ll V I h n Maxine Wtorek Thelma johnson and Bessie Eileen Forde, Oga Roman, irgxnia o nso , ' , , Hobson, second row, Virginia Pierce, Marguerite Schultz, janet Oswald, june Irwin, Elizabeth Ott and Mary jayne Stringer. Iunior Hockey-Bottom row, left to right: Ida Passa, Opal Williams, Hel-en Lipka, Madolin Smith, Myrtice Norlund, Frances Wecklerg top row, Bertha Glover, Virginia Castle, Helen Zigo, Agnes Mills, Dorothy jakeway, Iuanita Schmaltz and Donelda Brodie. Sophomore Hockey-Bottom row, left to right: Iosephine Massey, Betty LaRoche, Kathryn Lessard, Georgina McQuigg, Margaret Hughes, Ruth Van Dyke and-Barbara Crouch: top row, Lulu Pipes, Marguerite Kelly, Pauline Root, jean Addison, Vivian Town and Helen Leach. Breda, Tyler Mentors for All Girls Sports MISS DOROTHY BREDA, head of girls' athletics, graduated from Flint Central, Sargent School of Physical Ed- ucation in Boston and Michigan State College. She taught at Girl Coaches-Miss Dorothy Breda and Miss Lina Tyler guide and plan girl sport activities. Durant Elementary before com- ing to Northern in '37, Her fa- vorite sports are swimming, tennis, hockey and basketball. She is an American Red Cross Life Saving examiner and has been active in the work in sum- mer camps all over the country. Miss Breda became the director of girls' athletics in 1937. MISS LINA TYLER, assistant girls' athletics coach, affec- tionately known as "Ty,",was a graduate of Flint Central, Battle Creek College and the University of Michigan. She was active in athletics in high school and college and is also a Red Cross Life Saving exam- iner. Miss Tyler taught at Cod-y Elementary before coming to Northern. Page 19 www 03 be is ,,... . . L -4 N - i .... Valley, City Champions-These boys won the fifth Valley title tor Northern and stopped Central for the city headpiece. Bottom row, le to right: Fred Salim, Fred Rettenmund, Bill Katzenberger, Iohn Heavner and Wallace Gilmourg second row, Iames Gallardo, Don Baile Louis Bare, Harold Kruse, Ralph Gibert, Bud Fromholz, Laurence Rex, Earl Kelly, Duane Pagel, Ioe Lawson and Iohn Turner, tml row, Iohn Falk, Don Norton, Robert Bohl, Warren Bare, Paul Hubbard, Bruce MacArthur, Tom l-leavrier, Bob Pea, Wallace Dutkowsk Sam Carpenter and Lee Siegelg top row, Ted Gilbert, Iim Parciarelli, Peter Perez, Dale Hubble, Clarence Schultz, Ray Popilek, Bernai Morris, Leonard Sweet, Charles Major, Orlandus Brady and lack Carpenter. Edward Krupa and Dick Holloway are not shown in ti above picture. Squad Finishes Season Undefeated, Takes Valley Title A POWERFUL line and a well placed running attack en- abled the Viking football squad of l938 to complete an unde- feated season and to take the valley title for the fifth time. Spurred on by five all-valley team members, the Northern gridders rolled up 197 points to their opponents' 21. The only teams giving the Norsemen a struggle were those from Bay City and Muskegon Heights, and they tied the Vikings l3-l3, O-O, respectively. A record of the season's games follows: Sept. 24- In defeating St. Charles 46 to U today, Northern looked as if it would have another very fine season. Bob Pea made Northern's first touchdown of the season. The scoring in the first half was due to the forward wall's mighty charges while the second half featured long runs by Ioe Law- son, Fred Rettenmund and Torn Heavner. Coach Guy Houston used thirty-nine players in the fray. Page 20 Oct. 1- This afternoon Northern fought a thrilling battle with a powerful Muskegon Heights eleven. The final score was U to U. Although most of the game was fought in Northern terri- tory, the Vikings were able to keep the ball away from the goal line. This game was an ex- cellent test of the Viking line and it passed with flying colors. Oct. 8- Scoring 28 points to Arthur Hill's 2, Northern opened its Valley competition with a well earned victory. Heads up play was respons- ible for the scoring. Tom Heav- ner, about to be tackled, tossed the ball to Sam Carpenter who raced across the goal line. Paul Hubbard took the ball from the hands of a Lumberjack passer for another touchdown. Thirty- three Vikings participated in this game. Oct. 15- A hard pressed Viking eleve barely stayed in the Valley rac this afternoon as Bay City hel them to a l3 to l3 tie. Team work and the undyin Viking spirit enabled Norther to come from behind and tie th score. Oct. 22- The Pontiac Chieftains offe: ed little resistance to a disordei ed Viking eleven today as the went down to defeat 16 to O. Poor teamwork was the caus of Northern's poor showing however, credit must be give to Sam Carpenter for his rur and to Pug Bare for his cor sistent play and being respon: ible for two points by means c a safety. Oct. Z9- Owosso was toppled from th ranks of the undefeated 15 to by Northern this afternoon be fore a homecoming crowd c three thousand. Excellent blocking enable Sam Carpenter to score the tw Northern touchdowns Whil Ralph Gibert blocked a punt fc a safety. Nineteen Thirty-Nin In Action-Kickers, Bud Fromholz, end, Bob Pea, back, Iack Carpenter, back, Earl Kelly, end and Ralph Gibert, end, get plenty of prac- tice to be in top puming form for the games. Coaches, Stan Kuick, Guy Houston and Harold Reynolds get together and plan Viking plays. Stars, Pug Bare, Northern tackle, was chosen on the all-valley team, All-state center, lim Gallardo, was one of Northern's star players during the season and Louis Bare, tackle was another reason why Northern had a fine football team. Guards, Bernard Morris, Duane Pagel, Bill Katzenberger and Don Norton, get in a little hard work for line play. Saginaw Lambasted, l937 Defeat by River Rouge Revenged Nov. 5- Northern clinched the Sagi- naw Valley title this afternoon by overpowering Saginaw Eastern 32 to U. A strong Viking defense was the outstanding feature of the game with the running of Ret- Noroscope tenmund, Lawson and Krupa being a close second. One must not overlook Bud Fromholz, who has kicked many extra points for the team. Nov. 12- River Rouge suffered a 20 to 6 defeat at the hands of North- ern this afternoon as a strong offensive and defensive power was set in motion. Ioe Lawson, Sam Carpenter and Krupa were responsible for the touchdowns with Fromholz adding the 2 points from place- ment. Page 21 Pep Meetings-At the left, Principal O. F. Norwalk gives a few words of advice cmd encouragement before the Northern-Owosso footba h h lb d bl 't th 'as dur'n the e meethg as all loyal V'kings turn out At the ight lack Carpente game. Center, t e sc oo an ows is en usi m 1 g p p 1 1 , r , Northern halfback, voices the spirit of the team and is being backed by lake Sarver the student announcer. ln closing, Coach Guy Houstc offers a few sage comments before the game. Much of 'l'earn's Success Depends on Student Manager's Care THE team managers, upon whom so much of the suc- cess of the team rests, have as their duties the care of all equipment and the duty of aid- ing in the scoring in the contests in which their team partici- pates. For Northern's Valley cham- pions, Philip Holloway, Kenneth Maves, Charles Onion and Iarnes Bitzinger were in charge of all equipment and helped keep practice dummies filled as well as cleaning and repairing equipment after the season ended. ln basketball, the varsity was cared for by Kent Arnold and Floyd Tymrak, while the re- serves were handled by How- ard Welch and Howard Mitch- ell, lt was also their duties to care for the equipment and to keep score at the games. CLYDE MARSHALL was the sole cross country manager. He aided the runners by rub- bing ailing muscles and apply- ing first aid to all scratches and cuts. Kent Arnold, lack Carpenter and lim Gallardo were mana- gers of the baseball team. Their duties included the scoring of games, rubbing of tired muscles and taking care of equipment. Football Managers-Partially responsible for the success of the team. Left to right: Iarnes Bitzinger, Kenneth Maves, Phillip Holloway and Charles Onion. Page 22 Wilbur Kitto was the lone ter nis manager. His job was t keep the nets at the regulatio height and to recover balls h out of the court. Robert Yankl was the track manager and th golf team did not have a manc ger. Meets Rouse Spirit THROUGHOUT the schoc term the students hav shown their true Viking spirit c pep assemblies before game Pep assemblies not only hoiste up the school spirit but pri moted good sportsmanship. One of the first assemblie held was to stress school spit to the sophomores. The a semblies were held in the gy. and study classes. Before the Homecoming gan between Owosso and Norther a pep assembly was held . back of the school. The pu pose of this assembly was show the football team that tl student body was behind ther win or lose. The speakers were Coat Guy Houston, Russ Reynolc and several members of tl football team. Nineteen Thirty-Nir Thanksgiving Day Game-Some of the action which took place wh en Northern won the city title. Circle: Fromholz catching touch-down pass and eluding Suhayda of Centralg upper left, Northern's crack line moving in to block Kaczynski's pass, lower left, pile up on Northern's 20 yard line with the ball in the possession of the Viking lads, upper right, Don Norton throwing Harvey of Central for an eight yard loss and lower right, Bob Pea gets away his punt from the outstretched hands of Vaughan of Central. Central is Swamped 27-0 in Annual Turkey Day Tussle CLIMAXING the football season with the annual Thanksgiving day game, a fighting Northern eleven down- ed Central 27-O, the largest score recorded in the history of the classic. Fred Rettenrnund lost no time in breaking the ice when he scored the first touchdown early in the game. After a march down the field, Ioe Lawson passed over the goal line to Fred who put the ball down for the score. ln the third period, Lawson ran wild through the lndian defense and added twelve more points. The Vikings continued their attack and Bud Fromholz snatched a pass from lack Carpenter who saw service in the closing min- utes of the fray. Five Gridders Make All-Valley Eleven FIVE Northern football stars were selected by the coaches of the Saginaw valley for posi- tions on the Saginaw valley eleven. Warren Bare, Iim Gallardo, Bud Fromholz, Ioe Lawson and Sam Carpenter composed the five, Warren Bare was the main- stay of the Viking forward wall throughout the season and was placed at left tackle. This was his third year as varsity tackle at Northern. In his first year as first string center Iim Gallardo proved he Noroscope was the best center, not only in the Saginaw Valley, but in the entire state. Best defensive end in the valley was Bud Frornholz, I-le not only played end well but kicked many points for North- ern. Outstanding running and blocking ability earned Ioe Lawson a halfback's berth on the all-valley team. The valley fullback position was awarded to Sam Carpen- ter for his generalship and line- backing play. THE Central lads fought hard, but they were no match for the Viking offense once it got under way. ' ln the last few minutes of the final quarter, when many of Northern's reserves were in, Central staged an 86-yard march, only to be again stern- rned by the Viking line. Points after touchdowns were rnade by Bud Frornholz, Pug Bare and Sam Carpenter, who also acted as quarterback and called the Vikings' scoring plays. Passes were intercepted by Lawson and Krupa-l..awson's being good for a touchdown and Krupa's for a l5-yard gain. The fine Work of Warren Bare, Iarnes Gallardo, Bud Frornholz, Ioe Lawson and Sam Carpen- ter, during this game and the merited their the all-valley entire season placement on eleven. Iames Gallardo and Warren Bare also were nomin- ated on the all-state team. This win gave Northern two legs on the Wildanger Trophy. Page 23 Boys Swim Every Wednesday Night in Central High Pool FORTY-FOUR boys entered the swimming club at North- ern founded two weeks before Thanksgiving by the Mott foundation. The club met each Wednes- day evening from seven until nine o'clock in the pool at Cen- tral High school. About 25 boys attended each meeting. Love of swimming was the motive for joining the club. Water polo was the chief game that was played although the boys played tag and other sim- ilar games. Swimming was taught to those who had not learned the art, but most of the fellows who joined were accomplished nata- tors. No dues were charged and the club was open to any boy in Northern. Houston Must Replace Eleven Men in Fall WHEN Northern high school's Valley Championship foot- ball team reports for practice next fall, Coach Guy Houston will be confronted with the task of replacing eleven of last sea- son's twenty-one lettermen. lncluded among the graduat- ing gridders are such All Valley stalwarts as tackle, "Pug" Bare, center, lim Gallardo and back- fieldmen, Sam Carpenter and Ioe Lawson. Other monogram 'winners who have completed Viking gridiron activities are lack Carpenter, Iohn Falk, Tom Heavner, Duane Pagel, Bob Pea, Fred Rettenmund and Clarence Schultz. Of the ten returning lettermen who will form the nucleus of next year's squad, only three, Eddie Krupa, Robert Bohl and Leonard Sweet are backfield performers. The line appears strong with a host of veterans including Ralph C-ibert, Bud Fromholz, Louis Bare, Wallace Dutkow- ski, Bill Katzenberger, Bernard Morris and Don Norton due to report. Coach Guy Houston is also banking on many members of last year's sophomore team and a likely looking crop of new- comers to augment his varsity. Louis Nickels was the faculty sponsor for the club both this year and last year. Fall Champions F Tourney Champions-lake Sarver, let and Don Larson Winners of the annual fal tennis and golf tournaments, respectively ALTHOUGH golf and tennis are classed as spring sports the fall tournaments found lE boys competing for the gol' crown and 15 boys entering the tennis contest. Donald Larson defeated Ray Svang with a score of 6-4 to wir the golf title for the fall term. lake Sarver defeated Cferarc Shuirman by a 3-6, 6-l, 6-2 score to become the champion of the fall tennis tournament. Swimming Club-They are very much at home in the water. Bottom row, left to right: Coach Louis Nickels, Bill Barrett, lim Parciarelli, k cl B'll C t dl hnn C ' k ci I h R ski Bob F r Frank Slonczka Guy Dean, Chester Gwazdacz, lack Born in , 1 ar er an 0 Y meyre 5 secon row, o n omanow , u ey, , Willard Heller, Clifton Moore, John Contos, lohn Zbiciak and lirnmy Walding, third row, Peter lferez, Bob Walden, Raymond Kowalic, Ivorylee l1Vatkins, O. W. Branch, Thomas Bolden, William Robbins, Henry Smith, Henry Gibson and john Hendersong last row: Leonard Isaacson, Steve Bukoski, Paul Hubbard, lim Gallardo, Robert Lopez, Harold Kruse, George Berger, Joe Dushan, Roger Powell and Charles Snyder. Page 24 Nineteen Thirty-Nine "N" Club Awards Letters to Banking Girl Athletes, Scholars DOPTION of a new code, election of officers and reg- ular meetings as well as the activities connected with sports and sport banquets marked the year's work for the "N" club. The awarding of letters was the highlight of the hockey ban- quet held jointly with Central in Northern's cafeteria. The ban- quet set a new high in attend- ance with l43 being present. Doris Mann of Northern was general chairman of the affair. The committee carrying out the plans for the banquet were: Decorations, Virginia Pierce, chairman, Virginia Keillor, Helen Leach, Virginia Leister and Betty Smurthwaite, pro- gram, Angeline Milo, chairman, Elaine Sabel, Agnes Cisowski, Kathryn Lessard and Alice Mille house, entertainment, Thelma johnson, chairman, Maxine Wtorek, jean Schmidt and Elaine Buzewski. BESlDlNG officers were, Vir- ginia Pierce, presidentg Anf geline Milo, vice president, and Frances Weckler, secretary- treasurer. The speaker for the evening was Mrs. Bacchus whose subject was, "The Wo- men and Young Girls of Persia." The girls receiving their first letters were Helen Adair, Elaine Brocker, Dorothy Fleming, jane Hunter, Virginia johnson, Mar- garet Norko, Mary Koza, Mar- jorie johnson, Betty Lilly, june lrwin, Donna Tappan, Helen Lipka, Ruth Trailer and Opal Williams. Third letter winners were Helen Oleksyn, lsabel Passa, Mary jane Stringer, Maxine Wtorek and Marguerite Schultz. Athletic awards-Doris Mann receives her third letter from Miss Breda at the annual hockey banquet. "N" Club--Leading participants in girls' sports. Bottom row, lett to right: Mary jayne Stringer, Patti Van Doran, Virginia Keillor, Agnes Cisowski, Elaine Tippett, Helen Oleksyn, Virginia Pierce and Elaine Sabelg second row, Evelyn Young, Mary Read, Betty Czerwinski, Eileen Forde, Mary Koza, Ruth Ellen Smith, Donna Tappan, Princes Weckler and Marguerite Schultz, third row, Olga lioman, Bessie Hobson, Agnes Orlicky, Dorothy Hampton, Harriet Selle, june lrwin, Virginia Moss, Shirley Miller ani Doris Mann, top row, lsabel Passa, Thelma johnson, Opal Williams, Maxine Wtorek, Virginia johnson, Angeline Milo, Betty Lilly, Virginia lilectcler and Helen Liplca. Noroscope Pqge25 ' n r.,n,, ,N , , . Amicue Ludorum. Group I-They are enthusiastic girls' sports boosters. Bottom row, left to right: Patricia Shepherd, Emma Miller, Gwendolyn Smith, Patti Van Doran, Elaine Tippett, Elaine Sabel, Evelyn Bennette, Bertha Gloverp second row, Virginia Castle, Margaret Zembo, Virginia Leister, Virginia Pierce, Virginia Keillor, Ruth Van Dyke, Phyllis Downer, Ella Lehr, Agnes Cisowski, third row, Wanda Mouser, Alice Millhouse, Mary Koza, Evelyn Young, Mary Read, Eileen Forde, lean Schmidt, Betty Smurthwaite, top row, Dorothy Leath- erman, Elizabeth Ott, Bessie Hobson, Marguerite Schultz, Ida Passa, Frances Weckler, and Helen Oleksyn. Amicae Ludorum Adopts New Code and Elects First Officers OME of the highlights of the Amicae Ludorum meetings this year were the initiation of new members, the banquets sponsored by the Girls' Athletic Association, the business meet- ings and basketball games. The organization gave its members an opportunity to earn points toward a letter by par- ticipating in field hockey, bas- ketball, volley ball and base- ball. Four letters were available to girls earning the required num- ber of points. The first letter, which is a scarlet "N" with a gray border, requires 500 points, two bars are the dis- tinctive marks of a second let- ter, which requires 750 points and the third letter, distinguish- ed by a star, 1000 points. Iden- tified by a Viking head, the fourth letter awarded only five times in the history of the school, required a total of l,350 points. OINTS were secured by hik- ing, by being elected squad leader or floor captain, by ap- pointment to the captainship of the first team in any sport or by passing the junior or senior life saving test. For making the first team l00 points were given, 75 points for a second team member and 50 points for the third team. Officers of the club were Doris Mann, president, Frances Weck- ler, vice president and Helen Hillman, secretary - treasurer. Marguerite Schultz took over the duties of hike manager from September to February and Mary Isaac succeeded her for the second semester. Amicue Ludorum, Group 11-Other members of the group. Bottom row, left to right: Ann Ioseph, Ioyce Claypool, Iune Irwin, Ruth Smith, Thelma Iohnson, Lorraine Fay, Donna 'l'appan and Mary Isaac, second row, Doris Mann, Isabel Passa, Virginia Kleckler, Dorothy Hampton, Shirley Miller, Agnes Orlicky, Virginia Moss, Harriet Selle and Shirley Laridisg third row, Georgina McQuigg, Elaine Brzewski, Lois Walder, Kathryn Lessard, Betty Lal-ioche, Rhoda Loder, Marguerite McAuslan, Helen Leach, Iosephine Goreckie, Iacqueline Peck, top row, Virginia Bird, Madolin Smith, Betty Lilly, Loretta Weiss, Virginia Iohnson, lean Addison, Angeline Milo, Vivian Town, Opal Williams and Helen Lipka. Page 26 Nineteen Thirty-Nine 1 F w X, Y J U . 3' , Q. . my n WJ Band-Representing the school in both marching band and concert band, they played on numerous occasions. Bottom row, leit to right: Robert Farmer, Phillip Mangiaracina, Donald Larson, Elra Aldridge, Monroe Karrer, Edgar Lewis, Bob Conklin, Dick Davis and Wallace Gilmour, second row, James Wedding, Ernestine Borey, Peter Mangiaracina, Iack Taylor, John Turner, Lee Buck, Robert Ketrow, Sylvia Bateman, Mero Benes, Tom Bartosik, Willard Shaw and lack Chedister, top row, Harold Sack, Robert Colgan, Donald Miller, l:Illis Paquette, Herbert Gezster, D. V. Rice, Milton Hoedel, Dwight Holman, Richard Bailey, Robert Perkins, Bob Miller, Lew Stein, Edward Bent- ley, Bill Benincasa, Wesley Rice, Homer Arsenault and Carl Shaw. Band Plays at All Home Basketball, Football Games LTHOUGH band activities were divided between a marching band and the con- cert band many students par- ticipated in both. The march- ing band and concert band pro- vided music for all home loot- ball and basketball games as Well as parades, The concert band entertained for various organizations around Flint. The band also appeared in the General Motors Parade of Progress, the Armistice Day pa- rade and later tor the service held in the l. M. A. auditorium and Grand Blanc homecoming game. Robert Farmer and Phillip Mangiaracina, members of the two bands, were selected to play in the all-state band which convened at Detroit during the National Music Supervision Conference. Orchestra Entertains at All School Functions HE all-city orchestra concert, combining the music groups of Northern and Central, high- lighted the orchestra activity ot the year. The all-city concert was held under the baton of Thor lohnson conductor ol the Little Symphony orchestra ol Ann Arbor. The orchestra also supplied the music tor the senior play, senior honor night, and the ac- companiments for Northern's opera "The Gondoliersu. Members also journeyed to Ann Arbor to participate in the annual Michigan High School Music Festival. Q Orchestra-They played at school musical aitairs and in city-wide concerts Bottom row, Richard Carr, Frances Skrzela, Bett Everett, Darold Holzworth, Mervin Whitcomb, Iames Hiscock, Sam Mangiaracinag second row, Frances Eckleberry, Mary Buckhalter, lclyron Le Galley, Lawrence Mills, Betty Smurthwaite, Robert Farmer, Imogene Blystone, Frances McCutcheon, Geneva Stottlemeyer, Edgar Lewis, Bruce Iohnson, Lyle Gardner, Sara Smith and Kenneth Metcalf, top row, Marian Harburn and Georgiana Winters. Noroscope pQge27 Grganized by Bequest Because of the many requests received for a small instrument- al group, the string quartet was organized this year to play at meetings of the Parent-Teacher Association, over the public ad- dress system and many of Northerns club and organiza- tion gatherings. Members of the string quar- tet were Frances Skrzela, Bich- ard Carr, Betty Everett and Mer- vin Whitcomb. lnterested in Music MUSTC teachers were present at the meetings of the Goldman Band Club in which lfred Smith, Bernard Smith and Charles Ensinger demonstrat- cd the playing of various instru- ments. This club was formed to pro- mote a keener musical interest among Northern students and is open to all students interest- ed in music. The club has been trying to raise a fund to pur- chase a bell lyre. The outstanding event of the year will be the Band Club ban- quet at the close of the school year when letters will be pre- sented to the deserving stu- dents. The officers were Peter Man- giaracina, president, Robert Mergan, vice president, Ernes- tine Borey, secretary and Wal- lace Gilmour, treasurer. Swap Stamps, Coins TRADING- of coins, stamps and V I information and giving re- ports featured the meetings of the Stamp and Coin Club, Northernfs haven for philatelists and numismatists. At other meetings, Clare Dean, sponsor, showed the boys how to identify, clarify and watermark their stamps. Sev- eral visitors exhibited their col- Page 28 l String Quartet-They stage programs for the enjoyment of the community. Lett to right: Richard Carr, Frances Skrzela, Betty Everett and Mervin Whitcomb. G ld B d Cl b-They promote a keener interest in music aims. Bottom row, lett to righcfz Ixrfllaxfnlv Icalixrie Ncztingham, Geneva Stottlemeyer, Donald Catrell, Frances McCutcheon, and BettyASmurthwaite, top row, Monroe Karrer, Dwight Holman, Iack Taylor, Peter Mangiaiacina and Mervin L. Whitcomb. Stamp and Coin-Their hobby is collecting stamps and old coins, Bottom row, left to right: Raymond Granger, William Morgan, Gordon Cates and George Matus, top row, Darwin Kilbourn, Albert Ambrose, Bruce Cooke, and Clare Dean, sponsor. lections and told the stories back of certain stamps and coins. Officers of the club were George Matus, president, Al Ambrose, vice president, Dar- win Kilbourn, secretary and Gordon Cates, treasurer. Nineteen Thirty-Nine 4 3 , , A., 2 ig r f Publication Staff-Publishing the North Wind and Noroscope was the job of this group. Bottom row, left to right: Martha Ann Patricia Gerow, Mary Margaret Haney, Maxine Donigan, Marietta Shore, Marjorie Knack and janey Humphrey, second row, y Ali e Dinsmore, Freda Sendler, Margaret james, Edith Leavitt, jeannette Rumbold, Alice Hood and Betty Lawrence, third row, Evely Barker, june Cook, Onalee jones, Angeline Milo, Catherine Hood, Oleda Rockatellow and Elaine Distelrath, top row, Bill Adams, Alan Bradshaw, Stanford Bradshaw, Wilbur McCrum, Charles l-lirnelhoch, joe Buben, jack Bisanz and 'Wayne Miller. School Paper Published by New Staff for Each Semester THE NORTH WIND, Northern's bi-weekly paper, commem- orated its tenth anniversary this year. The staffs were chos- en as usual from members of the journalism classes. The l938 editorial staff was composed of Mary Alice Dins- more, editor-in-chief, Elaine Distelrath, copy reader and as- sociate editor, Alice Hood, news editor, Catherine Hood, fea- ture editor, Marjorie Knack, second page editor, joe Buben, sports editor, Evelyn Barker and Onalee jones, clubs and organ- izations editors and Louis Schulz, faculty adviser. Reporters were S t a n f o r d Bradshaw, Alan Bradshaw, Sam Carpenter, Maxine Donigan, Madelon Duffany, Eunice Fisher, Eloise Hokanson, jane Lambert- son, Betty Lawrence, Edith Leavitt, Wayne Miller, Oleda Rockafellow, Freda Sendler, jean Plew and Edward Wolfe. On the business staff Bob Bendle was business manager, joe Buben, advertising mana- ger, Pauline Lounsberry, circu- lation manager, Virginia Pierce, exchange editor, Virginia Keil- lor, assistant exchange editor, Oleda Rockafellow, bookkeep- er, and Earl Peterson, faculty adviser. Noroscope SAUL PITTSLEY, Barbara Sal- mon, Betty Rice, Dean Sav- age, Helen Zigo, Anna Lou jones, and jacques Du Roy also worked on the advertising staff. On the 1939 staff were Alan Bradshaw, editor-in-chief, Wil- bur McCrum, news editor, jane Hunter, editorials, jack Bisanz, exchange editor, june Cook and Mary Haney, features, Patricia Gerow, clubability, Eloise Ho- kanson, room to room, janey Humphrey and Edythe De Cou, copy readers, La Roy Dean and Angeline Milo, sports editors and Louis Schulz, faculty advis- or. Stewart Barron, Charles Him- elhoch, Mary Alice Dinsmore, Edith Leavitt, Marjorie Knack, jane Lambertson, Betty Law- rence, Eunice Fisher, Stanford Bradshaw, Marietta Shore, Fre- da Sendler, Margaret james, Bill Adams, Evelyn Barker, jean Plew, Martha Ann Whitton, Onalee jones, Madelon Duffany and jeannette Rumbold were the reporters. Serving on the business staff were joe Buben, business man- ager, Dean Savage, advertis- ing manager, jacques Du Roy, Helen Zigo, Saul Pittsley, Betty Rice and Anna Lou jones, El- len F arver, circulation manager, Virginia Pierce, exchange edi- tor, Virginia Keillor, assistant exchange editor, Oleda Rocka- fellow, bookkeeper and Earl Peterson, faculty adviser. North Wind Business Staff-They solicit advertising and look after circulation, Bottom row, left to right: Helen Zigo, Betty Rice, Novella Chase, Oleda Rockafellow and Anna Lou jones: top row, Robert Bendle, Dean Savage, jacques Du Roy, Saul Pittsley, joe B-iben and Earl Peterson, adviser. 'N Page 29 Ask Me Another Quiz THE "Ask-Me-Another" series of contests which was spon- sored by the Key and Kolophon Club was heard over the public address system once each week during the second and seventh hours in the month of Novem- ber. Contestants, who were chos- en from a group of volunteers, competed for books, the final winner receiving two books. A book was presented to Dor- othy Mae Warner for submit- ting the largest number of questions which were used on the program. Bernard Didier was final win- ner of the morning contest and Robert McKeen of the afternoon contest. Victors in the morning con- tests were Iohn Schaadt, Phil Sanford, Alan Bradshaw and Bernard Didier. Those who were afternoon winners includ- ed Douglas Ackerman, Iames Zarichny, lacqueline Harbeson and Robert Mclieen. Frederic Harrington, who acted as professor, asked the questions, while Thelma Hay- ward was student announcer. Dorothy Wittbrodt and Virginia Evans acted as scorekeepers. Every student who submitted a question which was used on the program was awarded a Viking book cover. Quill and Scroll-They are the honor members of the journalism classes. Bottom row, left to right: Marjorie Knack, Alice Hood, Elaine Distelrath, Catherine Hood, Edith Leavitt cmd Mary Alice Dinsmoreg top row, Onalee Iones, Stanford Bradshaw, Louis Schulz, spon- sor, Ioe Buben, Edward Shaker and Evelyn Barker. Large Group Works to Produce Yearbook SEEKING something new in annuals, lane Lambertson and Stanford Bradshaw, co-edi- tors of the 1939 Noroscope, de- cided to organize the entire book according to chronologi- cal order of events. Coupled with this, a considerably en- larged feature section was add- ed and many pictures taken by individual students incorporat- ed in it. Most of the division pages were done away with, thus permitting more space for other activities of the school. Stories for the book were written by members of the jour- nalism classes and were ar- ranged in their respective sec- tions by the section editors. Ieannette Bumbold acted as class editor with Mary Alice Dinsmore and Alice Hood in charge of the senior class sec- Quill and Scroll Receives New Members THE formal and informal initia- tions were the outstanding events of the year for the Quill and Scroll, into which nine new members were elected in Feb- ruary. Those initiated were lane Lambertson, Catherine Hood, Alice Hood, Elaine Distelrath, Mary Alice Dinsmore, Evelyn Barker, Onalee jones, Edith Leavitt and Marjorie Knack, Sponsored by Louis Schulz the Quill and Scroll is an inter- national honorary society for high school journalists. Page 30 The students must have had at least 500 points based on stories published, be in the upper one-third of his class scholastically, have the recom- mendation of his supervisor, be at least a junior and have done superior work in some phase of journalistic endeavor. The international secretary and treasurer must also approve each prospective member. Old members were Edward Shaker, joe Buben, Ellen Farver and Stanford Bradshaw. tion, lane Hunter and Martha Whitton, junior class, and Mar- ietta Shore and Ianey Hum- phrey, sophomore class. Heading clubs and organiza- tions was Elaine Distelrath, as- sisted by Mary Haney, Bill Adams, Betty Lawrence, Evelyn Barker, lean Plew, Freda Send- ler and Maclelon Duffany. THE feature section was under the direction of Catherine Hood and lack Bisanz, aided by Stewart Barron and june Cook. Edith Leavitt had complete charge of the faculty section. Wilbur McCrum and Angel- ine Milo were in charge of the sports stories. An exceptionally able pho- tography staff, including Ed- ward Shaker, Edgar Bongort and George Matus, took most of the informal snapshots for the annual. Some pictures were also received from The Flint jour- nal. june Cook was editor of the art staff and her assistants were: Adrian Abbott, Mike Bor- ges, Philip Holloway and Clar- ence Isaacson. Composing the business staff were Iacque Du Boy and Dear Savage, publications and acl- vertising, assisted by Anna Lou Iones, Novella Chase and De- lores Terhell, Virginia Pierce circulation manager, with c staff composed of Betty Rice and Virginia Keillor and Oledc Rockafellow, sales manager. Nineteen Thirty-Nine Choir Sings Carols NDER the direction of LeRoy Daniels, the A Cappella choir enjoyed a successful year. lncluded in the choir's activities was the Christmas caroling in the halls and several special theatre appearances. The choir, composed ot 58 voices, presented the annual Christmas concert in December With Miss Helen Grant Eddy as piano soloist. Also included in the choir's activities was the participation in the state music festival in Detroit, March 24. On May l3, the choir sang in Ask Me Another Winners-These students were able to answer "quiz" questions. Bottom row, left to right: James Zarichny, Bernard Didier and Alan Bradshaw, top row, John Schaadt, Robert McKeen and Phil Sanford. festival at the l. M. A. Auditor- They also appeared at Senior ium in which tour choirs of the Award night, baccalaureate the first Saginaw Valley music Saginaw valley took part. service and commencement. A Cappella Choir-Through their efforts students gain musical enjoyment and Christmas time brings Christmas carols sung by the choir under the direction of LeRoy Daniels in Northern h ll B tt l f a s. o om row, e t to right: Eloise Lewis, Kathryn Legree, Mary l-larris, Pauline Louns- berry, Ethel Werschky, Dorothy Schultz, Ruth Seder, Donna Frownfelter, Mary Elizabeth Smith, Rebecca l-lowarth, Maxine Humans, Kathleen Stoppert, Marion Hess, Thelma Hayward, Phyllis Confer, Norma Dingman and Reba Bodary, second row, Mary Ann Popovich, Sara Ellen Miller, Lois Blundell, Phyllis Brooks, Shirley Landis, Lois Ellison, Ieane Plew, Vera Gregory, Ieane Berg, Ruth Williams, Katherine Button, lacqueline Grenon, Marion Brock, Audrey Winters, Lillian Horvath, Thora Warren and Bernice Borton, third row, Wade Waltrip, Phillip Adado, Edward Neithercut, Iohn Eitel, Paul Berger, Emerson Brewer, Donald Bancroft, Gust Contos, Earle Reiner, Donald Buyack, Dale Bolerjack, Richard Ramrn, Iohn Everett, Carl Mahnki, Wayne lones and Eric Lesinski, top row, Iames joseph, Albert Lannon, David Donakoski, Gordon Horton, Norman Keifer, William Robbins, john Winters, William Popham, Milton Gross, William Dickman, Laurence Rex, Ernest Stout, Melvin Alexander and Everart Dominy. Noroscope Page 31 F 2 2 5 Km , Club P esxdents Lead the cl bs in their activites Bottom row left to r ght Helen Majda Home Economics Doris Mann Am c e Ludo PhlS tdEk HKV P NClb dM H YG1t Stnt Bd P Llub Matus, Stamp and Coin Club r . - u , . . .i I I i Z . I , 7 . I 1 K - um, i an or , s imo i-lg irginia ierce, " u an arjorie arper, " " ir sg op row, a or ra s aw, r ' iw Tate, Safety Club, Wilbur McCrum, lnter Nos and Sigma Chi Lambda, lake Sarver, Pep Club, Fred Nick Engin lers' l d Ge rge ' V ,. I , , 1' 1 I . . . . I ,M . Club Presidents Take Active Part in All School Activfitiesc ,yy iff 4 , TAKING an active and prom- inent part in extra-curricu- lar activities at Northern are the presidents of the many clubs and organizations. To be an aeroplane pilot or mechanic is the ambition ot Wil- fred Partridge, president ot the Aero Club. Northern's ace sports com- mentator, lake Sarver, was ap- pointed president ot the Pep Club. Fitting in well with his enjoyment ot a good time is his ambition to be a congressman. Barbara Earl, who is noted for her high scholastic record, had the distinction ot being born in lndia. lnterested in photog- raphy, tennis and reading, Bar- bara is president ot the Key and Kolophon Club. Evelyn Snyder, president oi the French club, is also secre- tary ot the junior class. The president ot the Amicae Lud- orum is Doris Mann. Doris is one of Northern's best girl ath- letes, having won three letters in sports. WILBUR MCCRUM is also president of two clubs, the Sigma Chi Lambda and the ln- ter Nos. Wilbur is sports edi- tor of the Noroscope, news ed- Page 32 itor for the North Wind and is active in debating. He wants to become a lawyer. Playing ten- nis and knitting are the hobbies of Marion Wright, president ot the Colored Girl Reserves. Mar- ion plants to attend Howard College and later to become a nurse. The president of the Literary Club is Edith Leavitt. She likes to knit, ride horseback and play golf. Edith desires to be a so- cial worker and plans to enter the University of Michigan. Mar- jory Harper, president ot the "Y" Girls has red hair and blue eyes. A member of the Latin, Pep and Chemistry clubs, she wishes to be a nurse. To become a famous dance band leader is the ambition of Philip Mangiaracina who is president of the Goldman Band club. Clarence Schultz is presi- dent ot the Viking Hi-Y. THE president of the Stamp and Coin Club is George Matus. Photography and col- lecting stamps occupy his leis- ure time. George is a member of the Noroscope photographic staff. He enjoys the movies and modern music. To be a private secretary is the ambition of Helen Majda, resident of tim Home Economics Club. She also belongs to the Producers Club and likes to knit, play basket- ball and ping-pong. Roger Hehn is president oi the Camera Club. Photography is his hobby and his ambition is to be an aeronautical engin- eer. Philip Sanford is president of the Eskimo Hi-Y and aspires to be a millionaire before he attains the age of thirty. Alma college is the destina- tion of Bill Tate after he grad- uates. Bill is president of the Safety Club and is also a mem- ber of the lnter Nos and the Viking Hi-Y. He likes sports, particularly track. Fred Nickel president of the Engineers Club is an exponent of hunting, fish- ing, golting and dancing. Frank Tambs, who is a native Flintite, is president of the Dra- ma Club and enjoys rollerskat- ing, ice skating and swimming An avid dramatics hound is EC Berryman, president of the Pro- ducers Club and the Studen' Council. The president ot the Chem- istry Club, Frank Romanow- ski, is intensely interested ir chemistry and sports. Nineteen Thirty-Nine Q4 I 'W 1 ,t I If ni' I. Bradshaw, MCC urn, Didier Take Honors in Forensic Contests THE ANNUAL forensic contest of Northern high school, con- sisting of the divisions of dec- larnatory, oratorical and extem- poraneous speaking, ran off with the usual smoothness this year ending on March ll when the winner of the extemporan- eous contest was decided. ln the school declamation contest, Martha Bradshaw ex- celled with her speech "The Un- ion Soldier". Milton Barnett placed second, while Marvin Arkin, Helen Mikelson and Shir- ley Armstrong all came in third. Marvin Arkin won first place in the city contest, however. At the valley meet, held in Sagi- naw, Martha Bradshaw placed fourth, while Milton Barnett was sixth. First, second and third place winners in the oratorical contest were Bernard Didier, Bill Tate and Walter Fisher, respectively. Bernard orated on "Trail Blaz- ers" or the "Epic of the Ameri- can Bailwaysu. The same three boys entered the city contest, W'alter taking second place, Bernard fourth and Bill sixth. ln the valley contest, Bill copped the second position, while Ber- nard took fifth place. Wilbur McCrum won school honors in the extemporaneous Noroscope contest. He spoke in favor of the sale of military airplanes to Europe. Bernard Didier took second place and Helen Lind- Debaters Tie for Second S QUAD, rather than team de- bating, was emphasized this year in Northern's debate classes, coached by Frederic Harrington. The debate question was "Resolved: That the United States should join in an alliance with Great Britain." say, third. In the dual meet with Central, Bernard ranked first, Wilbur second and Helen fourth. in Valley Tourney Northern acted as host at a debate tournament November lU. Other rounds in the tour- ney were held at Owosso and Pontiac. ln the finals, North- ern tied with Pontiac for sec- ond place. Members of the squad also participated in many other tournaments . Speech Contest Winners-Left to right, Bernard Didier, oratoryy Martha Bradshaw, dec- lamation, Wilbur McCrum, externporary. After inter school playoffs, these people went to Central and bested the Indians two out of three. Page 33 1 Pep Club-They help further school spirit. Bottom row, left to right: Elois Bingel, Margaret Moore, Dorothy Hampton, Virginia Kleckls d M H d Ph ll' S ith I anett Ru bold Ian Davison Ethel Bere! Harriet Selle, Thelma Iohnson, Mary Bead an arjorie arperp sec on row, y is m , e e m , e , Annabelle Attridge, Phil Santord and Walter Fisherg third row, Don Knack, Gerard Shuirman, lake Sarver, Sam Sarver, Bob Ernst, Albe Ambrose, Iohn White, sponsor, and Fred Salim, top row, Robert Benincasa, Ed Berryman, Charles Onion, Charles Thielman, Euger Malecki, Harold Iohnson and Bob Bendle. Cheerleaders Lead Yells, Entertain at All Viking Games THE organized cheering and singing of the student body had a great deal to do in push- ing a team on to Victory. This showing of school pep and spirit was led by the cheer leaders. Northern's rah, rah boys clad in their scarlet and gray outfits were very predominant at all athletic gatherings and pep meetings of the past year. This year's squad provided entertainment for the crowd be- tween halves of the football and basketball games. At the out of town games they thrilled the spectators with their antics and fine co-operation. Coach Edmund Love was in charge of the cheer leaders. During the football season he sent different boys to Ann Ar- bor to watch the cheer leaders of the Big Ten schools go through their paces. ln this way the boys gained much valuable training. The team was made up 1 Captain Edward Berryman, Bc Bendle, Bob Bell, Bill Adan and the three half pints. Ne. years team will be built arour the three returning veterai who are known as the hc pints, lsadore Sugarman, Bc Wilson and Keith Alder. Pep Club Organized to Foster Better Spirit S PONSORING the Viking lce Iamboree, making signs and posters and promoting the North Wind score-guessing con- test were the most notable ac- tivities of the Viking Pep Club, Cheer Leaders-They boost school spirit in sports. Botom row, left to right: lsadore Sugarman, Bob Wilson and Keith Alder, top row, Bill Adams, Ed Berryman, Bob Bendle and Edmund Love, sponsor. Page 34 a newly organized club whic replaced last year's Kayaki c ganization. The club members, who we: chosen from the roll of the V king Hi-Y, Eskimo Hi-Y, "Y girls and the Amicae Ludoru have endeavored to promo school spirit in those clubs. Since the purpose is to pr- mote school spirit, the mer bers have made signs for tl football games and posters ff school dances. Assemblies were arrange and promoted by the Pep Clui The club also co-operated wi' the faculty in raising the stan: ard of grades and the woi done by Northern students, The club had no regular tirr nor place for meetings but wc called together when it coui assist in special duties. lol' White sponsored the club. Nineteen Thirty-Nir Trophy Awarded, Trips Taken in After-season Activities ALTHOUGH the football sea- son ended with the Thanks- giving Day game, members of the squad were entertained at banquets and took sightseeing trips. Starting with the Kiwanis club's annual banquet for var- sity members of both Northern and Central's grid squads, the boys were busy for about a month thereafter. At the ban- quet, Dr. A. I. Wildanger pre- sented the Wildanger trophy to lack Carpenter, acting captain of the squad-. Fritz Crisler, head coach of the University of Mich- igan was one of the principal speakers. Next was Northern's eleventh annual football banquet held in the cafeteria, December 7. Principal O. F. Norwalk opened the festivities with an address of welcome. Warren "Pug" Bare was elected honorary cap- tain at the occasion and offi- cially received the trophy from Dr. Wildanger. Earl Martineau, backfield coach of the Univer- sity of Michigan, was the main speaker of the evening. He showed films taken at the Mich- igan-Minnesota game. The toastmaster of the evening was Richard Roberts, president of the Parent-Teacher association and city editor of The lournal. Maurie Cossman, sports editor of The Iournal, lectured on "Items for the News." A brass quartet presented musical num- bers while Ed Berryman led the group in a community sing. C OACH Guy Houston award- ed varsity letters to 21 men. Louis Bare, Warren Bare, Rob- ert Bohl, lack Carpenter, Sam Carpenter, Wallace Dutkowski, lohn Falk, Bud Fromholz, lim Gallardo, Tom Heavner, Ralph Gibert, William Katzenberger, Edward Krupa, Ioe Lawson, Ber- nard Morris, Don Norton, Duane Pagel, Robert Pea, Fred Retten- mund, Leonard Sweet and Clar- ence Schultz were the boys to win the varsity letters. Reserve letters were given to 16 members of the squad: Don Bailey, Wallace Gilmour, Dick Holloway, Paul Hubbard, Dale Hubble, Earl Kelly, Harold Kruse, Bruce MacArthur, Charles Major, Iames Parciarel- li, Ray Popilek, Fred Salim, Iohn Turner, Lawrence Rex, Charles Cmach and Ted Gilbert. lack Carpenter, Sam Carpen- ter, Warren Bare and lim Gal- lardo were guests of Michigan State College on another occa- sion. Football Banquet-Football stars get their reward for good work during the season. Lower left, Louis Bare receives his varsity award t rn Coq h G H ' t I k C t t' th t tball t rn ' s the 't trophy from Dr. A. I. Wildomger. Upper right, TO C UY OMS On. GC Gfpen ef, IKBPYGSSH lng G OO GG TSCGIVS Cl Y Everyone looks forward to having some of the turkey at the banquet. Noroscope Page35 Ten Get Monograms Arktoldkgianhgei. ' ' ' ' .y j NX 3 r L . , I it Northern ls Three Times State Champion After Poor Start FOR the third time in its eleven year history, Flint Northern won the State basketball cham- pionship. The close of the season found Northern with a tournament rec- ord unequaled by any team in Complete Record Dec. 9, Northern 24 ..,.. Port Huron 26 Dec. 16, Northern 29 ...... Pontiac 23 Dec. 23, Northern 26. .Arthur Hill 31 Ian. 6, Northern 30 ..,... Saginaw 33 Ian. 10, Northern 17 ...,.. Central 19 Ian: 13, Northern 27 ...... Bay City 22 Ian. 20, Northern 36 ....... Owosso 31 Ian. 29, Northern 24 .... Arthur Hill 21 Feb. 3, Northern ll .... Saginaw 14 Feb. 10, Northern 33 .... Bay City 15 Feb 14, Northern 38 ...... Central 30 Feb 17, Northern 33 ...... Owosso 20 Feb 24, Northern 29 ...... Pontiac 27 Feb 28, Northern 32 ...... Central 21 Regionals Northern 26 ....,......... Iackson 25 Northern 36 ........... Arthur Hill 20 Northern 30 ,.,.. Lansing Eastern 17 State Tourney Northern 38 HG. R. Ottawa Hills 30 Northern 23 .............. Pontiac 21 Northern 37 .... Muskegon Heights 27 Page 36 the state as no other team has ever won three state crowns. To Coach Iames Barclay is due much credit for accomplishing this feat, especially after an un- favorable start this season. ln the regionals at Lansing, the Vikings played Iackson, one of the strongest teams they met. The Northernites built up an ad- vantage of 21-9 and staved off a Iackson rally to gain a 26-25 verdict. The last two regional games were more or less breezes with Northern topping Arthur Hill 36- 20, and downing Lansing East- ern on the following night 30-17. IN THE first of the tournament games at the I. M. A., the Vikings overcame a five point lead to down Grand Rapids Ottawa Hills in the last three and a half minutes 38-30. The semi-finals found the team facing Pontiac, whom Northern had defeated twice during the season. The trick was repeated again to gain a 23-21 victory. For the championship, North- ern met and defeated Muske- gon Heights. It marked the third time that a Heights team had lost to the Vikings in state com- petition. Iumping into an early 7-0 lead, the team was never behind in gaining a 37-27 vic- tory. Northern was the state cham- pion. TEN of Coach Barclay's varsity performers received letters at the annual basketball ban- quet held in Northern's cafe- teria. Basketeers and coaches alike were heartened by the fact that nine of the monogram winners will be back next year. The only graduating senior is guard, Wayne Christenson, who play- ed a big part in the Viking's late season spurt. The nine cagers who will re- turn next season are Earl Kelly, Iohn Anderson, Ralph Gibert, Bud Fromholz, Steve Zofchak, Eddie Krupa, Leonard Sweet, Bob Holloway and Dick Hollo- way. Kelly, who sparked the Vik- ing attack throughout both the regular season and the cham- pionship drive, was elected honorary captain. Nineteen Thirty-Nine Season Record Shows IN THE first game of the season with Port Huron, a non-valley foe, the Vikings were victims of the sudden death rule. After tying the score in the last min- ute Port Huron garnered the first overtime basket and gain- ed a 26-24 advantage. Northern came from behind to defeat Pontiac 29-23 in their first valley engagement. The Vikings were behind for three quarters but put on an offensive drive in the last quarter to gain the victory. After playing a nip and tuck ball game for three and a half quarters, Arthur Hill pulled away from a 2l-2l deadlock to down the Norsemen 31-26. FOR the second time during the season, Northern was a victim of the sudden death rule Continuous lmprovementg which resulted in a 33-30 defeat at the hands of Saginaw. ln the first intra-city title bat- tle with Central the highly fa- vored Central five eked out a 19-l7 victory in a closely con- tested battle. The Vikings led the Bay City cagers from the start to gain a 27-22 victory in their first meet- ing with the Wolves. The Northerners gained a .500 rating in the valley by defeat- ing Owosso 36-Sl on the Tro- jan's home court. The cagers gained revenge on Arthur Hill by defeating the Lumberjacks 24-2l in their sec- ond meeting. ln a closely contested, but poor all around game, the Vi- kings dropped a l4-ll contest to Saginaw. Take City Title NORTHERN blasted the Bay City cagers off the Wolves' court with a 33-15 victory which started them on their winning drive. Starting with this con- test the Norsemen won their last eleven games which netted them City and State champion- ships, as well as second place in the valley. Northern evened the city series by downing Central 38- 30. Earl Kelly led the Viking at- tack with l4 points. Owosso was the next victim of the Vikings as they contin- ued their winning ways by de- feating the Trojans 29-27. ln their final valley engage- ment the Vikings downed the Pontiac Chiefs 29-27. City Basketball Series-Plenty of action and thrills marked the city basketball title games played at the l. M. A. Central took the first game by the close score 19-17, but the Vikings came back in the following two games to take the title and prevent the "Redskins" from taking a second leg on the Wildanger trophy. Noroscope Pgge37 Reserve Basketball--From these boys comes material for a good varsity team. Bottom row, left to right: Ray Smith, Iohn Bero, Edward Zbiciak, George Mills, Marty Podsedly and Dan O'ltare, top row, Manager Harold Mitchell, Cornelius Peel, Cliff Feilder, Henry Iakubzyk, Chester Durkacy and Manager Howard Welch, Reserve Basketball Squad l-las Good Year, Wins lU Loses 3 TEN wins and three defeats, the best record ever set by a Northern reserve squad, mark- ed the season for the reserve squad, which was coached by Lester Ehrbright. This record gave them a three way tie with the Arthur Hill and Pontiac seconds for first place in the valley reserve schedule. The team added to its laurels by trouncing Central's seconds each of the three times they met. Sweeping through the first half of its schedule without a defeat, the team downed Pon- tiac, Arthur Hill, Saginaw, Cen- tral, Bay City and Owosso in order. The high point of this per- iod was the 42-17 victory over Arthur Hill. ln the second round of their schedule they met defeat at the hands of Arthur Hill and Sagi- naw before winning their next four games. The last defeat came at the hands of the Pon- tiac seconds. ln their second game with the Cwosso reserves they defeated them 44 to 17 for their highest point total of the season. Page 38 The following players receiv- ed reserve awards: George Mills, Iohn Bero, Dave Leveson, Edward Zbiciak, Louis Bare, Marty Podsedly, Cornelius Peel, Dan OT-Iare, Chester Durkacy, Henry Iakubcyzk, Ray Smith and Cliff Fielder. On the Way to the Top-Below at the left is Bud Fromholz, number 30, taking a re- bound in the Grand Rapids Ottawa Hills game. At the right is Earl Kelly, bucketing one for Northern in defeating Pontiac in the state semi-finals. t Nineteen Thirty-Nine f ie W' 3 Popular Couples-1. Peppy, Bob Loudon, Ruth Hamilton, 2. Short and icxll, Harold Iohnson, Helen Thoner, 3. Serious, Iecm Plew, Paul Darntong 4. Diminutive, lack Gilbert, Peggy Grove, 5. Cute, lim '1'obias,Iane Davison, 6. Witty, Ed Berryman, Doris Mann, 7. Steady, Fred Mathews, Lois Ellison: 8. Good dancers, Iune Cook, Bob Curiisg 9. Good looking, Lois Ann Johnston, Bruce MacArthur. Noroscope Page39 'EW ACK 611 8587 fvfwv wfrffsfmxv VERA GREGOR V , , 5-ws ' . , 'fig' fw YQWWI '---., Q .if 5,62 SW I X SLM M L6 ff' yrs I B 0: 4 Page 40 ,f""'wn ,ffq ',,.,...--"' ' 0-85.2 J- " --4 -nn -v 1 f' '. ,nxt V gg? .f ,ff Q, , A ' ' .1 f -.,-.Af if X fast -.rv-' ff' x f F w , 'f v X E i ,r 1- ,f W, K 3 L, . nm nu ."" ,ELLA n7'.E'AAf C0.S'6'fV.S' QOHS on aff' ,1 Y Q A 'tif 371545137-y ,!'bLf 1,1 ? f Z4 1 "" 1,1 331 .4 QI' 1 . gc? Y-, I.r'5- are :,2.f-11:3-fx -113 - QM, ,,,, u , 'I' V' I 'SH N Nineteen Thirty-Nine 'K -0. -A , , Q an nv- v- Mp fa- -Q' NIV ' 1 453 fi? 7.7 L ,ff , 1. We Q' gi I .5767 .7 Q 'qqbflrcp HJ VU 7,71 ic 4 . - - 4 k fi? Q F? 4 . Ii' 'aff' 5-vii' ,, ......-,-.-M.-4 .na-.-f sp Jiffy R, , ' may' 3 'if '95, UV' 3 A xv O1VAfi if mfevcsffr' X3 ' nw A5132 -7'0J"C'E Af'L"7f!0fVV kt , QI I S f' ? 5x I If ' Q 0 H,rirgf .,fe. mm fl' yi MARJ'a.R,4e' KNACK l . . . ,x , L.. . ..,,.. ...g.................,N ...g...............a.... Y Noroscope Pc1qe4l ,wif . ,M ,mr Fashions-As worn by Viking lasses-l, Wooden shoes, Martha Anne Whiliong 2. Black and white lor spring, Elaine Distelrath, 3. Well dressed girl, Lucille Knapmang 4. Kerchiefs, Ieanette Rumboldp 5.Al'1g0IC sweaters, Lois Anne Iohnstong 6. Beer jackets, Doris Alder, 7. Hooded wraps and angora mittens tor evening, June Cook, 8. Plaid dresses and saddle shoes, Bertha Pines, 9. Heversibles, Carol Jones. Pqge 42 Nineteen Thirty-Nine fr Mffww 6 ,VQfW,,,,Q, LW? W mf W ' ,W QAM 31,4 wwfjiblk QW! Q60 wfziiiia ' ' CJ? cc' gg N My N k M ff 3-rj, V 0 fm' W mmm Y X' QW QW Damn W mg .IV X y7jL 69, M I N QQ ,nw " mx . 1 Q Q f l qg awww I WW y wx 4-- ' mx K fww f e, N Umm. ,f 5? M 5 'gif fi? i M ' -X X . WA 'Zh I!! , rm 6oHoo1Q3JB4a XJ", f ,Q lodff L I ' '0'1am . 6 ,. X +3 29 435. W Z, . xx Ygxgx cf' 39 il J Ldffffvfvfffffbm Second Semester Sees O PEN ING Ianuary 30 with 342 new students, the new sem- ester got under way with a bang. Four members of the Febru- ary graduating class were elected to the Sigma Chi Lamb- da, national honor society. They were Lois Ellison, Mary Brown, Warren Barron and Benny Kow- alcyk. A new staff for the North Wind was chosen, with Alan Bradshaw as editor, Wilbur McCrum as news editor, lane Hunter, editorials, Iune Cook and Mary Haney, features, Edythe DeCou and Ianey Humphrey, copy readers, Mar- tha Ann Whitton and Patricia Gerow, clubs and arganiza- tions, LaRoy Dean and Ange- line Milo, sports and lack Bis- anz, exchanges. A library permit system was also put into effect, to be soon followed by a fifth hour lunch permit. Under the library sys- had to secure tem, students reference slips from their teach- ers before they would be per- mitted to enter the library. The lunch hour regulations requir- ed each student to get a per- mit telling where he would be during his lunch hour. Three new teachers were added to the teaching staff. They were Vera Parmalee, Earl Beckman and Lenore Stephen- son. Mr. Beckman is a grad- uate of Stout lnstitute in Wis- consin. Miss Parmelee has taught previously at Longfel- low, while Miss Stephenson, a recent University of Michigan graduate and former Northern student, has taught at Walker school. SEVEN lOB's, upon entering Northern, became members of the debate squad. They were: Marvin Arkin, Milton Barnett, Martha Bradshaw, Margaret Farmer, Leah Simpson, lean Page 44 342 New Students and Three Teachers Woodard and Douglas Day. The first six came from Emerson where they had been members of the debate club. Douglas Day came from Longfellow, however. Martha Bradshaw and Milton Barnett later tied for first place in the declama- tion contest. A change in the style of the Viking book covers, sold by the Key and Kolophon club, was also made. lnstead of being solid red as in former years, the covers were gray with a red strip running down the center on which the Viking head was engraved. On March 3, the junior class gave a party, the "Irish Iig." On the various committees were: Bill Tate, Willis Ratledge, lsa- dore Sugarman, Annabelle At- tridge, lane Davison, Phyllis Smith, Evelyn Snyder, Iohn Schaadt and Margaret Denni- son. Larry Cranston provided the music. AFTER ending the basketball season with second place in the valley and the city crown, Northern basketeers entered the state tournaments and after winning the regionals, went on to take the state championship for the third time. At the end, they had run up a record of eleven straight victories. Earl Kelly, stellar center and second in valley scoring honors, later was placed on the Detroit Free Press' All-State Quintet. A revised constitution for the school was adopted after an election held on March 30. Seven amendments, which did away with the illegality under which the school was being governed, were adopted after ratification by the entire student body. The "Gondoliers," Northern's opera for 1939 was presented on March 30 and 31 in the Central High school auditorium. lt was directed by LeRoy Daniels and had as its leads: Iohn Everett, Herman Berry, Lawrence Rex, Thelma Hayward, Rebecca Howarth, Pauline Lounsberry, Vera Gregory, Bertha Hinman, Arlene Robbins, Ianet Dunk, Cleo Story, Gordon Horton, Nor- man Kiefer, Maxine Rumans, Kathleen Stoppert, Ruth Seder, Sara Smith, William Dickman, Eric Lesinski, William Popham and William Robbins. D URING those weeks the graduating seniors also or- dered their announcements and calling cards. Miss Frances Lyon was in charge. On April 18 and 19, the senior class presented its annual play, for the purpose of raising money for the senior dinner dance. Title of the play was "Almost Eighteen" and the leading char- acters were: Edward Berryman, Ieanette Rumloold, lack Ienkins, Doris Alder, Martha Anne Whit- ton, Marietta Shore, Mary Eliza- beth Mayfield, Larry Stewart, Bob Bell, Irene Hickman, Bruce MacArthur, Ianet Oswald, Mary lane Reed, Iean Plew, Alvo Sherk, Harold Iohnson and Fre- da Sendler. Senior Honor Night, held May 25 in the Emerson gym- nasium, the scholastic leaders of the class were named, credit was given for extra curricular activities and various prizes awarded. O. F. Norwalk pre- sided. Concluding activities of the year were the senior dinner dance, baccalaureate and com- mencement. Senior caps and gowns were given out a week before the close of school, while the Noroscope came out during the same period. School endec for the 1938-39 term on Iune 2, and 731 seniors started to- ward their goals in life. Nineteen Thirty-Nine .was ig 5 xiii :mg """"9l 4 is 2' Ice Carnival-The second annual races were held early in Febru ary. 1, Body tense, eyes straight ahead, Francis Eckleberry, Bill Katzenberger, lack Plew and Clinton Freeman are ready to shoot away in the Iunior 220. 2. lack Brodie, Bob Furey and Bob Weldon speed around the turn into the home stretch in the Sophomore 220. 3. All set to go in the Senior 220 are Glen Shores, George Bikersteth and Charles Whitmire. 4. Mr. Love watches sophomores lack Brodie, B013 Furey and Bob Waldon start otl in the 220. 5. The facult show they are good sports too. Howard Braden, Clarence Newcombe, Le Noire Young and William Satterly wait lor the signal. 6. lyuniors, Audrey Wendell, Carole Cox and Betty Lilje line up for the Iunior 440. 7. Miss Young and Mr, Satterly take a merry skate around the rink. 8. Ice enthusiasts Lois Farmer, Marguerite Schultz and Ruth Ellen Smith get on their mark. Noroscope Pqge45 Senior Drama-They make a success ot the Senior Play. Bottom row, lelt to right: Martha Anne Whitton, Freda Sendler, Mary Elizabe' Mayfield, Alva Sherk and Marietta Shoreg second row, Doris Alder, lean Plew, Mary Iane Reed, lrene Hickman, Ieanette Rumbold an Janet Oswald, top row, Larry Stewart, Edward Berryman, Harold Iohnson, Bruce MacArthur, Robert Bell, lack Ienkins and Miss Neld Scherer, director. Pull Houses Greet Senior Productions "Almost Eighteen" THE SENIOR CLASS presented a three act comedy, "Almost Eighteen", in the Central High School Auditorium on April l8 and 19. The Barry family, which is similar to the Hardy family of the movies, together with the supporting cast, furnished an evening of fun and entertain- ment. William Barry, the father, a small-town business man, was played by Edward Berryman. Mary Elizabeth Mayfield por- trayed the part of Grace Barry, a mother who is devoted to home and family. The part of Beatrice Barry, an attractive girl of twenty-one, was shared by Irene Hickman and Marietta Shore. Eddie Barry, who is almost eighteen and wants to be an- other Bing Crosby, was enacted by Laurence Stewart and lack Ienkins. Doris Alder took the part of Ann Sherman, a very pretty girl and Eddie's ideal. Sally Davidson, the type corn- monly termed a "cute trick", was played by Ieannette Rum- Senior Drama Production Stuff-They see that the production ot the play runs smoothly. Bottom row, lett to right: Phyllis Confer, Margaret Moore, Maxine Evans, Mary Karoly and Marjorie Knack, second row, Mary Koza, Iune Cook, Geneva Stottlemeyer, Dorothy Hamp- ton, Onalee Wright and Helen Majda, top row, William Morgan, Charles Thielman, Paul Brown, and Richard Sweeney. Page 46 l bold and Martha Anne Whi ton. Tommy Granville, a hanc some boy the same age C Eddie, Ann and Sally, was ei acted by Robert Bell. MARY IANE REED and Iani Oswald portrayed the pa of Mrs. Granville, a wealtl club woman and mother i Tommy. George Iones or "Uno George", who has a philospl' for working as little as possibl was played by Bruce MacA thur. Iean Plew and Alva She played the part of Mable Wo ren, a music teacher, a goc friend of the Barrys and Eddie staunch supporter. Mr. Merri a kindly, though unsmiling pr fessor who lives life from theor was enacted by Harold Ioh son. Ereda Sendler portraye the part of Miss Dalrymple, club woman with definite idei about the younger generatior The play was under the dire tion of Miss Nelda Scherer, i structor of the senior dran class. Mary lane Reed acted student director. Proceeds from the play we used by the senior class to he finance the senior dinner dan: Nineteen Thirty-Nir 3 if :S 1 M -1 , L ,J is Opera Cast-These singers give their music to students. Bottom row, lelt to right: Ruth Seder, Rebecca Howarth, Maxine Rumans, Kathleen Stoppert, Thelma Hayward and Pauline Lou berry, top row, Eric Lesinski, John Everett, Iohn Winters, Laurence Rex, William Robbins, N . K' l B " ormafi ie er an er an erry. , ,Pr I 3 Cast for "Gondoliers" Selected from A Cappella Choir HTHE GONDOLlERS," an op- era by Gilbert and Sullivan, Northerns first opera since l937, was presented March 3U and 31 in the Central High school au- ditorium under the direction of LeRoy Daniels. Members of the cast, chosen from the A Cappella choir, in- cluded: lohn Everett, Marco Palmierig Herman Berry and Lawrence Rex, Giuseppe Pal- mieri, Thelma Hayward, Tessa, Iohn Winters, Antoniog Rebecca Howarth and Pauline Louns- berry, Gianetta, Richard Ramm. Francescog Vera Gregory, Fia- metta, Bertha Hinman, Vittor- iag Ianet Dunk, Guilag Norman Kiefer, the Duke of Plaza-Toro, Maxine Rumans, the Duchess of PlazafToro, Ruth Seder and Sara Smith, Casildag William Dickman and Eric Lesinski, Luiz, William Robbins, Don Alham- bra Del Bolero and Kathleen Stoppert, lnez. ASSISTING Mr. Daniels with the musical were the fol- lowing committee chairmen: Fred Staples, tickets, publicity, Louis Schulz, dialogue, Mrs. Carol Foleyg orchestra, Bernard Smithg properties, Mrs. Dorothy Stencelg posters and program covers, Miss Mary Wallg dances, Miss Marie Prahl, wardrobe, Mrs. Lura Brewer and Mrs. Gladys Huffg make-up, Frederic Harrington, Miss Esther Leitson and Miss Margaret Siess, stage, Charles Kempg ushers, Clare Deang assistant stage manager, Louis Nickels, gondola, lohn Allshouse. The production received many favorable comments both from the public and from the press. The Gondoliers-Stars of the school opera practice in preparation for their big night. Rebecca Howarth, Iohn Everett and Herman Berry take their places, as Thelma Hayward sings. Sara Smith, Norman Kiefer and Maxine Runians join in practicing an aria. Noroscope PQQQ47 W Tennis Team-They are Northern's tennis hopes. Bottom row, left to right: Sam Sarver, lake Sarver, Fred Snyder and Gerard Shuirmang top row, Louis Nickels, coach, Bill Barrett, Ray Brown, George Wheeler, and Wilbur Kitto, manager. Two Veterans Back to l-lelp Golf Team TWO veterans, eight other ex- perienced golfers and three sophomores reported to Coach Lester Ehrbright for the l939 golf season. Harold Iohnson and lack Den- nis, members ot the 1937 and 1938 teams, returned for their third season as varsity men. The fall golf tournament pro- duced Don Larson, a senior, not only a fall champ but as a lead- ing contender for a position on the varsity squad. Paul Darnton, Edward Bales, Louis Bourbonnais, Bob Ernst, Robert Eowles, Don Norton and Leonard Sweet comprised the rest of the experienced golfers who tried for positions on the team. The sophomores, Peter Iohn- son, Bud Paradis and Iohn Balch also tried out for the team. Although the varsity is made up mostly of seniors, Ernst, Eowls, Norton and Sweet are juniors and these with the help of the three sophomores who are practicing regularly should make ct promising nucleus tor next year. Coach Ehrbright as well as other sports coaches hopes boys will play their favorite sport this summer with an eye toward a varsity berth next year. Golf Schedule April 26-Pontiac, there. April 27-Arthur Hill, here May Z-Saginaw, here. May 6-Saginaw, there. May 9-Bay City, there. May lO-Central, there. May ll-Pontiac, here. May 12-Bay City, here. May l Arthur Hill, there. May 17-Central, here. May 20-Regional rneet. Golf Squad-Two veterans made prospects good. Bottom row, left to right: Robert Fowls Harold Iohnson and Don Larson, second row, Paul Darnton, Bob Ernst and lack Dennis l Page 48 Scramble tor Posts THE plop, plop of tennis balls on the Berston court was heard late in March as Coach Louis Nickels racketeers pre- pared for the l939 season. An interesting scramble for positions was predicted with lake Sarver, the only returning letterman, Gerard Shuirman, Bill Barrett, George Wheeler, Sam Sarver and Ray Brown put- ting up a spirited fight for posts. Dave Levison, Dale Biker, Don Snyder and Charles Theilman were also among the promising candidates. Cold weather hampered the early conditioning of the team, but they rounded into top con- dition as the opener neared. Tennis Schedule April Z0-Central, there. April 22-Owosso, here. April 25-Bay City, here. April 29-Pontiac, there. May 2-Saginaw, here. May 4-Central, here. May 9-Saginaw, there. May ll-Pontiac, here. May l3-Bay City, there. May 16-Owosso, there. Date undetermined, Regional meet, Saginaw. New Tennis Courts A WELL rounded spring sports program was assured for Northern when the Board ot Ed- ucation purchased eight lots just west ot the athletic field to be used for tennis courts. The purchase ot these lots was made possible largely through donations made by graduating senior classes. Pro- motional activities staged by Northern students completed the purchase price. The entire transact-ion was completed without cost to the Board of Ed- ucation. When the courts are complet- ed they will provide playing space for not only the tennis squad but will be open to the Northern student body at such times not given over to team practice. Nineteen Thirty-Nine Varsity Baseball-Veteran infield bolsters title hopes. Bottom row, left to right: Iohn Bero, Harold Poe, Warren Bare, Eddie Krupa Duane Pagel, Louis Bare, Earl Kelly, Lalfloy Dean, Mike Zotchak, Eddie Seidel, Kurt Sawinska and Harold Reynolds, coach, second row, Bill Katzenberger, Ted Petrie, Bob Pea, Ray Cousineau, Pat Agnew, Pete Perez, Paul Durnler, Marion Hawkins, Wayne Christenson, Bill Volker, Eugene Fusi and Fred Hettenmund, third row, Ioe Pascuzzo, Carl Harchick, Ioe Mizrock, Andy Swinko, lim Glazar, Stan Yassick, Steve Zotchak, Clayton Ash, Charles Tornek, Iohn Kowalcyk, Fred Nickel, Lee Hanson, George Such, and Michael Bobalik. f Large Turnout Offers Wide Varsity Choice in i939 Baseball N UNUSUALLY large turn- out provided Coach Harold Reynolds with a good selection of baseball material to meet this season's squeezed togeth- er schedule. A veteran infield remained to form the mainstay of the squad. Duane Pagel, first base, Wayne Christenson, second base, Fred Rettenmund, short stop and lohn Bero, third baseman, were aided by the brother battery of Louis and Pug Bare to complete the infield. The outfield was somewhat doubtful with Bob Pea the only veteran returning. Outfielders making bids for the vacant spots were Bay Cousineau, Har- old Poe, Boy Dean, Earl Kelly and Curt Sawinska. The pitch- ing staff remained in doubtg however, Ed. Seidel and Mike Zofchak were promising moundsmen. Catchers under- studying Pug Bare were Bill Katzenberger, Andrew Swinka and George Suchy. About Sl boys turned out for morning baseball under assist- ant coach, Earl Beckman. They Baseball Schedule April 22--Owosso, there. April 29-Pontiac, here. May 2-Bay City, here. May 4-Arthur Hill, there. May 9-Owosso, here. May lO-Saginaw Eastern, here. May ll-Pontiac, there. May 16-Arthur Hill, here. May 20-Saginaw Eastern, there. May 23-Central, here. May 30-Central, there. Iuno l- Bay City, there. showed fine promise and next year's varsity will be composed of these boys. A few were expected to play with the varsity this year even though, because of morning and afternoon classes, practice with the varsity was prevented. The morning squad expected to play a few games of their own with the other schools. The Scarlet Gray also helped celebrate the National Baseball Centennial through various ac- tivities in the school and cli- maxed the commemorative cer- emonies in the city title battle with Central May 30. Coaches are hopeful that the morning sessions will pay divi- dends when the call for practice sounds in l94U. Sophomore Baseball-Future varsity prospects. Bottom row, left to right: iel Kosik, Alex Czerwinski, Henry Iakubczyk, Harold Kruse, Leo Suczek Clement, second row, Eugene Delecki, Ross Calcagno, Martin Vedrody, lohn Yancho, Bob Clark, Ioe Brissette, Finney Allen, lack Dutil, lack Brodie, Russell Peterson, Louis Iames Ekhardt, Stan Vivian, Torn Connolly, Boss Rathburn, Harry Mansfield, Homer Arseneault and lack Flew, third row, Bill Harchick, Steve Kertesz, Art Bickersteth, Billy Simmons, Burton Stringer, Michael Kavanagh, Fred Wilson, Raymond McPhee, Charles Slosar, Robert Sherman, Ray Procinier, lack Taylor, Paul Clever and David Thompson. Bob Banks, Fernando Monreal, Mickey Metar, Billy Wiltz, Dan- . Chester Durkacy, Ernie Barber, Gerald Gatzemeyer and Bob X Noroscope fix Pqge49 slit Q 2 Truck Squad-These boys comprised the afternoon track squad. Bottom row, left to right: Iohnny Cmejrek, Robert Globig, Wallace Elme Bud Fromholz, Guy Dean, Roger Hehn, Donald McGonigal and lim Marshallp second row, Bob Yankle, manager, Paul Yuresko, Willia Coftron, Kenneth Maclntosh, Dan O'Hare, George Fechik, lack Harney, Wallace Dutkowski and Clarence Hultquistg third row, Robert Sha' Walter Anderson, Veryl Shreve, Dwight Holman, Harold Jacobs, Gordon Cates, lohn Heavner and Martin Panchulo. Bad Weather Hinders Track Conditioning, Start Soph Squad XERCISING, jogging and oth- er forms of simple condition- ing under the direction of Coach Guy Houston prepared the 1939 track squad for what promised to be a grueling season. As the squad suffered heav- ily from graduation, Coach Houston had to build the team almost entirely from scratch. However, six veterans returned. They were George Fechik, Veryl Shreve, Lyle Gardner, and Guy Dean, distance run- ners, Bud Fromholz, shot-putter and Bruce MacArthur, pole vaulter. Among those who were out for track for the first time were Iohn Flerchak, pole vaulterg Iohn Rioko, distance runner and Wally Coffron, a hurdler. Louis Carpenter, a forrner star track man for Northern, aided Coach Houston in training the runners. Bad weather conditions hinder- Track Schedule April 21-Pontiac, Central, Central. April 29-Central, here. May 2-Bay City, here, May 6 and 7-Central Stale Re- lays, Mt. Pleasant. May 12-Owosso, there. May 20-Regional meet, Central. May 27-State Meet, Lansing. ed outdoor practice, but pre liminary work was done in tl? gymnasium. Thirty-two boys turned ol for the morning track squad ur der the direction of Stanle Kuick. This is part of Northern program to build up an interet in track. Several meets were schec uled for the morning team an it the interest increased mor were expected. The boys mr from nine o'clock until eleve o'clock in the morning. Th year saw one of the large. turnouts in Northern's track hi: tory. Morning Track Squad-From this group will come future varsity material. Bottom row, left to right: Leon Bradley, Ralph Huneycutt, He man Gibson, Bob Waldon, George Berger, Bob Tigar, Forrest Hawk, Clifford Fielder, Hezekiah Bibbs, Iohn Thomas, Henry Smith and GL Cayton, second row, Sylvester Iarratt, Verncil Eichenauer, Iames White, Iames Woods, Dick Canter, Paul Black, George Campbell, Iac Bornkind, Frank Slonczka, Ernest Horton, Arthur Bruzewski, Charles Snyder and Caro Wright, third row, Leon Reaves, manager, Iosep Hogan, Al Kitchen, Robert Williams, Alex Edwin, Ward Soldan, Ervin Cobb, Clarence Lawson, Frank 'l'ambs, Ioe Salvo, Ronald Perry ar Bob Wilson, manager. 3 S Page 50 Nineteen Thirty-Nin Girls' City Champs GN March 8, three Viking girls' squads took the floor at Emerson with lout one thought in mind-to defeat Cen- tral. ln the first conflict of the even- ing, Northern sophomores came through with a smashing vic- tory over Central's first year girls 31-18. lean Addison car- ried off honors scoring twenty- two of the sophs' thirty-one points. lean Gillies, Rhoda Lod- er and Margaret Galloway sparkled on defense. Central was victorious in the battle between the two junior teams. The Northern juniors kept on an even keel with Cen- tral until the fourth quarter when the East side girls rushed ahead to win, 25-l3. Helen Hill- man, lda Passa, lane Hunter and Audrey Wendell played well for their team, but to no avail. The final game of the even- ing provided a thrill for the Northern fans. Both senior teams were so evenly matched, that it was a matter of deter mination rather than individual ability that decided the game in favor of the Northern seniors, 27-23. The spark was furnished by lsabel Passa and Angeline Milo who scored 12 and ll points respectively. Doris Mann and Mary Read kept the ball well out of enemy territory throughout the game. Take School Crown WITH the Frances Lyon tro- phy and city championship firmly in mind, three girls' bas- ketball teams began practice early in December. The girls were placed on teams and the feud was on. The Onions won the senior championship with lsabel Passa and Dorothy Scofield at the helm. The Pontiac team, a junior squad, pulled a surprise victory out of the fire when they de- feated the Dusenbergs who were the favorites, by a 20-18 Noroscope Senior Basketball-They are the school's girl champs in basketball. Bottom row, ft to i ht Do th S f' ld Do oth Ham tn I bel Pass Dori Man nd M d top rg: ro y cole , r y po, sa a, s n,a ary 5 row, Coach Lina Tyler, Harriet Selle, Angeline Milo, Maxine Wtorek and Coac orothy Breda. Iunior Basketball-They are the best in the junior class. Bottom row, left to right: Helen Hillman, Betty LaRoche, lane Hunter, Ida Passa and Virginia Castle, top row, Opal Williams, Marguerite Kelly, Betty Lilly, Margaret Norko, Audrey Wendell and Myrtice Norlund. Sophomore Basketball-They are outstanding sophomore players. Left to right: Gwendolyn Smith, Ruth Van Dyke, Annalee lennings, lean Schmidt and Mary lane Castle, top row, Margaret Galloway, Doreen Wynkoop, lean Addison, Beatrice Howard, lean Gillies and Rhoda Loder. count. The captain was Mar- guerite Kelly. Sophomore cham- pions were the Panthers, head- ed by lean Schmidt. ln the first game of the school playoffs the sophomores defeat- ed a weak junior team 28-22 with lean Addison and Mary lane Castle showing a sparkl- ing offense. The seniors won the finals, however, 24-14, and were school champions. Page 51 l Page 52 Highlights-Highlights and sidelights i student and teacher activities that are vc tations on the routine of everyday schc life: l. Iohn Allshouse works industrious on a model of the human eye, after Georl Guiley has worked out the specificattor The eye will be used in physics and ph siology classes. 2. Students combine bu: ness and pleasure by eating and don their homework at the some time. 3. Tl fire bell rings, Vikings march out of tl building in record time. 4. English teac ers plan their next day's work in the brary conference room. 5. Iames Norto Dick Porter and Grover Carpenter che over the portable public address syste just before the Thanksgiving Day gam 5, Sculpturess Lois Farmer is intent up4 the figure she is making in art class. Helen Mikelson, the only girl at Northe taking Architectural Drawing, plans on b coming an architect. O Build Human Eye The model of a human eye, picture of which appears else where on this page, was cor structed in school for use in th physics and physiology classe The cast was first made froi a clay model of the eye and th plaster poured into the cast, Th finished eye is about the siz 'a man's head and so cor cted that lenses can be fitte to the eye socket. Comma causes of eye trouble are illus trated by the use of the mode and such defects as near-sigh edness, farfsightedness and as tigmatism are readily mad clear. lrnages entering a single len fitted in front of the model ar projected on a ground glass i the rear. Defects caused by th various types of faulty Visio are readily made visible. Col rect fitting of glasses can the be illustrated by placing cor rective lenses in the positio normally occupied by glasses George Guiley and Howari Braden, physics and physiolog instructors designed the mode Iohn Allshouse, art instructor assisted by Orville lde and Hal Olmstead cast and painted it. Nineteen Thirty-Nine This and That-Miscellaneous shots about lhe school: l. and Z. lnlevmmsslon between classes at Norlhern remmcls one ol a busy noon hour at Broadway and 52nd street. 3. Girls rn the gym classes concentrate on having a good lime. 4. Volleyball provides both exercise and lun 5, lmporlanl lo Northern is the work done m lhe olhce. Serhicze sludenis help lhe regular olzzre slall and qain valuable experf ience. 6, Sludy halls grve sludenls a chance lo get their homework done. 7. Carpentry work about school is done by Miles Nelson, who attends to the various reparrs and alterations in the building. Noroscope Pqge53 ff Vi ' mt t tl 'l S ti s Si: 5 F S Vocations-On many oi the courses at Northern, students are directly prepared tor the vocations which they wish to follow. Some these classes are shown above. 1 A sample ot how "would be" career girls go about preparing for a business career by learning to u calculating machines, 2 'l'he clicking ot typewriter keys is heard throughout the building from morning to night as the typing class have large enrollments. Beginning and advanced classes produce many capable typists. 3. Other commercially minded students ti that bookkeeping and 4, salesrnanship classes aid the prospective business person. 5, Working out last minute details on the publicatic bring worried trowns to the toreheads oi the editors. 6. Iohn Cooper points out the requisites for a good salesman. 7. Journalism class are very informal, Students concentrate on getting stories for the North Wind and Noroscope. Many journalism students are now worki as professional journalists. Page 54 Nineteen Thirty-Nil l Appreciation-Science classes give students an understanding ot the laws ot nature and teach them to apply this appreciation to every- day lite. Science classes provide a chance tor experimenting. l. Physics and, 2. Chemistry are two classes in which experiments are important. 3. Unexpected beauty can be tound in the conservatory. Many ordinary varieties and several rare varieties oi plants can be lound there. 4. Chemistry students write down results atter an experiment on iodine. b. Charts make things clearer to students taking physiology. They study the workings ot the human body. 6. Three heads are better than one in Modern Science class. Such informal poses are common. To get this one, however, it was necessary to "shoot" through the glass door. 7, Ernie Barber listens attentively while Stanley Kuick explains the mysteries of the effect ol charging a storage battery. Noroscope Pqge55 'ga Useiul-Practical education is ollered students an l, A and Home Economics course. In the latter case, this may be acquired by working in the caleteria. 1. Woodshop and Z. Machine shop give hoys good vocatzorial training. 3. Girls choose sewmg tor a practical accom- plishment Clothing classes teach girls to make dresses and have good. taste in selecting clothes. 4 Architectural drawing appeals to Uwould be" architects and engineers. One girl is also enrolled in thxs class. 5. The caleteria is a welcome sight to students when lunch hour has come. Here they can satisly hungry appetites. 6. Foods classes teach girls how to prepare delicious and tasty dishes. Page 56 Nineteen Thirty-Nine Writing and Speeches-Supplementing regular English classes are special English classes. English, in its spoken and written forms, is studied by the various classes. l. Actors and actresses are produced in the Senior Drama classes to star in the annual Senior Play and other dramatic activities as well as learning correct pronunciation, diction and studying plays. 2. A public speaking class, Where stud- ents acquire poise and confidence in speaking loetore others, studies pronunciation and great orattons, 3. Even the most difficult assign- ment doesn't stop Senior English students trom enjoying a good joke. Library assignments taught students the use ot the library and hel ed inculcate the spirit ot cooperation. 4, English and 5. American literature are studied in advanced tlnglish classes. 6. Students linclground table discussions intorxnative and interesting. Noroscope Page57 l Varied Preparation-Traditional and fine arts education may all be found on the curriculum at Northern. Some courses train students for college, while others tor better participation in the community. 1. A Modern History class hears a report on Ireland and sees on the map the locations ot the subject being reported. Z. Modern Problems students enjoy an optimistic laugh during a panel discussion of world attairs. 3. A Latin class translates Caesar and conjugates verbs on the board. 4. Reading current events papers gives students a change ti-om routine classwork. 5, The orchestra, for music lovers who wish to increase their talent, practices in earnest while Benard Smith directs. 6. Herman Steele lectures from a blackboard while the class takes notes. Page 58 Nineteen Thirty-Nine Extra-curricular-The above pictures show a few of the extra curricular activities going on at Northern all the time. Students pursue such activities in their spare time. l. Loyal Vikings are on hand to see their team avenge its 1937 defeat at the hands of River Rouge. 2. Determined to win, Northerris football champions come back to the field at the half, instilled with "Hou- ston tight". 3. Herman Steele selects his noon hour lunch in the cafeteria. 4. A drama class presents a safety play over the public address system for the enjoyment of the school. 5. The debate team plans the strategy with which it will overcome its opponents case. 6. Hall guard Virginia Hughes stares pensively off into space. 7. Hall service accommodates students who haven't the time to go into the cafeteria, 8. A parting gift from the class of l938 provided the funds for the trees and shrubs placed around the school in the fall. O Ears Examined As a part of an extensive city Wide health program each stud- ent at Northern had his ears examined early in April. Room 22l, the physics lab- oratory, was turned into a clinic in which the necessary appara- tus was set up. An audiometer, or a machine which tests the ears, was set up. lt consisted of ci sound proofed phonograph, which was connected with six- teen sets of single earphones. The phonograph record Was vocal and the person who was speaking from it gradually drew farther and farther away. The point at which the student could no longer hear revealed the rating of his hearing. Almost foolproof, the test required stud- ents to set down on paper the numbers which they heard the voice saying. ln order that de- fects in each ear might be de- tected, first one ear and then the other Was tested. lt was found that most stud- ents had average hearing abil- ity, ranging from an average loss of three to six percent loss on the sounds. ln the future, the city health department plans to test the en- tire student body for sight and throat ailments. Noroscope Page 59 Honor Night EIGHTY-SEVEN members of the graduating class ot l939 were awarded scholastic hon- ors on Senior Honor Award Night, held May 25. Two persons were named as valedictorians, one as saluta- torian, SU as High Honor stud- ents and 54 as With Honor stud- ents. The valedictorians were Bar- bara Earl and Duane Pagel and the salutatorian was Ianet Os- wald. Both Barbara and Duane had maintained "A" averages since entering the tenth grade while Ianet had one UB" on her record. lnstead ot the terms Summa Cum Laude, Magna Cum Laude and Cum Laude, which have been uscd to designate the dit- lerent ranks of students in other I V' A -o tdf0"1'-'. lf.4,.AAfl0'4AA!2 i Best Scholasticcxlly-Because they had an all "A" average two students, a boy and girl, were named Valedictorian. ln the next position, only one point away, was the Salutatorian. Lett to right are Barbara Earl and Duane Pagel, valedictorians and Ianet Oswald, salutatorian. years, the connotations Highest Honors, High Honors and With Honors are now used. The salutatorian and valedic- torian are the two highest in the class, while High Honors rank- Q. ing is conferred upon those who rank from 3.5 up to the saluta- torian. Persons who attain the 'With Honors ranking, have scholastic records from 3.00 up to and including 3.49. High Honors-Students who ranked next to the salutatorian are arranged alphabetically. These students attained "High Honors" because they had a rating midway between an "A" and a "B" and upward. Lett to right, top row: Robert Anderson, Edgar Bongort, Mary Alice Dinsmore, Elaine Distelrath, Sam Gotlib, Vera Gregory, Leonard Hadden, Ioe Halbeclc, Vivian Hatch and Catherine Hood, middle row, Helen Hosmer, Malittia Iackson, Elizabeth Kaizer, Marjorie Knack, Winifred Lambert, Philip Crum, bottom row, Ellen Mclntyre Marietta Shore, Genevieve and Marion Wilt. Vito Mangiaracina, Iean Marxhausen, Mary Mayfield and Wilbur Mc Frances Perona, Bertha Pines, Charles Powrie, Ieannette Rumbold, page 60 Nineteen Thirty-Nine With Honors-Also listed alphabetically are those students who have attained the "With Honor" rating. These stud ents have an average of "B" and upward to a point midway between "A" and ln this group are lelt to right, top row: lrene Adamson, Margaret Anderson, Kont Arnold, Donald Bailey, Dorothy Bower, Irma Bradley, Alan Bradshaw, Stan ford Bradshaw, Mary Brown and Rose Butta, second row, Marion Coates, Paul Darnton, lack Dennis, Mary lane Ford, Iack Gilbert, Kathryn Gillig, Vivian Green, Dorothy Hampton, Henry Hanel and Mary Haney, third row, Nellie Harlc, Mary Harris, Irene Hickman, Phillip Holloway, Alice Hood, Virginia Iohnson, Onalee Iones, Wayne Iones, Laura Iurzyk and Mary Karoly, fourth row, Dale Kimmel, Gayle Kinder, Benjamin Kowalcyk, Iohn Lutes, Doris Mann, Kenneth Maple- tott, Majel McLain, Beverly Michaud, Virginia Moss and Iohn Nieminen, fitth row, Russell O'Connell, Irving Pines, Mary Read, Molly Roh, Ella Buppel, lane Sanford, Sam Sarver, Dorothy Schultz, Dorothy Scofield and Harriet Selle, bottom row, Freda Sendler, Iohn Soloko, Geneva Stottlemeyer, Richard Sweeney, lim Tobias, Grace Woodward, Onalee Wright and Evelyn Young, Noroscope PQQQ51 S. Senior Honor Night Sees Graduates Bewarded for Activity ON SENIOR Honor night, held May 25, in the Emerson gymnasium, seniors received recognition for the scholastic, extra-curricular and special ac- tivities in which they had par- ticipated during their years at Northern. After a processional, an in- vocation, and selections by the A Cappella choir, awards were given out by O. F. Norwalk, principal, and Iohn White and Miss Marion Bottoms, senior counselors. As each student was called to the platform, his rank in the class was announced, and if he made High Honors or With Honors, he was given a ln Memoriam GLADYS MARIE MITCHELL GLADYS MARIE MITCHELL, 18, a February graduate of 1939, died in the University Hos- pital at Ann Arbor. She was en- rolled in a C. C. l course at Northern and was interested in all commercial work. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Mitchell, 5219 lndustrial Avenue. Page 62 white or a red rose respectively. Special awards were also given by the D. A. B., the Am- erican Legion, The American Legion Ladies Auxiliary, The Veterans of Foreign Wars, the Inter Nos, the Bosch and Lomb Co., and two scholarships to the Flint Iunior College. Following this, the passing of the scroll from the senior class president, Ed Berryman, to the junior class president, lsadore Sugarman, took place. The meeting then concluded with the playing of the "Alma Mater," a benediction and a re- cessional. ln boys' athletics, the awards were made to varsity members of all sport teams who had tul- filled the eligibility require- ments. Honors were also given to managers and cheerleaders. IN GIRLS' athletics, the awards were made on the basis ot the letter system. Girls accum- ulating 500 points in athle- tic participation received the iirst letter, tor the second and third letters, 750 and 1000 points respectively were needed. A fourth letter would be awarded to the girl having 1350 points and excelling in scholarship.. Music awards were given to band, orchestra, and choir members who had completed the course in good standing. With the recommendation of the advisers, students who had worked successfully on the North Wind or Noroscope, were given recognition. Quill and Scroll awards were made to students who had done outstanding work in journalism and who ranked in the upper third of the class. For students who had com- pleted three semesters of satis- factory service beyond the 10th grade, service awards were given. Excellence in scholarship, service, leadership, and char- acter was demanded of those students who received Sigmc Chi Lambda awards. Speech awards were giver to students who had won first place in the declamation, ex- tempore or oratory contests anc to debaters who had taken par' in league contests. Measurements for cups and gowns-Sen iors begin to realize that graduation is actually near as they are measured fo: caps and gowns. 1. Students stand uprigh against the wall to be measured for their height. 2. A group of seniors ponder over which type of printing to choose for thei: cards. . Nineteen Thirty-Nine First Row: Leroy Adams-I. A. "And lo, his name led all the rest." Richard William Adams-General "His will is the wind's will." Band Award '37, 38. William I. Adams. Ir.-C. P. I good sport makes a good citi- zen. Cheer Leader '38, '39, Noroscope '39, Choir '37, Press Club '38, '39, Irene Adamson-C. P. I "Her smile was prodigal of sum- mery skies." French Club '38, '39, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, 39. Second Row: Ulyssess Stephen Adolph-General "Unbounded is he in ambition." Pearl Marie Ainsley-C. C. II "Neat, polite, and oh, so sweet." Doris Alder-C. C. III "Lolok out, Fame, here she comes. lggroducers' Club '37, Senior Drama Lois May Alexander-C. C. II "To help is the greatest work." Service '37, '38. Third Row: tMelvin D. Alexander-General Down the merry road of song to success." Roland Alexander-General "A man in every sense ot the Word." Ossie lunior Allen-I. A. "ln the clear and running last," Cross Country '36, '38, Track '37. Margaret Ann Almasy-C. C. III A girl to remember." Service '37, '38, Hockey '36, '37, '38, Basketball '37, '38, Baseball '38. Fourth Row: Bill I-llmy-C. P. I "For he is a jolly good lellow." Margaret Ann Anderson-C. P. I "She has a rare combination ol brains and beauty." Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39. Robert Russell Anderson-C. P. I ','No man ever reached the top by coasting." Camera Club '36, '37, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39. Warren Gerald Anderson-C. C. II "A quiet chap, liked by all." Noroscope Filth Row: Patricia Andrus-General "She has something on the ball." Amicae Ludorum '37, '38. Velma Anspaugh-C. C. II "It beats the dutch how that girl can skate." Service '37, '38, '39, Ioyce Kathleen Anthony-C. C. III "A right pert gal." Kent Beecher Arnold-C. P. II "He would stop St. Peter's roll- call to ask questions." Basketball Manager '37, '38, '39, Baseball Manager '38. Sixth Row: Robert Lewis Arnold-I. A. "He'll have a try at it, whatever it is." Choir '37. Mary Asmus-C. C. I "A book worm often tastes the apple of success." Ophelia Mary Awad-C. C. II "One who is never caught nap- ping." Home Economics Club '38. Donald L. Bailey-C. P. I "Good sportsmanship is some- thing really fine." Football '37, '38, Sigma Chi Lamb- da '38, '39. Seventh Row: Marion Elizabeth Bailey-C. P. I "A maid oi captivating person- ality." Home Economics Club '36, '37. Richard Lyle Bailey-C. P: I "He has a head on his shoul- dere." Band Award '36, '37, '38, '39. Isabelle Baker-General ' "May your life be as light as your touch upon the Ivory Keys." "Y" Girls '36, '37, '38, Producers' Club '37, '38. Eleanor Ruth Balch-C. C. II "A smoothie," Eighth Row: Ioyce Balch-C. C. II ' "She is so persistant." ggervice '36, '37, '38, '39, Art Club Edward Bales-C. P. I "He does his level best." Warren Bare-General "He may be depended upon to keep the ball rolling." Football '35, '37. '38: Baseball '37, '38, Eskimo Hi-Y '37, '38, Evelyn Iune Barker-C. P. I "A pretty girl is like a melody." North Wind '38, Noroscope '39, Biology Club '36, Literary Club '38, Producers' Club '38, Modern Danc- ing '37, Quill and Scroll '39. Page63 ,JN 7444. - 1,fM-Mef.,g First Row: Russell Richard Barr-C. P. I "Live while you live and then be done with it." Track '37. William B. Barrett-General "As l am a man, all things human interest me." Stewart Barron-C. P. I "For, even though vanquished, he could argue still." Debate '36, '37, '38, Extempore Speaking '37, '38, Student Council '37, '38, Senior Class President '38, llglgztional Forensic League '36, Warren M. Barron. Ir.-C. P. I "Flash bulbs and tripods take up his time." Sigma Chi Lambda '39. Second Row: Tom Bartosik-General "lust another big he-man." Walter Basiulc-I. A. "He's driven his 'steak' into the ground." Student Manager '37, Evelyn Battle-General "A smile for all and a welcome glad." Edna Bauman-C. C. III i high and you will never GI . Third Row: Ruth Bayley-General "Sweet music is always lull of charm." Robert Becker-C. C. II "The silent man is not so dumb." Emma lean Bell-C. C. III "She makes the best of time, and time returns the compliment." Robert Lewis Bell-C. C. III "On the whole we're well pleas- ed with you." Cheer Leader '37, '38, '39, Viking Hi-Y '37, '38, '39, Pep Club '38, '39, Iigiology Club '37, '38, Senior Drama ' 9 Fourth Row: V Robert Taylor Bendle-General "My only books were women's looks and iolly's all tliey taught mgheer leader '39, North Wind '37, '38, '39, Choir '37, Press Club '37, '38, Latin Club '37, Viking l-li-Y '37, '38, '39, Pep Club '39. Alleen Meridth Benedick-C. C. II "Strive and strive, and success will be yours." Mero Benes-I. A. "The go-getter." Band '36, '37, '38, '39. Robert Dale Benincasa-General . "Handsome is as handsome does." Eskimo Hi-Y '38, '39, Pep Club '38, '39, Page 64 Fifth Row: Reuben Bennett-General "Wise men say nothing in dan- gerous times." Dorothy Adelaide Berge-C. P. l "We like her cheerful counte- nance." , 'ggiology Club '37, Latin Club '37, Rena Marguerite Berry-C. C. II "Always be yourself." Service '36, '37, '38, '39, Robert Edward Berryman-C. P. l "An asset to any school." Cheer Leader '37, '38, Iunior Class President '37, '38, Student Union President '38, '39, Biology Club '37, Latin Club '37, '38, Viking Hi-Y '37, '38, Student Council '3', '38, Pep Club '38, '39, Safety Clul: '38, Producers' Club '37, '38, Senior Drama '39. Sixth Row: Tressa Bertrand-C. C. II "She has her work cut out." Home Economics Club '37, '38, Producers' Club '38. Elaine Marie Bickert-C. C. II "She excelled in sports." "N" Club '38, '39, Home Econom- ics Club '37, Art Club '37, Amicae Ludorum '37. lack Bernard Bison:-C. P. I "Tomorrow never comes, so why worry." Noroscope '39, Press Club '38, '39 North Wind '39, Iohn Iames Bishop-General "Says little, learns much." Seventh Row: Iames E. Bistricky-C. P. III "No man is born without ambi tious desires." Iames Warren Bitzinger-C. P. I "All the marks oi a swell fel 1ow." Student Manager '36, '37, '38. Lyle Lee Blackorby-I. A. "An honest worker." Imogene May Blystone-C. C. I '-gilways peasant is enougl SG1 . Orchestra '39. Eighth Row: Michael Bobalik. Ir.-General "He never quits." Baseball '38. Vera Bogulasky-C. C. II "She who is a friend always ha many iriendsf' Anne Bogusz-C. C. I "Success is going forward." Service '36, '37, '38. lack L. Bois-General "Laziness and he don't know eac other." Nineteen Thirty-Nine First Row: Thomas William Bois-C. C. II "He'll sweep the cobwebs from the sky, and shape the world anew." Clara Frances Boler-General "Great modesty often hides great Girls '38, '39. Ozie Boler-C. C. I "The friends who know her well, the Hsweetness ot her heart can Y" Girls '36, '37, '38, '39, Dale Boleriaclr-C. C. Ill "Dependable is the word." Choir '37, '38, '39. merit." ..Y,. tell. Second Row: Edgar Adolph Bongort, Ir.-C. P. II "One who works with a ven- geance." Noroscope '38, '39, Press Club '38, '39, Biology Club '36, '37, Cam- era Club '37, '38, '39, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39. lose hine Celia Bomkind-C. C. III "'Ill'1e apple ot our eyes." Service '36, '37, '38. Norma Ieanne Bosworth-C. C. Il "A queen of a lass." Service '37, '36. Grace Bourassa-General "Creative is she and sincere." Third Row: Louis Roberts Bourbonnais-C. P. I "He conquers who conquers him- self." Dorothy Bower-C. C. I "None but yourself can be your equal." Service '37, '38, Sigma Chi Lamb- da '38, '39, Elaine Bradlield-C. C. II "Pep and ability all in one." Don V. Bradfish-C. P. I "Everybody knows him well." Baseball '36. Fourth Row: Irma Louise Bradley-C. P. I "Ot all the girls I ever saw, the only one without a flaw." French Club '36, Sigma Chi Lamb- da '38, '39, Producers' Club '38, Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, "N" Club '37, Hockey '36, '37, Basketball '36, '37, '38, Baseball '36, '37, '38, Volleyball '37, '38. Conrad Alan Bradshaw--C. P. I "He has won his spurs." North Wind Editor '39, Press Club '38, '39, Biology Club '36, '37, Latin Club '37, '38, '38, Eskimo Hi-Y '38, Movie Club '37, '38, Noroscope Iames Stanford Bradshaw-C. P. I "More interested in honor than in tame." North Wind '38, '39, Noroscope Editor '39, Press Club '38, '39, Latin Club '39, Quill and Scroll '38, '39, Movie Club '38. Arlandus Brady-General "We won't forget him." Noroscope Fifth Row: Mary Frances Brandon- C. C. II "Make yourself a necessity." Service '36, '37, '38. Delby Eugene Brewer-General "He enjoys himself." Elaine Clara Brooker-C. P. I "She can usually hit the nail on the head." Biology Club '36, '37, Key and Kolophon Club '37, '38, Home Eco- nomics Club '36, '37, '38, "N" Club '38, '39, Latin Club '36, '37, Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, '39, Hockey '38, Basketball '37, Baseball Betty Bromley-General "She can paddle her own ca- noe." Art Club '37. Sixth Row: Clair Brown, Ir.-General h"'S'ky's the limit for fellows like 1m. Aero Club '36, Iohn Raymond Brown-C. C. II i "Happy-go-lucky I am, and ree." Lillian Ruth Brown-C. C. II "Variety is the mother of enjoy- ment." Mary Louise Brown-C. C. I "A common name, but not a com- mon personf' - Service '37, '38, '39, Sigma Chi Lambda '39. Seventh Row: Paul L. Brown-C. P. I "A quiet man, but quite a man." Senior Drama '39. Leola Brunette-C. C. I "One oi those people you're na- turally drawn to." North Wind '36, '37, '38, Noro- scope '37, Gladys Bryant-C. C. I "Music is a language in itself." Ioe Buben-C. P. I "One who knows the whys and whereloresf' North Win '38, Noroscope '38, Or- chestra '36, 7, '39, Press Club '38, Quill and S oll '37, '38, '39, Chem- istry '37, man and Club '36, hth Roi: Iohn Buben-General Keeps his eyes open." t. lack Clinton Buck-General "He will pull through." Rose Buila-C. C. I Ambition never sleeps in an easy bed." Service '37, '38, '39, Sigma Chi Lambda '37, '38, Samuel Bufia-General "A bright boy looking tor a break." ' Viking Hi-Y '36, '37, '38, '39. Page65 First Row: Lorene Bully-C. C. II "Little l ask, my Wants are few." Howard Burene-I. A. "lust watch me and you'll see." Bruce L. Butler-I. A. "Keep your eye on the target and you'll succeed." Katherine Iosephine Button- General "You can teel her personality." Choir '37, '39. Second Row: Donald Albert Buyack-General "To worry about tomorrow is to be unhappy today." Choir '36, '37, '38, '39, Milton E. Byers-General "May your lite be as smooth as your skating." Edward Byrski-I. A. "His enthusiasm is contagious." Frances Irene Byrski-C. C. III "She's just an all around girl." Third Row: Laverne Arthur Cady-General "Let a person tollow the pro- lession he knows best." Viking Hi-Y '38, Pep Club '38. Michael Calcagno-General "They conquer who believe they can." Salvadore Calego-I. A. "lt's all in knowing how." Clarence Charles Campbell- General "What's the use of worrying?" Football '36, Track '39, Fourth Row: Marie Carb-C. C. II "She's nailed her colors to the mast." "N" Club '38. Erl Carlson-I. A. "You possess the field." Warren R. Carlson-I. A. "l-Ie'll look to nature tor his live- lihood." lack Charles Carpenter-I. A. "This member of the football team could lick his weight in wildcats." Football '36, '37, '38, Track '37, '38, Baseball '37, '38, Eskimo Hi-Y Fifth Row: Samuel Carpenter-C. P. I h."Vll:e can always be proud o lIIl. Football '36, '37, '38, North Winc '38, '39, Colored Hi-Y '38, '39, Pei Club '38. Iack Carr-General "We've taken a shine to hirnf Charles William Carter-I. A. "All set and ready to go." Virginia Lee Castle-General Beauty and she are hand ir hand." Sixth Row: Eleanor Luella Catrell-C. C. II "A girl with her smile is a gir worth while." Pauline May Chapelle-General "A smile contagious as a yawn.' Wayne Christensen-C. P. I "Friend to all with ne'er a foe, A gentleman from tip to toe." Basketball '37, '38, '39, Basebal '37, '38, Viking Hi-Y '37, '38, '39. I h C' -C. P. I "On Z blee liigenlor successfx N Seventh Row: Agnes Cisowski-C. C. I "A grand friend to all." Home Economics Club '37, '38 Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, "N' Club '37, '38, Hockey '36, '37, '38 Basketball '37, '38, '39, Basebal '37, '38, '39. Arlene Mae Clark-General "Bright eyes," Norman Iudson Claypool-C. P. II "Well dow better than wel said." f Latin Club 36. f Iean Clemense 7' "Nothing succeeds like aNA ee personality. ' ' Eighth Row: Elizabeth Clements-C. C. III "I can do 'most everything." Iohn Steve Clerico-C. P. I "Punctuality, his outstanding vir tue." Lois Clever-C. P. III "The best things come in smal packages." Charles Edward Cmach-I. A. "We're rooting tor him." Football '37, '38, Track '37, Vi king Hi-Y '37. '36, '38, '39. Y LJ K. Page 66 Nineteen Thirty-Nine First Row: Marion Lavelle Coates-C. P. I "The power to charm when, where, and whom she will." French Club '38, Richard Bruce Coats--I. A. "One who is up to snuff." William Coiiron-General "Quite a guy." Track '38, '39. Evelyn Esther Cole-General "Keep it up." Second Row: Clarence Condon-I. A. "One who can make things hum. " Phyllis Cora Conier-General "Pretty" Choir '37, '38, '39, Producers' Club '37, Senior Drama '39. Hubert L. Conlee-General "Music is well said to be the speech of Angels." Doris Marie Conners-C. C. III "Rowing, not drifting." Third Row: Gust Contos-C. C. III "His voice is his trademark." Qgheaagr Leader '37, '38, Choir '37, Iune Alberta Cool:-C. P. I "The stag line rose as a man." North Wind '38, Press Club '38, Biology Club '37, Latin Club '37, "Y" Girls '37, '38, Senior Drama '39, Ella lean Cosens-C. P. I "Proof of seventh heaven." Latin Club '38, Vedalois Counts-General "Ambitious people are appreciat- ed." Fourth Row: Edna Grace Craig-C. C. I "To help the sutering is the noblest work of mankind." Biology Club '37, '38, Ian Crawford-C. P. I. "He who wishes to become rich, wishes to become so immediately." Mariorie Elinor Crouch-C. P. III "Usually two heads are better than one, this one is better than two." Orchestra '36, '37, '38, '39, Latin Club '36, '37. Maxine Magdaline Crow-C. C. III "A merry heart maketh a cheer- tul countenance." Service '37, '38. Noroscope Fifth Row: Ed the Elsie Culverwell-C. P. I 'xiletinement creates beauty everywhere." ' French Club '38, '39, Robert Curtis-General "Thou are a iellow ot good re- spect." Betty Czerwinski-C. P. I "It isn't the quantity, it's the quality." Amicae Ludorum '37, '38, '39, "N" Club '37, '38, '39, Hockey '36, '37, Basketball '36, 37, '38, Volley- ball '37, '38, '39. Stella Dahrowski-C. C. II "Rhythm is in her teet." Service '37, '38, '39, Home Eco- nomics Club '37. Sixth Row: Raymond Charles Damon-General ' May he make a hit with lite." Warren Edward Danekincl-C. P. III "A prince ot a fellow." Golf '36, '37, '38, Camera Club '36, '37, '38, '39. Paul H. Damton-C. P. I. "Lite is too short to hustle." Student Manager '38, Viking Hi-Y '38, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39. Helen Margaret Davis-C. C. I "She'll make someone a good secretary." Home Economics Club '37, Ami- cae Ludorum '37. Seventh Row: Ha Marshall Davis-General "A lellow among fellows." Wanda Harriet Davis-General "Pretty as a picture." Iarnes H. Davison-I. A. A "Six toot a man, to say nothing of his feet." Wayne .floyd Davison-General "He ca , he s w, he conquered ..Oh, arty-Q... Eighth Row: aw Q9 Elsie Helen Deal-C. C. I "The zenith of her desire is to be a stenographer." Home Economics Club '36, '38. La Roy Dean-C. P. I "Nothing endures like personal qualities." Basketball '37, '38, Baseball '37, llglgorth Wind '39, Viking Hi-Y Richard Glen Deane-C. P. III "He has ileetness ot toot and cleanness of thought." Cross Country '37, '38, Track '36, '37, '38, Biology Club '36, Latin Club '36, '37, '38, Goldman Band Club '36, Band '36, '37, Stanley Peter Delecki-I. A. "Determination is the master key to success." Page57 First Row: Donald Denison-General "lt's evident that-he has kissed tho blarney stone." Iohn Harrison Dennis-C. P. II "Generally speaking, I'm gener- ally speaking." Golf '38, Band Award '37, Gold- man Band Club '37, Eskimo Hi-Y '37, Student Council '37, '38, '39, Treasurer Student Council '37, '38, '39. Marjorie lane DeWitt-C. C. I "True blue." Home Economics Club '37, Pro- ducers' Club '36. Robert Nelson Dickason-C. P. II "He's a good sport." Track '38, Engineer's Club '38, Second Row: William Dickman-C. C. II "For he is not as other men" '37Choir '37, '38, '39, Biology Club Etta Louise Diebolt-C. C. I "Sweet," Orchestra '37, '38, '39, Goldman Band Club '37, '38, '39. Norma Isabel Dingman-C. P. I "The sweet expression of that lace, torever changing, yet the same." Choir '37, '38, '39, French Club '38, '39. Edward Iohn Dingo-I. A. "Go to it." Third Row: Marion Edna Dinnan-C. C. II "She's a good sport," Mary Alice Dinsmore-C. P. II "The more I see ot dogs and men, the better I like dogs." Debate '37, '38, North Wind Edi- tor '38, Noroscope '39, Press Club '38, '39, Biology Club '37- l.."tin Club '37, '38, '39, Sigma Chi Lamb- da '38, '39, Quill and Scroll '3:J. Elaine Distelrath-C. P. I "lt's nice to be natural, when you're naturally nice." North Wind '38, '39, Noroscope '39, Press Club '38, '39, Latin Club '38, '39, Sigma Chi Lambda '37, '38, '39, Amicae Ludorurn '36, '37, Hockey '36, Basketball '36, '37, lggseball '36, '37, Quill and Scroll Audrey Elaine Ditmas-General "Sho makes friends and in- lluences people." Orchestra '37, Biology Club '37. Fourth Row: Raymond Donald Dmock-C. C. III "He is a sure card." Rhea lane Dodge-General "She'll have a stab at it." Delores Ilene Dominy-General "May she never change, except in name." David Donakoski-General "An excellent whoop-it-upper." Orchestra '37, '38, Choir '37, '38. Page 68 Fifth Row: Lloyd I. Donigan-General "May you always carry the mail." Maxine Donigan-C. P. I "Laughing Irish eyes." North Wind '38, '39, Orchestra '37, '38, Press Club '38. Lyman Wilbur Dow-C. C. II "lt's a cinch." Opal Dowless-C. C. II "A pippinf' Sixth Row: Lorraine Wanda Drake-General "A inning smile for all to see.' I-'renc Club '37, Biology Club '37 Mode Dancing '37, '38, Hockey '38- asketball '38, '39, Basebal ' Volleyball '37, '33, '39. Michael Anthony Drap-I. A. "And good luck go with you.' Robert C. Drouin-C. C. II Nothing peps you up like c cheerlul heart." lsgheer Leader '36, '37, Pep Clul Michael Duhon-General "Assured of success." Seventh Row: Charles Dunham-I. A. "May you have a tail wine through life." Willie Percy Dunlrling-General "As true as steel." Colored Hi-Y '38, Ralph E. Dunning-I. A. "Some buddy tor somebody." Track '38, Aero Club '37. Theressa Belle Dunsmore-C. C. Il "She heeds the call oi necessityf Eighth Row: Emma Lou Durance-General "She'll do her duty." Barbara Earl-C. P. I "One of our few brilliant maste minds." Key and Kolophon '37, '38, '35 Latin Club '36, '37, '38, '39, Sigm Chi Lambda '38, '39, Angeline Echlin-C. C. III d "May your lite bloom as a gal en. Lois Elaine Ellison-C. P. I "Once in cr blue moon you mee cz airl like this." Choir '36, '37, '38, '39, Secretary 4 Iunior Class '37, Vice President Ser ior Class '39, Student Council '32 '39, Biology Club '36, "Y" Girls '3E Modern Dancing Class '37, Sigm- Chi Lambda '39. Nineteen Thirty-Nint First Row: Amelia Enders-General "The first duty of a woman is to be pretty." Arnicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, "N" Club '36, '37, '38. Robert Charles English--I. A. "He stands on his own feet." Camera Club '37, '38, Aero Club '37, '38, Eskimo Hi-Y '37, '38, '39, Stamp and Coin Club '37, '38, '39, Lois Dorothy Erickson-General "She'll answer the call for beau- ty." Iulia Estock-C. C. II "Useful in all she does." Orchestra '36, '37. Second Row: Maxine Evans-C. C. I "She is a Winsome, wee thing." Treasurer of Senior Class '38, Student Council '38, Biology Club '36, '37, Service '37, '38, Senior Drama '39. Elizabeth Falk-C. C. I "Home and a book." Iohn Falk-I. A. "He's Iohnny-on-the-spot," Ioseph Fallon-C. P. I "Makes a business of pleasure." Third Row: Iames R. Farber-I. A. "Sei your heart upon the goal, not the prize." Control P. A. System '36, '37. Margaret Helen Fargo-C. C. I "When she succeeds the merit will be all her own." Mary Faris-C. C. II "Willing and. able." Iames Farmer, Ir.-C. P. I "Push on, keep moving." Camera Club '37. Fourth Row: . Robert Davis Farmer-C. P. I. "l may be late, but I'll get there." Banc! '37, '36, '39, Band Award '38, '39. Harry Farrer-I. A. "A broth of a boy." Marian: Elaine Farver-C. P. I. "Friendly" Biology Club '36, '37, Latin Club '36, '37. Lorraine Fay-C. C. II "To worry is tolly, let's smile and be jolly." Amicae Ludorum '35, '37, '38, "N" Club '37, '38, '39. Noroscope Fifth Row: George Fechik-I. A. "There's nothing so good as a good time." Cross Country '37, '38, Basket- ball '36, Track '37, '38, '39. Kathleen Mary Felske-General "Medicine for the soul," Ioseph Micheal Ferris-C. C. Ill "l can take it." Student Council '36, '37, Kayaki '37, '38. Eunice Fisher-General "As you would have her." North Wind. '38, '39, Biology Club '36, '37, Latin Club '36, '37. Sixth How: Florence Marie Fisher-C. C. II "Twinkle toes." Biology Club '37, Hockey '38, Basketball '38, '39, Baseball '39, Volleyball '37, '38, '39. lack Darwin Fisher-General giMusic makes life more enjoy- a e. Iames R. Fleming-General "Eat, drink, and be merry." Robert Warren Flickinger-General 'real' man." '3'l3iology Club '36, '37, Viking Hi-Y Seventh Row: 'Florence Naomi Flye-General 'Full of sweet indifference." Choir '38. H Ralph Norman Flynn-I. A. Strong and great, a hero." Mary lane Ford-C. P. I "Her heart is in the right place." Noroscope '39, Latin Club '36, '37, '39: "Y" Girls '38, '39, Press Club '39. Eileen Nora Forde-C. P. I "A true triend is ever a triend." Latin club '36, '37, '38, Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, '39, "N" Club '37, '38, '39, Hockey '36, '37, '38, lggskfgball '37, '38, '38, Baseball '37, Eighth Row: H Bruce I. Fuller-C. P. I. Young fellows will be young ellows." Eugene Martin Fusi-C. P. I "Play the game." Baseball '38. "Goldie Irene Fuzi-General Like one who from a desert shore, makes friends with all the world." 1 lames Gallardo-General ' The hero should always be tall, you know." Football '38, Page69 First Row: Mary Gass-C. C. III "You are line X, 'tis hard to find your equal." Home Economics Club, '37, '38. Thelma Ruth Gay-C. C. III' "Gladness and she are 'just like that'I" Biology Club '36. Herbert Hazen Geister-C. C. II "He'll find his pot of gold." Band Award '39, Goldman Band Club '39. Helen Gideon-C. C. I "The mark of fashion." Service '36, '37, '38, 39, Home Eco- nomics Club '38, '39. Second Row: Iack Campbell Gilbert-C. P. III "What, no girls in heaven? Well, leave me here." Debate '36, '37, Latin Club '36, '37, '38, Sigma Chi Lambda '3B. Madeline Yvonne Gillette-C. C. I "Her step is music." Service '36, '37, '38. Kathryn Elizabeth Gillig-C. C. I "Faithfulness and sincerity first of all." Service '36, '37, '38, '39, Home Economics Club '38. Naomi Grace Gilmour-C. C. II "My crown is in my heart, not on my head." Third Row: lames George G-lazar-General "Ever honored, ever young." William Gonsler-C. P. I. "His thoughts will never be known." Biology Club '36, '37, Latin Club '36, '37. Raymond Edward Goodall-C. P. I "You may trust him in the dark." Robert Gossel, Ir.-General "l enjo life more." Latin Club '36, '37. Fourth Row: Samuel Gotlib-C. P. I "He never beats around the bush." Iohn William Gradowski-C. C. II "A youth, high hearted and con- tent." Ioseph Iohn Granger-C. C. II "There is but one method and that is hard work." Iosephine Granger-C. C. I "Merrily may you roll along." Page 70 Filth How: Robert Gray-General "I-lope makes a rainy day lool gay. Vivian Carol Green-C. P. I. "To every pound of work she adds an ounce of fun." Biology Club '36, '37, Latin Clul '36, '37, '38, Literary Club '37, '38 Vera Margaret Gregoryl-C. P. I "Here is a heart, w ich music melts," Choir '36, '37, '38, French Clul '38, Biology Club '36, Sigma Ch Lambda '38, '39. Iacquelyn Grennon-General "Always a smile for everyone.' Choir '36, '37, '38, Sixth Row: Pegg? Grove-General "Made o sugar and spice, ann everything nice." Peter Guevara-C. P. I 1'May you bat a home run ever' time." Robert E. Guthrie-General "There is no wisdom like frank ness." William Iohn Haber-I. A. "The most useful is the great est," Track '37. Seventh Row: Leonard John Haddon-C. P. II "His accomplishments speak fo him." Choir '36, '37. Victor Lewis I-Iaddix-I. A. "All the marks of a swell fel low." Viola P. Haemmerlein-General "Goodness is beauty in its bes estate." Ioseph Halbeck-C. P. IA "Honor is the subject Ot III story." Eighth How: Norman L. Hallett-I. A. "Up and doing." Iames Hamilton-C. P. III "All things come to him wh waits." Colored Hi-Y '38, '39. Ruth Electa Hamilton-C. P. I "Laughing eyes, merry dispos tion, and a gay grin for all." Choir '36, '37, '39, Biology Clu Latin Club '38, Literary Clu Dorothy Hampton-C. P. I. "Her friends, they are many, he foes, are there any?" Vice President of Iunior Class '31 Biology Club '36, '37, Latin Clu '36, '37, '38, '39, Student Council '31 '38, '39, Pep Club '38, '39, Amica Ludorum '36, '37, '38, '39, "N" Clu '37, '38, '39, Senior Drama '34 Hockey '36, '37, '38, Basketball '31 '38, '39, Baseball '37, '38, '39, Nineteen Thirty-Nine First Row: Henry Frederick Hanel-C. P. II "He shines in his studies." Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39. Mary Margaret Haney-C. P. I "Triiles make perfection, but per- fection is no trifle." Noroscope '38, '39, Press Club '38, '39, Latin Club '36, '37. Virginia Hargrave-General Her manners are her mirror. ' Nellie Hark-C. P. I "Knowledge comes and goes but wisdom lingers." Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '38. Second Row: Ruth Louise Harrington-General "She works." Mary Magdalene Harris-C. P. I "A chain ot sweetness long drawn out," Choir '36, '37, '38, '39. Lloyd l. Harrison-I. A. "A chip oft the old block." Student Manager '36, '37, '38. Evelyn Gertrude Hartley-C. C. II "Anticipation leads to realiza- tion." Third Row: Vivian Louise Hatch-C. P. I -"High character results from high aims. French Club '38, '39, Key and Kolophon '38, '39, Literary Club '37, '38, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '33 Mary Havrilla-Home Economics "Only in the love that we have tor others can we fully live." Marion Victor Hawkins-C. P. I "A young man with a bright tu- ture." Eskimo Hi-Y '37, '38, '38. Evelyn Ruth Hayes--General "She Wins hersell a place in everyone's heart." Fourth Row: Elizabeth Haynal-General "The eyes have one language everywhere." Arthur Headla-General "A sporting good chap." lack T. Heenan-General "lust a bundle ot dynamite." liggamera Club '36, Viking l-li-Y '36, Fred Heidenreich-C. C. I "Distinction with a difference." Noroscope Fifth Row: Dorothy May Heller-Home Ec. "Do your best and you will get the rest." Home Economics Club '37, '38, Art Club '37, '38, Willa Mae Heller-General "Merit is worthier than tame," Howard Charles Hellman-General "A iellow among fellows." Basketball '37, '38. Robert Leonard Helmkay-General "He'll make a good sea scout." Sixth Row: Angeline Hemandez-C. C. II "Full of pep and lull of lun." Mathew Ioseph Herod-C. C. III "A Sportsman through and through " M - e Zu' "You can bet your - g,- " Choir '36, '37, '38, 1 cmb '36, 7-je? Irene Hickman-C. P. I "A good sport in athletics and everything else." Amicae Ludorum '36, "N" Club '37, '38, Senior Drama '39, Hockey '36, '37, '38, Basketball '37, '36, '39, Baseball '37, '38, '39, Seventh Row: Ronald Hickman-General "He'll make a 'strike' in lite." Engineers Club '38, '39. Mary Elizabeth Hillman-General "The more we see ot her, the more we like her." Elwyn William I-Iilsabek-General "Men of few words are the best men. l3g3iology Club '36, Camera Club I Charles Himelhoch-C. P. I 'Heifetz will be given a run tor his money." North Wind '39,-Orchestra '36, '37, '38, Press Club '38, '38, Camera Q5l7ubl3'g8, '39, Goldman Band Club Eighth Row: ' Edna Hinman-General 'A gentle maid, and kind to all." HL Nirbert Leobl-lint?--Ig A. oo up, rn , ," Choir '36, '37i Oy OO up Irene Hnilica-C. C. I "The good are always lair." Modern dancing '38. H Bessie Hobson-General four heart's desire be with you. Amicae Ludorum '36, '38, "N" Club '37, '38, Page 71 First Row: Pearl Geneva Hodson- C. C. II "The mildest manners with the bravest mind." Home Economics Club '38. Milton I-loedel-C. C. II "A fine fellow, honest, intelligent, kind." Band Award '38. i R Hollowa C P II Philip . L- . . "Lifes a serious usiness and girls aren't in it." Baseball '38, Student Manager '37, '38, Viking Hi-Y '36, '37, '38, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39. Alice Mae Hood-C. P. I. 'ilust naturally tull of fun, a real gir . North Wind '38, '39, Press Club '38, Latin Club '36, Literary Club '37, '38, Sigma Chi Lambda '37, '38, '39, Basketball '36, Quill and Scroll '39, Noroscope '39. Second Row: Catherine Ann Hood-C. P. I "Sweet and pretty and loved by all." North Wind '38, '39, Noroscope '39, Press Club '38, '39, Latin Club '36, Literary Club '37, '38, '39, Sig- ma Chi Lambda '38, '39, Basketball '36, Quill and Scroll '39. Ralph L. Hope-I. A. "No words to tell his worth." Hershal Horton-C. C. II "And why should liie all labcr be?" Lillian Horvath-General "She who sows courtesy, reaps friendships." Choir '37, '38. Third Row: Helen Hatch Hosmer-H. E. "Work and play make up her day," Biology Club '37, Home Econom- ics Club '37, '38, '39, Latin Club '37, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39, Noroscope '39. William Arthur Howard-C. P. I "I work at the drug store-when the boss is around." Biology Club '37, Viking Hi-Y '37 Dorothy lean Hoyt-C. P. I "Sweet, demure, a real friend." Lewis Hubbard-I. A. "A man he is." Fourth Row: Dale Hubble-I. A. "The race by vigor, not by vaunts, is won." Football '37, '38. Charles A. Huber-C. C. II "Thou art a fellow of good re- spectf' Eskimo Hi-Y '36, Mary Hughes-C. C. ll "A maiden in all her charm." Marie Hultquist-C. C. II "A friendly heart with room for many friends." Page 72 i Fifth How: Patricia Maxine Hunt-C. C. III "Patience is a remedy for every sorrow." Service '37, '38. Orville lde-General "His ability is unlimited." Art Club '36. Iune Elaine Irwin-General "Wherever there is a human be- ing, there is a chance for kind ness." Home Economics Club '38, '39 Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, '39, "N" Club '38, '39, Hockey '36, '37 '38, Basketball '38, '39, Basebal '38, '39, Volleyball '37, '38, '39. Clarence I. Isaacson-I. A. "Worry and I have never me't.' Sixth Row: Ethel Marie Iabbusch-C. C. I "She doeth well, who doeth he best." Malittia Jackson-C. C. I "Be good, and you'll never be lonesome." Service '36, '37, '38, '39. Raymond Iackson-General "His fingers work as fast as Gene Kru a's drumsticksf' ' ' ' Iago-I. A. S. Z: Clukf . Seventh Row: Margaret I "Wherever she mds her li ii life, she'll make a good addition.' North Wind '38, '39, Secretar o Senior Class '38, '39, Press Clflul '38, '39, Service '38, '39. Mary Antonia Ianes-C. C. II "She is one who does her ow: doing." Key and Kolophon '38, '39, Hom' Economics Club '37. Iolm Iames Ienkins-C. C. III "May your design of life be per fection." Drama Club '38, Producers' Clul '37, Senior Drama '39. Emilie Doris Iennings-C. C. I "Her talents are of a silent type! Service '38, '39, Baseball '37, Eighth Row: Charles Elwin Iohnson-I. A. "He is well paid who is well sa' isiiedf' Frances Thelma Iohnson-C. C. Il "Travel broadens one." Harold T. Iohnson-C. P. I "Some think the world is mad tor fun and frolic and so do I." Golf '38, '39, Eskimo Hi-Y '37, '31 '39, Student Council '38, '39, Pe Club, '38, '39, Senior Drama '39. Hester Iohnson-General "A little bit of patience olte makes the sunshine come." Home Economics Club '37, Nineteen Thirty-Ninf First Row: Thelma May Iohnson-C. C. II "As nice as they come." Home Economics Club '37, '38: "N" Club '38, '39, Amicae Ludoru '37, '38, '39, Pep Club '38, '3 , Hocke '36, '37, '38, Basketball '3 , '37 '3 ' Baseball '37 '38 '39 Virginia Lorraine I on-C n "A heery gir liked by a , one . I . of , L 1 ' 1' if--v '37, 3, - Q b '39, '39, Ho 7, 6: etiiuii '37, '38, Ludorum Baseball '3 Charles Frederi Iolly General "May God speed his career." Dorothy Lauretta IonesfC. C., I "She linds pleasure in doing things." Second Row: Leona Margaret Iones-General "Always think of the future and not oi the past." leglockey '36, '37, '38, Basketball Margaret Ellen Iones-C. P. I ia-llways pleasant is enough sai . '39-lockey '36, '37, '38, Basketball Onalee Patricia Iones-C. P. I "I have a heart with room tor every joy." Amicae Ludorum '38, '37, North Wind '38, '39, "N" Club '37, '38, '39, Hockey '36, '37, Volleyball '37, '38, Baseball '36, '37, '38, Basketball '36, '37, '38, Quill and Scroll '39, Noroscope '39. Wayne Eugene Iones-I. A. 1 "Never too serious, always gay. ' Choir '38, '39. Third Row: William B. Iones-General "A sportsman through and through." Iimrnie Peter Ioseph--General A "lt is a world ot startling possi- bilitiesf' Cross Country '37, Track '87, Choir '37, '38, Biology Club '37, Art Club '37. Laura Rita Iurzyk-C. P. I "Up to the minute is the minute . 1... g1l.atin Club '38, '39, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39. Frances Kaczmarek-General "A person ot joy.: Fourth Row: Bettie Caroline Kadey-General "Each stroke of her brush is an- other step toward fame." Art Club '36. Elizabeth I. Kaizer-C. C. I "Her ways are ways ot pleasant- ness." Helen Elaine Kapture-General "Earnest in work, friendly to all," Mar Karol C P I Filth Row: Virginia Irene Keillor-C. C. I "She's game," North Wind '39, Noroscope '39, Press Club '39, Amicae Ludorum '37, '38, '39, "N" Club '38, '39, Hockey '37, '38, Basketball '37, '38, Baseball '37, '38, '39. Margaret Daisy Kemp-C. C. I "Steadfast and demuref' Robert W. Ketrow-General "No legacy so rich as honesty." Edward Kielian-General "Few things are impossible to diligence and skill." Sixth R Vic r U. Kilburn . P. III "A faithful triend is the medicine ot life." Dale Childs Kimmel-C. C. II "Blest with plain reason and so- ber sense." Keith Kimmel-C. C. II "He lives content and envies none. ' ' Gayle Kinder-C. C. I "Be merry and wise." Service '37, '38, '39. Seventh Row: Robert King-C. P. I "A noble and earnest man." Aero Club '37, '38. Iohn H. Kerbitz-I. A. "Business before pleasure al- ways." Violet Eleanor Kirkpatrick-General "Her heart was kind and soft." Pauline M. Kirsheman-C. C. II l "Modest and winsome, sweet and sincere, Producers' Club '36, '37. Eighth Row: Carl Roland Kiellin-C. C. III "A straight shooter it there ever was one. Virginia Lou Kleckler-C. C. II "AsHreireshing as a glass oi Ver- nor s. Home Economics Club '37, '38, Pep Club '38, '39, Drama Club '36, '37: "N" Club '37, '38, '39, Produc- ers' '36, '37, Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, '39, Hockey '36, '37, '38, Bggskggball '37, '38, '39, Baseball '37, H Bemard Klida-General For courage mounteth with oc- y- . . "A comely face is a silent recom- casionf' mendationf' Latin Club '38, '39, Senior Drama Howqgd K, K1ink.Geneml '39. "Honor lies in honest toil." Q U' ' ,ilk A Noroscope Page73 7' W lp thx? roj' 1 xx, X First Row: Helen Wanda Klocko-General "Hitch your wagon to a star." Mariorie Helen Knack-C. P. I "Ready to work, ready to play, ready to help whomever she may.' North Wind '38, Press Club '38, '39, Quill and Scroll '39, Senior Dra- ma '39, Iohn Bemard Knopick-General "Thou are a fellow of good re- spect." Barbara Anne Kohout-C. C. I "Cheerfulness will make labor light." Service '36, '37, '38, '39, Second Bow: Beatta Mariorie Kolbe--C. P. I "She that seeks finds." Iohn Kononchuk-General "He is a good sport, a good ath- lete well worth remembering." Basketball '37, '38. Elizabeth Kovacs-General "How she enjoys lite!" Mary Elizabeth Kovacs-C. P. I "Simplicity is a jewel rarely found." Third Row: Kathryn Elizabeth Kovich-C. C. I "Kindness has resistless charms." Home Economics Club '37, Amicae Ludorum '37, '38, Beniamin Kowalczyk-C. P. I "It is a tranquil person who ac- complishes much," Basketball '35, '37, '38, Student Council '36, Sigma Chi Lambda '39, Iohn W. Kowalczyk-General "As fleet as Mercury himself." Basketball '37, Track '37, Base- ball '38, Camera Club '37, '38, Aero Club '38, Eskimo Hi-Y '37, '38, Aloylsius Stanley Kowalec-I. R. "T ey win that laugh." Camera Club '36, '37, Fourth Row: Mary Ann Koza-C. C. I "She who pleases so many must have merit." Biology Club '37, '38, Home Eco- nomics Club '37, '38, '39, Arnicae Ludorum '37, '38, '39, "N" Club '39, Senior Drama '39, Mary Iule Kreidler-C. C. III "Ambition has but one reward for all." Helen Irene Kroll-General "Honest and good." Stanley Ioseph Krupa-C. C. II "The first in danger as the first in tame," Page 74 Filth Row: Edward Le Vant Kruse-C. P. l "Men may come and men ma go, but I'll go on forever." Football '37, Eskimo Hi-Y '37, Anne Krzyzanowski--C. C. I "She does her best before sh rests." Arthur Kubic-General "Each mind has its own method. Mary Lou Kuehnle-C. C. I "Iustice conquers evermore," Service '36, '37, '38, '39, Moder Dancing '37, '38, Sixth Row: Billie Kull-C. C. I "Don't ever ask again why gel tlemen prefer blondes." Service '36, '37, '38, Key and Kole phon '37, Amicae Ludorum '38, Betty Mary Kuss-C. C. I "Willing to lend a helpin hand." Biology Club '37, '38, Amel Kvasnica-General ci'Cood things should be prai e , Sand Award '36, '33, Iulius Charles Kwasniak-I. A. "He knows what's what," Seventh Row: Mariorie Labadie-C. P. I "One who has a good time whe a good time is proper." "Y" Girls '38, Richard Ioserh LaCasse-Genera "Will won ers never cease." Winitred Lambert--C. P. I "Eyes too expressive to be blu too lovely to be grey." Choir '36, '37, '38, Sigma C Lambda '38, '39, Iane Lamhertson-C. P. I "Happy and surrounded 1 friends." North Wind '37, '38, Noroscor Editor '39, Noroscope '38, Pre Club '37, '38, Latin Club '37, Qu and Scroll ' 9. Eighth now: LM D' Ida lane Langdon-C. P. I QS "She'1l go over big." iology Club '36, Camera C11 rt Lannan-General join the Navy to see tl stant Don - - - - n-General "Not tha tudy less, bu1 love fun m Fall Golf C Q ion '38, rl l.. oi 11,'37, '38, ob - an Larkin-General Al 3, . A 9 '41 I Nineteen First Row: Donald I. Larson-C. P. I H "To live with all my lite while l do live." Band Award '38, Goldman Band Club '36, '38, leanette Laubheimer-C. C. Il "Sincerity is the cornerstone of iriendshipf' Elizabeth Iean Lawrence-C. C. I "Things are always changing when Betty is around." North Wind '38, '39, Noroscope '38, '39, Press Club '38, '39, Latin Club '38, '39, Service '35, '37, '38, '39. Joe Lawson-General "He made it hot on the grid- iron." Football '37, '38, Track '37, '38. Second Row: Robert Edgar Lear-General "He'll speed along the track ol lame." Orchestra '37, Iohn Learmonth-General "A truer gentleman one seldom sees." Edith Leavitt-C. P. I "She is outstanding in a crowd." Orchestra '36, '37, North Wind '38, '39, Press Club '38, '39, Latin Club '36, '37, '38, Literary Club '38, '39, Quill and Scroll '39. Mary Gloria Lemieux-C. C. II "Something accomplished, some- thing done." Third Row: Gerald G. Le Mile-General "Mother's little man but tather's big worry." lsrlfrench Club '37, Biology Club Mary Margaret LeSage-C. P. I "Always faithful." Biology Club '37. Carol Luella Lessard-C. C. Il "Goodness is never fearful." Dixie Ruth Lewis-C. C. III "She never shirks her work, l'm Slifer Fourth How: Iessie Mae Limron-General "Full ot pep and right in step." Ruth Littell-General "Her kind heart attracts friends like a magnet," Helen Anna Lorenc-C. C. I "She'll study her lessons and re- member them ever." Robert Elsworth Loudon-General "He breaks the ice at many gath- er1ngs." Tennis '37, '38, Movie Club '37. Noroscope Filth Row: Pauline Sophia Lounsberry-C.C.Il "She enters into everything with a right good will." D I North Wind '38, '39, Choir '3!, '38, '39, Service '38, '39, Clara Jeanette Lukasavitz-General "A very industrious maiden." Rose Marie Luketich-C. C. I t "A time stenographer she will be " Iohn Kendall Lutes-C. C. II "He is as he is." Camera Club '38. Sixth Row: Lauretta Louise Lyden-C. C. II "She meets in a quiet way, the many duties ot each day." Bruce M. MacArthur-C. P. I. "Even on the grid, a regular shaker." Football '37, '38, Basketball '36, '37, Track, '37, '38, Viking Hi-Y '37, '33, '39, Senior Drama '39. Ma Frances Macliellar-H. E. "ArBonnie good lassie." Allan LeRoy Mackey-C. P. I "Napoleon was a litt e man, too." Band Award '38, Goldman Band Club '37, 'i . 4 N'f tj-4 QL," DVMAJYVQ Seventh Row: L Rosalie Magyar-C. P. I. "A perfect woman, nobly planned." Carl Theodore Mahrike-C. C. Il "He who does good, will do bet- ter." Choir '37, '38, '39. Marjorie Elizabeth Main-C. C. I "I just keep quiet and take no- tice." Modern Dancing '38. Helen Rose Maida-C. C. I "She has a sunny nature." Service '36, '37, '38, '39, French Club '37, Biology Club '37, '38, Home Economics Club '37, '38, '39, Senior Drama '39, Eighth Row: Charles Major-General "The athlete, the student, the man." Football '37, '38. Helen Mary Makranyi-C. C. I "There is proud modesty in merit." Iohn Makranyi-I. A. "Dependable is the word, what G HIGH. Arthur Walter Malmquist-General "Work is a good investment and always pays." Camera Club '37. Page75 First Row: Helen Mandyal:-C. C. III "She has many virtues," Phillip Ioseph Mangiaracina-C.C.I "Music is in his soul." Student Director '38, '39, Band Award '38, Orchestra '37, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39, Goldman Band Club '37, '38, '39. William Iohn Mangiaracina-C.C.l "He's master of the keys." Service '37, '38, '39, iking Hi-Y '38, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39. Doris Ann Mann-C. P. I "A cheery smile and a winning way makes hosts of friends." Biology Club '37, Amicae Ludor- um '37, '38, '39, "N" Club '37, '38, '39 Second Row: Frances Catherine Manzardo-C.C.l "The perfection of art is to con- ceal art." Mary Ieane Maples-C. C. III "Her heart is light within her." North Wind '37, '38. Kenneth Edward Mapletoft-C. P. III "Upright, grand and square, and not a piano, either." Biology Club '36, Latin Club '36, '37, '38, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39, Rita Marie Marino-General "Heading maketh a full mind." Third Row: Margaret Marko-Home Economics "She makes the most of what she can get." Home Economics Club '37. Clyde S. Marshall-I. A. "Master of the situation." Student Manager '38, '39. Dorothy Evelyn Marshall-H. E. "Behind a smile." Patricia Marshall-C. C. I "A maiden in all her charm." Sglorth Wind '37, Service '37, '38, Fourth Row: Richard A. Martin-C. P. I "A little nonsense now and then is relished by the best of men." Harold Martlew-C. P. I "O mind of mine, where are you roving." lean Phyllis Marxhausen-C. P. I "She has a corner on the charm market." French Club '38, '39. Emma Susan Marzonie-C. C. III "She speakest no ill, and none speak ill at her." Page 76 Fifth Row: Marguerite lane Mather-C. P. III "ls she not more than painting can express?" 3Biology Club '37, Latin Club '37, ' 9 George Frederick Mathews-C.C.III "A gentleman, not an aristocratf' Biology Club '37. George Matus, Ir.-General "Self trust is the first secret of success." Stamp and Coin Club '37, '38, '39, Camera Club '37, '38, '39, Mary Elizabeth Ma field-C. P. I "To know how to liide ones abil- ity is great skill," Biology Club '37, Latin Club '37, '38, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39, Girls '37, '38, '39, Senior Drama Sixth Row: Edward Mayville-General "He is a gent eman." Henry Maziarz--I. A. "l'll make them notice me." Kathleen Virginia McAra-C. P. I "Her sunny temper is the secret of her charm." "Y" Girls '37, '38, Barbara Lillian McClure-C. C. II "The sort of friend you like to have." Seventh Row: Wilbur Ross McCrum-C. P. I "Oratory is the first rung in the ladder of tame." Debate '39, Noroscope '39, Press Club '38, '39, Latin Club '37, '38, '39, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39. Dorothy McDowell-C. C. II "The reward of a thing well done is to have done it." Home Economics Club '39, Margaret McFadden-C. C. I "Her hair is no more sunny than her heart." Leonard McGarry-I. A. "lt matters not how a man dies, but how he lives." Aero Club '37, '38, Goldman Band Club '37, Art Club '37, '38. Eighth Row: Robert Iames McGinty-General "Good humor brings success." Dorothy McGonigal-C. C. I "Tell me, pretty maiden, are there any more at home like you?" Service '36, '37, '38, lack McGunn-General "A mind of your own is wortl' four ot your friends." Ellen Eva McIntyre-C. P. I "lf silence is golden, you are C nu get," lgey and Kolophon '37, '38, '39, Latin Club '37, '38, '39, Home Eco nomics Club '38, '39- Sigma Ch Lambda 'ss ' 9. W 'Mort .WW Nineteen Thirty-Nine First Row: Fanny E. Mclntyre-General 'Be merry it you are wise." Mary Ann 1VIcKeighan-C. C. I She has mischlet in her eyes- look out!" Service '37, '38, '39 William Henry Mclfeighan. Ir.- General "Ever willing to bury the hatchetf' Biology Club '37. Maiel Vivian McLain-C. P. I "Don't try to estimate what there is in cz quiet person." Second Row: Onalea McNiel-C. C. I "There is not a moment without some duty." Bethany lean McQuigg-C. C. III "Quietness has its virtue." Service '37, '38, '39. Iames Andrew Mead-General "Care is the enemy of life." Madolyn Mary Mead-General "Without labor nothing prospersf' Third Row: Anita Iune Meadow-C. C. I "The magic of a face." Arnicae Ludorum '37. Leo Francis Meagher-C. C. III "lt takes time to do a thing well." William Ted Mears-C. P. I "His height gives him an ad fant- age not to be scorned." Latin Club '37, Eskimo Hi-Y '36, '37, '38, Student Manager '36, '37. Lillian Gertrude Meggison-C. P. I "lt's no matter what you do, if your heart is only true." "Y" Girls '37, '38. Fourth Row: Lydia Meissinger-C. C. III "Work lor the work's sake." Robert N. Mergan-I. A. "He'll help Gabriel blow his horn." Band '36, '37, '38, '39, Viking Hi-Y '37, '38, '39, Goldman Band Club '36, '37, '38, '39. Florence Mariorie Mette-C. P. I "For her, where is the rainy day?" Biology Club '37, Latin Club '36, '37, '38, "Y" Girls '38, '39, Amicae Ludorum '36, '37. William Louis Michalek-C. C. II "Honor is a great asset." Biology Club '36, '37, '38, '39, Noroscope Fifth Row: Beverly Michaud-C. P. I "A quiet maid with a quaint way." Latin Club '36, '37, "Y" Girls '37, '38, '39, Allred Leo Micinski-C. P. Ill "My care is for the future." Viking Hi-Y '38, '39, Donald R. Miller-General "He knows what you mean right off the bat." Band Award '36, '37, Goldman Band Club '36, '37. Edward W. Miller-I. A. "Occupation is the necessary basis of all enjoyment." Basketball '37, '38. Sixth How: Frank Miller. Ir.-General Nothing great is easily won." Harriet Ida Miller-General "A merry heart goes all the day " Shirley Mae Miller-C. C. I "No one knows what she can do till she tries." Service '36, '37, '38, '39, Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, "N" Club '38. Wayne Arlington Miller-I. A. "The first element of success is the determination to win." 1350123 Wind '37, '38, Press Club Seventh How: Lawrence Mills-General "l'l1 be the loudest sound in the band." Orchestra '36, '37, '38, Goldman Band Club '37, '38. Angeline Dorothy Milo-C. C. I -'HShe's just an all-around noble gir . North Wind '38, '39, Noroscope '39, Press Club '38, '39, Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, '39, "N" Club '37, '38, '39, Student Council '37, '38, Biology Club '39, William F. Minore-General "The fellow who can give and take." Biology Club '36, '37, '38. Walter Mislik-General "He's flying high." Eighth Row: uRalph Ioseph Mobilio-I. A. A quiet chap is he." Wadia Modjeski-C. C. Ill "Character is the best kind of capital." Student Council '37, '38, Amicae Ludorum '37, '38, "N" Club '37, '38. U Victoria Monreal-General Charms strike the sight, but merit wins the soul." Anna Margaret Moore-C. C. I A pretty smile is to a lovely girl what the sunbeam is to the land- scape. Service '36, '37, '38, Home Eco- nomics Club '37, '38, Sigma Chi Lambda l'38,l'39, Student Council 36. 37. 38, 39: Pep Club '38, '39, Student Council Recording Secye. tary '37, '33: "Y" Girls '37, '38, '39, Senior Drama '39. Page77 First Row: Clifton Moore-General "To himself he owes his good- ness." Lawrence Moore-General 'A man of mark." William Edward Morgan-C. P. II "The present hour alone is man's." Stamp and Coin Club '37, '33, Senior Drama '39. Francis Richard Morris-General "He'1l keep his place in the line of men." Football '37. Second Row: Virginia Elizabeth Moss-C. C. I "Gentle, yet prevailing force." Service '37, '38, '39, igma Chi Lambda '37, '38, '39, Amicae L . dscgrum '36, '37, '38, "N" Club '3'7, Selden Gail Mouser-C. P. I "Doesn't let romance get hum- drum." Biology Club '36, Latin Club '37. Margaret Mucha-C. C. I "A pleasant companion is as good as gold." Orchestra '37. Raymond Dunsmore Mungall-I. A. "Don't make excuses, make good," Viking Hi-Y '37, Student Manager '37, '38. Third Row: Paul Bernard Murcko-General "A proper man as one shall see." Choir '36, '37, '38. George Lowell Myers-General "Deeds, not words." Iohn Mynar-I. A. "Men oi few Words are the best of men." Eugene Nagy-General "Good he is, and true." J 1 Fourth Rowf, Harold Irvin Nance-General "One man in a million." Virginia Lucille Nearing-General "I seek to serve." Amicae Ludorum '37. Evelyn Grace Neff-C. C. I "A most sweet lady." Home Economics Club '37, '33, Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, "N" Club '36, '37, '38, Elizabeth Margaret Neumann- C. C. III "She was made for happy thoughts." Page 78 Fifth Row: Maxine Elaine 'Newman-C. C. I "Sincere and cheerful." Service '37, '38, '39. Millard A. Newman-I. A. "His thoughts and his conduct are his own," Basil E. Nicholas-C. P. I "A hale fellow well met." Douglas Kenneth Nichols-General "By the work one knows the Workman." Sixth How: Fred Ernest Nickel-General "As good a chap as you could know." Golf '37, '38, Biology Club '36, '37, Latin Club '38, Viking Hi-Y '37, '38, '39, Engineer's Club '38, '39. Iohn William Nieminen-I. A. "He is, no matter where, a man.' Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39, Betty Iane Nobeck-C. C. III "Courteous, modest, helpful." Leila Rose Norum-General "She is o who do er owr thinking," B7 04,00 Seventh Row: Russell Albert O'Connell-C. P. "Each man is by his specia pleasure led." Beata Alice O'Connor-C. C. I "God loves the Irish-and so df the boys." "N" Club '37, '38, Home Eco nomics Club '38, Amicae Ludorur: '36, '37, '38. Beulah O'Connor-C. C. I "And good things come in pairs' Home Economics Club '37, '32 "N" Club '36, '37, '38. Helen Dorothy Oleksyn-C. C. II "A master at the art of beini nice." Service '37, '38, '39, Home Ecc nomics Club '36, '37, '38, '39, Arn: c5'r7eL51g:lorum '36, '37, '38, "N" Clu Eighth Row: Michael Charles Olenik-General "Look forward for what's 1 come." Paul G. Olenik-I. A. "Doing what he found to do in cheerful sort of way." Earl George Olmstead-General "His brush will bring him fame. Melba Faye Olson-General "'Twou1d be a dreary plac without her." Home Economics Club '37. Nineteen Thirty-Nin First Row: Kazio Olszewski-General "A caretul student." Manager Basketball '35, '36. Charles Robert Onion. Ir.-C. P. II "He lights one question on the stub of another." Football '36, Student Manager '37, '38, Biology Club '36, Eskimo Hi-Y '37, '38, Student Council '36, '37, '38, Pep Club '38. Agnes Frances Orlicky-C. C. I "She is a lady and a scholar." Ianet Oswald-C. P. I "She's a Scotch lass, but we'll let her pass." Latin Club '36, '37, '38, '39, Sig- Chi Lambda '38, '39, "Y" Girls , '38, '39, Amicae Luclorum 36, '37, "N" Club '38, '39, Senior Drama '39, Hockey '37, '38, Basketball '37, Egseball '37, Volleyball '36, '37, ma '37 Second Row: Elizabeth Pauline Ott-General "An athletic young miss." Basketball '36, '37, '38, Baseball '36, '37, '38, Hockey '36, '37, '38, Latin Club '36, "N" Club '38, Mariorie Paavola-C. P. III 'iSho surely makes a first rate a p Latin curb '35, '37, 'aa. Duane Arthur Pagel-C. P. I "He said less and thought more." Football '38, Basketball '37, '38, Baseball '38, Viking Hi-Y '39, Sig- ma Chi Lambda '38, '39, William M. Pagle-C. P. III "Don't take lite too seriously, you'll never get out alive, anyhow." Third Row: Ioseph Pascuzzo-General "He knows a thing or two." Isabel Louise Passa-C. C. I "She plays the game tair and square." Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39, Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, '39, "N" Club '37, '38, '39, Hockey 37 I '37, '38,, Basketball '36, '37, ' , Baseball '37, '38, '39, Volleyball ' , '38, '39. Louis David Pa ne-I. A. . Ulilleuis a man, take him for all in a . Robert Pea-General "A distinguished athlete and a right good fellow." Football '37, '38, Track '36, Base- ball '38. Fourth Row: Virginia Mae Penn -C. C. I "High erected thoughts, seated in the heart ot courtesy." Home Economics Club '36, Frances Perono-C. P. I "Hard work is the surest way to success." French Club '36, Sigma Chi Lamb- da '38, '39, "N" Club '38, Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, Hocke '36, Basketball '36, '37, '38, Basebajll '36, '37, '38, Volleyball '37, '38. Ruth Peterson-C. C. III H "She is wise who talks but lit- 9. Dorothy Ioan Petrie-C. C. I "The mind should be like a good hotel, open all the time." Biology Club '38, Arnicae Ludor- um '38. Noroscope Fifth Row: Shirle Phillipson-C. P. I "Friendly, jolly, peppy girl." Biology cms '36, '37, '38, Latin Club '35, '37. Iohn Pielick. Ir.-I. A. "Work first and then rest." Virginia Irene Pierce-C. C. Il "She'll keep the bells ringing. North Wind '38, '39, Noroscope '39, Press Club '38, '39, "N" Club '38, '39, Arnicae Luclorum '37, '38, '39, Hockey '36, '37, '38, Basketball '36, '37, '38, '39, Baseball '37, '38, '39, Volleyball '37, '38, '39. Mary Louise Pierson-General "The luck that l believe in comes with work." Sixth Row: Bertha Pines-C. P. I "Blessed with reason and com- mon sense." Debate '36, '37, '38, Declamation '37, Student Council '37, Biology Club '36, '37, Literary Club '37, '38, '39, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39. Irving Pines-C. P. I "Life may be real, life may be earnest," Latin Club '37. Mary Pintek-C. C. I "By diligence she wins her way." Service '36, '37, '38, Economics Club '38. Saul Pittsley. lr.-C. C. III "When business interferes with pleasure, give it up-the business." North Wind '38, Football '36, '37. Seventh Row: leane Lucile Plew-C. P. I "ln each cheek appears a pretty dimple." North Wind '38, Choir '38, Key and Kolophon '37, Drama Club '36, "Y" Girls '38, Senior Drama '39. Helen Virginia Plosey-C. C. III "The secret ot success is con- stancy ot purpose." Clara Plude-General "Follow up advantages." Service '36, '37, '38, Anna Polonic-C. C. I "To be agreeable is to have friends." Service '38, '39, Key and Kolo- psleon '38, '39, Home Economics Club Eighth Row: Fordlyce Pope-I. A. "I don't et my studies interfere with my education." Mary Ann Popovich-C. C. I "Sweet and low." Service '37, '38, '39, Choir '38, '39. Charles Westli Powrie-C. P. I "Good-Time-C arley - alter his work was done." Student Manager '38, Viking Hi-Y '38, '39, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, Ned A. Purdy-C. C. III "A gentleman is a guy who can get along in any crowd." Eskimo Hi-Y '38, '39, Student Council '37. Page 79 First Row: Harriet Winifred Quick-Home Ec. "She smiles through all seasons.' Home Economics Club '37, Or- chestra '37, '38. lean Vlasta Rada-C. C. III "She has a design for a living." David Mike Radakovich-I. A. "His ambition inspires us." Olga Radeka-General "She has a business-like air." Second Row: Richard George Hamm-General "He's musically minded." Choir '37, '38, '39. Donald Robert Ranville-General "He has set his goal high and he will reach it." Elaine Ranville-C. C. I "She gets lun out ot lite." Lucille Threasa RaschfC. I "She tends to her knitting. ' Third Row: Helen Ratzlai!-General "ln her very quietness there is charm." Leslie P. Rau-General "One who will be in the money." Mary Carolyn Read-C. P. I "Character and personality com- binedf' Latin Club '37, Pep Club '38, Amicae Ludorum '37, '38, "N" Club '37, '38, Hockey '36, '37, '38, Bas- ketball, '37, '38,'39, Baseball '37, '38, '39, Volleyball '37, '88, '39. Ida Mae Reed-C. C. II "She brightens up her corner ot the world." Service '37, '38, '39. Fourth Row: Mary lane Reed-C. P. I "The call ot the tootlightsf' Student Council Representative '37, '38, Latin Club '36, '37, '38, Drama Club '37, '38 Producers '36, '37, Modern Dancing '37, Senior Drama '39. William Reid-I. A. "Success is man's god." George Earl Reiner-General "There is nothing like tun, is there?" Orchestra '37, Choir '37, '38, '39, Goldman Band Club '37, Frederick Rettenmund-I. A. "He's a bundle of dynamite." Football '37, '38, Baseball '37, '38. Page 8U Fifth Row: Laurence Peter Rex-I. A. "A lion among ladies." Football '38, Choir '38, '37, '38. Helen Ribarchik-C. C. I "Her lite is a bubble." Dan Richardson-General "The world knows nothing ot its greatest men." U Dale rthur iker- P. I 5 an r 'f '37l3'o 53 mera Club Sixth Row: Helen Ring-C. C. III "We liked her then, and we like her now." Hyman Cecil Riskin-General "A baseball fanatic." Alice Ritchie-General "With what is best in lile she's blessed." Service '37, '38. Donald Roberts-General "AHgood example is the best ser- IHO11. Band Award '38. Seventh Row: Mary Esther Roberts-C. P. I "As calm as the sea." Oleda Lucille Rockaiellow-C. C. II "Simplicity is a jewel rarelj found." North Wind '38, '39, Noroscope '38 Press Club '37, '38, '39. Clyde Clinton Rogers--I. A. "I'll always find a way." Molly Roh-C. P. I "Gladly would she learn an: gladly would she teach." Key and Kolophon '38. Eighth Row: Veme Rood-General "The, night shall be filled Wit THLISIC. Edsel Root-General "lt is better to be looked over tha to be overlooked." Carlos Quinten Rose-General "To draw truly well shows a ma: ter hand." Oradee Rosemond-C. C. III "How do you manage the gan' so successfu ly?" Nineteen Thirty-Nin First Row: George Roslich-General "lust a bird on the wing when dancing's the thing." Ellen Ross-General "Good behavior is the iinest ot arts." Lilly Ross-C. C. II "A merry heart goes all day." Maxine Humans--C. C. II "She speaks, behaves and acts just as she ought." Choir '38, '39. Second Row: Ieannette Rumbold-C. P. I "Personality personified." North Wind '39, Noroscope '39, Press Club '38, '39, Latin Club '37, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39, "Y" Girls '37, '38, '39, Pep Club '38, '39, Senior Drama '39. Ella Ruppel--C. C. I "She is admired by everyone.' Hannah Busch-C. C. II "A happy, wise and industrious miss." Elaine Betty Sabel-General "A song will outlive all sermons in memory." Home Economics Club '38, '39, Amicae Ludorum '37, '38, '39, "N" Club '38, '38, Hockey '37, '38, Bas- ketball '37, '38 '39, Baseball '38, '39, Volley Ball '36, '37, '38, '39, Third Row: Frank Salim-C. P. I "Each mind has its own method." Barbara Salmon-C. P. III "She smiled on many, just lor lun." North Wind '38, '39, Biology Club '37. lane Sanford-C. P. I "Dancing will keep you young." Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39, Pro- cggcers Club '36, '37, Drama Club lake Sarver-C. P. I "You can't keep a good man down." Tennis '37, Debate '37, Sophomore Vice President '36, Student Council Vice President '37, Viking Hi-Y '37, '38, Pep Club '38, '39. Fourth Row: Sam Sarver-C. P. I 1 "Who dares greatly, does great- Ye" Tennis '38, Oratory '38, Class President '38, Student Council '37, '38, '39, Viking Hi-Y '37, '38, '39, Pep Club '39. Evelyn Rebecca Sauck-C. C. I "To work is to be happy, to be happy is to be a success." Home Economics Club '36, Amicae Ludorum '37. Lucille Sauter-C. P. I "Not one to be left out in the cold." Ioseph S. Scafiede-General "A dyed in the wool idealistf' N o r o s c o p e I-'ilth Row: Teresa Mary Scallede-C. C. II "Stay as grand as you are, don't let a thing ever change you." Service '37, '38, '39. Frieda Katherine Schaadt-C. C. I "Nothing succeeds like looking successlulf' Service '37, '38, Camera Club '37, Virginia Rose Schaal-General "Every noble work is at first im- possible." Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39, Art Club '37, '38, '39. Frances Pauline Schiiano-C. C. I "Vile must look up, not down," Service '36, '37, '38, '39. Sixth Row: Mary Ruth Schneiderhan-C. C. II "She will raise the dust along the road to lame." Latin Club '37. George Schultz-General "A mighty hunter and his prey was won." Clarence Myron Schultz-C. P. II "Iudging from his height, he'll be ci huge success," Football '37, '38, Basketball '37, Track '37, Orchestra '37, Viking Hi- Y '37, '38, '39. Dorothy Schultz-C. C. II "We may be as good as we please ii we but please to be good." Service '37, '38, Choir '38, '39, Seventh Row: Marguerite Mae Schultz-C. C. ll "She'll skate circles around life." Home Economics Club '36, '37, '38, '39, "N" Club '37, '38, Amicae Lud- orum '36, '37, '38, '39, Hockey '35, '36, '37, '38, Basketball '35, '36, '37, '38, Baseball '36, '37, '38, Volley Ball '36, '37, '38, '39. Dorothy Mae Scofield-C. C. I "Her riends are made by her pleasant manner." Amicae Ludorum '37, "N" Club '37, Hockey '37, '38, Basketball '36, '37, '38, '39, Baseball '37, '38, '39, Volley Ball '36, '37, '38, '39. Alveda Scott-C. C. II "Speech is the index of the mind." Frances Maryl Sedlarik-General IA tender eart, a will inflex- ib e." Eighth Row: Edward Robert Seidel-C. C. III "lf you take care oi your char- acter, your reputation will take care oi itse i." Baseball '37. Vincent A. Seidel-General "He accomplishes more by saying less." Leah Seifert-C. C. I "A good-hearted and diligent maid is she." Service '37, '38, '39, Home Eco- nomics Club '37, '38, '39, Camera Club '38, '39. Harriet Louise Selle-C. P. I "A pleasant friend and good com- panionf' Latin Club '36, '37, Amicae ud- orum '36, '37, '38, '39, " " lub '37, '38, Pep Club '38, ' 9 ockey '36, '37, '38, Bask ba , '37, '38, '39, Baseball '37, ' ' , Volley Ball '36, '37, '38, '3 . .lf W age 8l QWV X First Row: Lloyd Selle-I. A. "You can tell him by the noise he doesn't make." Freda Ioy Sendler-C. P. I "She needs no eulogy, she speaks for herself." North Wind '38, '39, Latin Club '36, '37, '38, Literary Club '37, '38, Noroscope '39, Senior Drama Mary Ida Sharpe-General "She would do anything to serve a friend," Biology Club '36, '37, Latin Club '36, '38, '39, "Y" Girls '37, '39,' . Shirley Renee Shaul-C. C. l "A pretty face is a silent letter of recommendation," Second Row: Glenora Shaver-General "Good deeds ring true," Carl Loyd Shaw-General "All musical people seem to be hf1PPY4" , Band Award '38, 39, Goldman Band Club '38. George William Shears-General "Next to music, l give work the highest place and honor." Band Award '38, Goldman Band Club '36, Kenneth W. Shephard-I. A. "Virtues proceed through toil." Third Row: Alva Iune Sherk-C. P. I "Good nature and good sense are seldom separated." '39Producers' '38, '39, Senior Drama Marietta Shore-C. P. I "A school that boasts a girl like she, Can have no lack of good so- cietyf' North Wind '39, Noroscope '39, Press Club '38, '39, Latin Club '36, '37, Sigma Chi Lambda '37, '38, '39, "Y" Girls '36, '37, '38, '39, Glenn Neil Shores-General "Birds fly so why can't I?" Iennie Shupek-General "Laughter is a most healthful ex- ertion." Fourth Row: Mary Shustock-General "She has perfected the art of be- ing a lady." Genevieve Sibiga-C. P. I "Wisdom and humor combined." French Club '38, '39, Sigma Chi lfgcambda '38, '39, Cinema Club '35, Pauline Sigulinsky-H. E. "Her ambition is perpetual." Art Club '38, Harold Cleon Sills-I. A. "He who fears being conquered is sure of defeat." Page 82 Fifth Row: Dorothy Sinclair-C. P. I "Art for art's sake." Art Club '38. Edward Siwarga-General "One who gets down to brass tacks." Lorena May Smith-C. C. II "A mind unemployed is a mind unenjoyedf' Amicae Ludorum '38. Ruth Ellen Smith-General "ln basketball and baseball she did excell, In other sports she did as well," Home Economics Club '38, '39, Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, '39, "N" Club '37, '38, '39, Sixth Row: Sara Thelma Smith-C. P. I "She could sing away sorrows as she would." Orchestra '36, '37, '38, '39, Latin Club '36, '37, '38, '39, Literary Club '39, Goldman Band Club '38, Carl Stewart Snyder-General "A mighty man is he." Donald R. Snyder-I. A. i "A man is master of his own ate." Iohn Soloko-l. A. "His nickname, 'Honest Iohn'." Seventh Row: George Solomon-General "Men, like bullets, go farther when smooth," Carl l.. Southward-General "He is prepared." Victoria Doris Spoler-C. C. I "Modest and frank is she." lames Robert S uires-General h"Hisl artistic ability will steal the s ow. Eighth Row: Emma lean Stark-General "Answers her intuition." Drama Club '38, '39, Stanley Steianski-General "Give thy thoughts no tongue." Malvina lrene Steif-C. C. I "A woman of reason." Y" Girls '36, Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, "N" Club '37, '38. Doris May Stevens-C. C. Il "A quiet girl, possessiong lots oi energy." Service '36, '37. Nineteen Thirty-Nine First Row: Lawrence Stewart-General "His acting's great 'cause he knows his stuff." agroducers Club '38, Senior Drama Carole Stone-C. C. I filust naturally full of fun, a real g'sefv1ce '35, '38, Latin Club '37, "Y" Girls '37. Kathleen Elaine Stoppert-General "Music hath charms to soothe the savage beast." Choir '37, '38, '38, Biology Club '36, '37. Genevra Blanch Stottlemyer-C. P. I "Generous, kindly mannered and pleasant to talk with," Orchestra '38, '39, Goldman Band Club '38, '39, Producers '38, '39, Second Row: Rita Constance Straka-C. C. III "A maid oi quiet, pensive ways. "Pleasing in all she does and says." Evelyn Helen Streu-C. C. II "A maiden never bold in spirit," Mary Iayne Stringer-General "Such joy ambition finds." Arnicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, "N" Club '36, '37, '39. Thomas Henry Strzynski-General "A real man is he whose great- ness is part of himself," Third Row: George Suiak-I. A. "Calm and unruifled as the sum- mer seas." Adele Inez Sullivan-C. C. III "She is a maid of artful grace." Art Club '36, Robert Owen Sullivan-C. C. II "Ever honored, ever young." Willard Ioseph Sullivan. ir.-C. P. II "Very rich in virtues, very noble." Fourth Row: Evan lay Svang-C. P. I "In the long run the man who works, wins." Olive G. Swart-C. C. I "There is no wisdom like frank- ness." L. Richard Sweeney-C. P. II "The Romans called it Stoicismf' Latin Club '36, '37, '38, Camera Club '38. 1 Laura M. Swift-C. C. I ' Constantly striving to make her best better." Service '36, '37. Noroscope Fifth Row: A pleasant friendly sor Biology Club 37 lack Taylor General He is a well made man who has a good determination." Band '36, '37b'39,'39, Band Award Anne Elizabeth Swinko-C.'C. III .l.37l,l,3',, . ,!" A Grace Antoineiie Terry-C. P. I TZ- "The pen is the tongue of the mind." Iohn Tavener Terry-I. A. "First in the iight and every graceful deed." Sixth Row: Marjorie Thayer-C. C. I "A soul within her eyes." Charles F. Thieleman-C. P. I "Hans, Schatfner and Marx." Tennis '37, '38, Aero Club '36, '37, Eskimo Hi-Y '36, '37, '38, Pep Club Movie Club '37, Senior Drama Thelma Georgia Thomas-C. P. I "A few strong instincts and a iew plain rules," Literary Club '38, '39, Modern Dancing '37, '38. Helen Marie Thoner-C. P. I "Small of stature, sweetest smile." Secretary of Sophomore Class '36, '37, Student Council Officer '38, '39, lgrlench Club '36, '37, "Y" Girls '36, Seventh Row: Elaine Dorothy Tippett-C. C. II "My pleasures find their source in sports," Home Economics Club '37, '38, '39, Amicae Ludoruzn '36, '37, '38, '39, "N" Club '37, '38, '39, Iames Eugene Tobias-C. P. II "He is a man skilled in making friends." Band Award '38, Latin Club '38, '39, Viking Hi-Y '37, '38, '39. Charles I.. Tomel:-I. A. 1"Each fganl is by ,his special p easu e . I BasGb 7! Lfnd 1-'rank Tomek-General f"A person who can make the best o it." Eighth Row: Louis Toth-I. A. "I work with patience, which is power." Orchestra '36, Robert E. Truemner-General "Patience is the best remedy for every trouble." Emma Truss-C. C. I "What sweet delight a quiet life affords." Colored Girl Reserve '37, '38, '39. Iohn Steve Turi-C. P. I "Enjoy what you have, hope tor what you lack." Basketball '36, '37. Page 83 First Row: Iohn Cleveland Turner-General "A man he seems ot cheerful yesterdays and confident tomor- rows." Football '38, Baseball '38, Music '36, '37, '38, '39, Helen Bertha Tylus-C. C. III "I: is safer to hear and take coun- sel than to give it," Home Economics Club '37, Mary Ioan Uhelski-C. C. I "A lovely maid with charms and grace." Amicae Ludorum '37, Basketball '37, '38, Baseball '36, '37, Hockey Barbara Vaillancourt-C. C. I "Laughing, talking all the day, Shcfs never blue, she'd rather be QGYY' Service '37, '38, Camera Club '37. Second Row: Annabelle Van Dalen-C. 'C. II "Sober but not too serious, Quiet but not idle." Service '37, '38, Home Economics Club '38, '39, Patti Van Doran-C. C. I "Happy and healthy is the way to be " Sigma chi Lambda '37, '39, Ami- cae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, "N" Club '37, '38, Service '36, '37, '38, '39, Irene Anne Varga-C. C. I "A quiet miss, yet cheerful, too." Mariorie Louella Vassaw-C. P. I "Good-riatured is her middle name," Latin Club '36, Third Row: Theodore Frank Vedrody-General "He leads a life of quiet and worth." Hershey Wait-C. P. I "Deep rivers move in silence, shallow brooks are noisy." Camera Club '38, '39, Iohn A. Wall-General "A man convinced against his will, is of the same opinion still," Virginia Wampler-C. P. I "This little lady so pretty and srrfall, Surely has no sorrows at a , French Club '38, Hockey '36, Bas- ketball '36, '37, Fourth Row: Edna Ward-C. C. III b "A pleasant disposition is always est." lgglorth Wind '36, '37, '38, Noroscope Marcella Marion Warner-C. P. III "A kind and gentle heart has she, To comfort friends and toe," Thorald Carl Wascher-I. A. "Men ol few words are the best ITIGII. Thelma Lois Watts-C. C. III - "Tp err is human, to forgive div- IHS. Page 84 Fifth Row: LeRoy Andrew Weadock-I. A. "I came, l saw, l conquered." Delores M. Weir-C. C. I "She sets her goal high, tht strives to win," Charles Allred Wendt-I. A. "To be strong is to be happy. ' Elaine Wesleniield-H. E. "The world is as you make it." Sixth Row: Betty Alice Weston-General "She plays a snatch ol tai songs." Mervin LeRoy Whitcornh-Gen-erc "Soft is the music that will cnai forever," Goldman Band Club '36, '37, 'I Orchestra '36, '37, '38, Iohn Burgess Whitetree-I. A. "Sense and nonsense are t makings of a good fellow," Martha Anne Whitton-C. P. I "Twas her thinking of othe made you think of her." Sophomore Class Treasurer 'I '37, Press Club '38, '39, "Y" Gi: '36, '37, '38, '39, Senior Drama 'E Seventh Row: Donald L. Wiebeck-I. A. "The surest way not to fail is determine to succeed," Marjorie Wiggins-C. C. Il "She's pretty and she's sweet Frederick Hugh Wildlong-Gene: "He who has virtue, wisdo: courage and dependability, h success." Dorothy Marion Wilt-C. P. III "Shes a girl with many pleasii ways. Orchestra '36, Biology Club 'Z Home Economics Club '38, Lat Club '36, Sigma Chi Lambda 'Q '38, '39, "Y" Girls '38, Eighth Row: Donald Mack Winegar-General "He knows just how to g along." Noroscope '36, '37, Doris Grace Winters-C. C. II "Here's to the girl with the he: and the smile," John Matthew Winters-General "His place in lite is to he others." Elizabeth Anne Wirt-C. C. III "P1easant and cheerful as a Q ought to be," Service '36, '37, Biology Club 'E Nineteen Thirty-Niri First Row: William M. Wishart-I. A. A "An aitable and courteous tel- low." Orchestra '36, Mary Wisniewski-C. C. I H "Her every tone is music's own. Service '36, '37. Mary lane Witovich-C. C. Il "She makes lite worthwhile-." Charles Woitowicz-I. A. "Blessed is the man who has iound his work." Second Row: Edward Barren Wolfe-C. P. I "Good boys love their sisters, but so good have I grown l love other boys' sisters as well as my own. North Wind '38, '39, Colored H1-Y '38, '39. Grace Woodward-C. P. In "Her grades tell us quickly enough, that she's made ot the right kind of stuttf' Stanley Peter Wozniak-I. A- "He'll do nothing that might dam- age his career." A Aero Club '36, Chemistry '30, Doris Wright-C. P., I "All are agreed that she s a cap- ital good scout." Third Row: Haralena Geneva Wright-General "Attentive to her own affairs." Home Economics Club, '37, '38, '39, Sports '36, '37. Marion Virginia Wright-H. E. "It's the steady quiet ones who run the lifelong race." Home Economics Club '33, "Y" Girls '37, '38, '39. Onalee Mae Wright-C. P. I 3 "They didn't ask me, so I didn't l tell them." Debate '37, '38, Declamation '37, Oratory '38, Latin Club '36, '37, Sen- , ior Drama '39. I Maxine Wtorek-C. C. I h "Sport goes hand in hand with er, Home Economics Club '36, '37, '38, Arnicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, "N" Club '37, '38, Hockey '36, '37, '38, '39, Basketball '36, '37, '38 ' Baseball '37, '38, '39, Volley '37, '33, '39. . 39: Ball Not in Pictures R. C. Moore-General "There is no luck in life, it is ot your own making." Track '36, '37. Vivian Margaret Nowak-General K "I have a heart with room tor every roy." George Stetz-C. P. I "A proper man as one shall see in a summer's day " Raymond Clyde Stevenson-C. P. I "Intent on high ideals, he will reach them." Aero Club '37, '38. George Zaiiroit-General "A pleasant youth." Noroscope Fourth Row: Fay Wylie-C. C. I "Man hath his will, but women hath her way." Home Economics Club '36, '37, Service '36, '37. 1 Virginia Yancho-C. C. I "Serene amidst the savage waves." Stanley Yassick-General "The glory ot a firm, capacious mind." Grace Evelyn York-C. C. II "A sense of humor is the salt ot lite." Fifth How: Evelyn Young-C. C. I "Her reputation bespeaks her character." Home Economics Club '38, '39, Sigma Chi Lambda '38, '39, "N" Club '37, '38, '39, Amicae Ludorum '36, '37, '38, '39. Helen Marie Yurk-C. C. II "Kind hearts are more than coro- nets." Drama Club '38. Bernice Zbiciak-General "Great thoughts come from the heart." Helen Delores Zelazny-C. C. I "Common cheertulness cannot fail." Sixth Row: Anne Therese Zelno-C. P. I "A grand gal, a grand pal." Home Economics Club '38. Wilma Ruth Ziel-General "Her buoyant spirit can prevail." Home Economics Club '35. Bertha Zomosky-General Q "ltl's all over now but the shout- ing. Mid-year Class ls Active in All Athletics HE 12B class at Northern is composed of seventy-nine girls and one hundred sixteen boys, totaling one hundred and ninety-tive students, a large mid-year class. This class-will graduate in February, 1940, and will receive its diplomas in the spring of 1940. 12B students have entered into various senior activities and organizations, being par- ticularly outstanding in athle- tics. Boys ot this class who have distinguished themselves in sports are: Earl Kelly, North- ern's all-state center, and lohn Anderson, a fine guard on the basketball team. Clyde Gar- rant and O. W. Branch were expert amateur boxers, while Guy Dean and Lyle Gardner were distance runners on the track team. Page 85 Seniors Have Largest AN AWE struck group of 743 sophomores entered North- ern High school in the fall of l936p they now compose the "sophisticated" senior class. While still in a daze, they went to the polls and showed their native intelligence by electing Betty Wolcott as their presi- dent, lake Sarver as vice presi- dentg Helen Thoner as secretary and Martha Ann Whitton as treasurer. The first big activity under- taken by this class was a recep- tion for the sophomore parents held in the gymnasium on No- vember 4. Miss Wealthy Hillier was director of this gathering. When a call was sent for foot- ball candidates the sophomores responded in great style. The boys who became team mem- bers were: lack Carpenter, Clar- ence Schultz, Sam Carpenter, loe Lawson, lim Gallardo, Bruce MacArthur, Fred Rettenmund, Robert Pea and Iohn Falk. Bas- ketball season soon rolled around. The sophomores sent as candidates: LaRoy Dean, Eddie Miller, Wayne Christen- son, Earl Kelly, Benny Kowal- cyk and Bruce MacArthur. TRYING their hand at social functions, the sophomores gave a very, successful school party. The affair was directed by Betty Wolcott. Class to Graduate from ln the spring, lack Dennis, Fred Nickels, Paul Darnton, Warren Danekind and Harold lohnson were seen batting the little white ball around the greens. The debate squad had already claimed Stewart Bar- ron, Bertha Pines, lake Sarver and Mary Alice Dinsmore for its members, while Edward Berryman, lane Sanford, Doris Alder, Bob Bell, Dorothy Hamp- ton, lrene Hickman and lean Plew found their places among the producers. As juniors, many of these people were again predomin- ant in the extra-curricular ac- tivities. Their first party as juniors was held October 23 under the supervision of Robert Darwin. ln lanuary, the Sigma Chi Lambda chose the following students to their membership: Dorothy Bower, Elaine Distel- rath, Frances Perona, Cather- ine Hood, Patti Van Doran, Bet- ty Wolcott, Robert Anderson, Virginia Moss, Rose Buffa, Ken- neth Mapletoft and Iohn Niemi. ln the fall of l938 this large class became seniors, the larg- est senior class in the history of Northern.To guide them,they chose Stewart Barron as presi- dent, Lois Ellison as vice presi- dent, Margaret lames as secre- tary and Maxine Evans as treas- urer. Through the Door-On January 30, 1939, 343 1GB students entered Northern. At their first assembly, shown here, they were assigned to home rooms and heard several talks on lite at Northern. Page 86 Northern After the usual amount of senior activities, in which many of the class members participat- ed, they came at last to the final point: graduation. On sen- ior honor night, the valedictor- ians and salutatorians were named, along with those whc had been elected to Higl Honors and With Honors The senior dinner dance came next and the upperclassmer danced away their sorrow a leaving Northern. Words of wis- dom were given the seniors a Baccalaureate. The final exer cises were held in the I. M. A auditorium on Iune l and as the seniors passed out the door they dofted with their caps anc gowns, the last tie that bounc them to Northern. Many P.G.'s Enrolled POST graduate students a Northern prepared them selves more fully for college o a vocation by taking a wide variety of classes in college pre paratory and commercia courses. The thirty-seven post gradu ates in the first semester enroll ed in classes which were espe cially interesting or helpful ti them. ln the final semester, thi number of those taking sucl work swelled to eighty-six. Feb ruary graduates, who Wert rounding out the full year, ac counted for this increase. Mathematics, history, lar guages, typing, shorthanc bookkeeping and home ecor omics were the most populc classes among the post gradu ates. About one-third of thes graduates planned to go to cof lege. They were either makin up required credits or keepin in practice by taking benef cial courses until their matrici lation. Nineteen Thirty-Nine Many Active Students Were Enrolled in Graduating Class THE many senior activities were administered by stu- dent committees under faculty advisers. The Senior Play, Sen- ior Award Night, Baccalaure- ate, Dinner-Dance and Com- mencement went off smoothly because of the work of the groups. The senior play "Almost Eigh- teen" was directed by Miss Nelda Scherer. A crew of stu- dents and teachers made up the production staff. Properties were taken care of by Miss Donna McCaughna, chairman, Miss Louise Tobey and Edmund Love advisers, and Charles Thielman, Onalee Wright, Kenneth Maves, Robert Louden and Mary Haney. The costumes were chosen by Max-- ine Evans, Mary Koza and Dor- othy Hampton under the direc- tion of Mrs. Dorothy Stencel and Miss Margaret Siess. FRED STAPLES, faculty advis- er, Mary Koza, Helen Majda and Margaret Moore had the tickets distributed and sold. The advertising committee consist- ed of Earl Peterson, adviser, Paul Brown, Richard Sweeney, Iune Cook, Dorothy Hampton and Iosephine Bornkind. Gene Riccelli, Charles Kemp, john Allshouse, Clarence Newcomb, advisers, and Bill Morgan, Rich- ard Sweeney, Bob Benincasa, Bill Pagels and Edward May- ville were in charge of stage settings and scenery. The make-up was done under Mrs. Carol Foley, Miss Esther Leitson and Frederic Harring- ton, assisted by Mary Karoly, Maxine Crow, Ann Swinko, Pa- tricia Hunt, Patricia Marshall, Audrey Ditmas and Tressa Ber- trand. The arrangements for programs and music were made by john White, Miss Marion Bottoms, Margaret Moore, Gen- eva Stottlemeyer and Marjorie Knack. The staff of ushers for April l8 was Iack Sarver, Phillip Hol- Noroscope loway, john Everett, George Stetz, Clarence Schultz, Bernard Didier, Sam Sarver and Charles Powrie. Edward Neithercut, LeRoy Dean, Duane Pagel, Mike Olenik, lack Dennis, George Matus, Wayne Christenson, Carl Kontyko and William Tate were responsible for the usher- ing on Wednesday evening. Clare Dean was the faculty member for this group. Herman Steele and Miss Lucy Dillon were general supervisors of these committees. THE junior class did the deco- rations for Senior Award Night. Under Herman Steele, adviser, and William Tate, chairman, Douglas Anderson, Evelyn Snyder, Annabelle At- tridge, lane Davison, Phyllis Smith and Willis Ratledge worked. The long awaited Dinner- Dance was arranged for by Miss Frances Lyon, Barbara Earl, Mary Read, lack Dennis and Paul Darnton. Mrs. Mar- jorie Turk, Bertha Pines, Duane Pagel, Catherine Hood, Alice Hood, Stanford Bradshaw and Wilbur McCrum planned and wrote the program for the din- ner. The choice and printing of the programs was the job of Miss Lucy Dillon, Martha Anne Whitton, Bruce MacArthur and Marietta Shore. Harold Westcott was the gen- eral chairman of the Baccalau- reate service. lsadore Sugar- man and Iohn Schaadt, presi- dent and vice president of the junior class, served as ushers. The Commencement exer- cises were written by Barbara Earl, Vivian Hatch, Marjorie Knack, Alan Bradshaw, Stan- ford Bradshaw and Wilbur Mc- Crum, with the help of Miss Marie Prahl and Frederic Har- rington. ln addition to these major assignments seniors also help- ed on many committees on vari- ous school activities throughout the year. They were especially active in senior class parties and in assisting with Student Council and Pep Club affairs. School Party-Miss Dillon and Mr. Olson stamp Student Union tickets for eager party goers. Chivalry-Richard Sweeny obligingly proves to Lucille Sauter that there are still gentlemen left in the world. Singer-Ioe Kutilic swings out "Kathyrn" a popular tune to make the party merrier. Time Out-A little rest between dances helps to conserve energy for dancers. "Iitterbug" "Izzy" Sugarman really "goes to town" when given a baton and a little swing music to work with. l Page 87 Second Year Men Outstanding in All School'Life IN SEPTEMBER of 1937, eight hundred six students took an- other important step in life by entering Northern High school. They were joined in February by three hundred fifteen more members of the sophomore class. Class officers elected during their first year were: Sam Sar- ver, president, lane Davison, vice presidentg Lorraine Miller, secretary and Douglas Ander- son, treasurer. Student Council representatives were: Rosemary Wascher, Paul Crapo, Ralph Gi- bert, Phyllis Fallman, Angeline Castello, Bill Tate, Iohn Deal, Dorothy Wittbrodt and Margar- et Austin. This board aided in sponsoring two parties. Among the many sports en- thusiasts who participated in both their sophomore and jun- ior years were: Ralph Gibert, Bud Fromholz, Bob Bohl, Leon- ard Sweet, Ed Krupa, Louis Bare, Dan O'Hare, Virgil Shreve, Robert Ernst, Gerard Shuirman and Sam Sarver. Girls also ac- tive in sports were: Helen Hill- man, Betty Lilly, Audrey Wen- dell, lda Passa, Margaret Norko, Virginia Castle, Betty La Roche, Marguerite Kelly, Frances Weckler, Helen Adair, Iane Hunter and Myrtice Norlund. IN SPEECH activities, Max Bryer brought honors to his class by winning the declama- tion contest. ln the following September this class of once verdant sopho-- mores returned as juniors to start out their second year by first selecting their leaders. lsa- dore Sugarman took his place as president with Iohn Schaadt, vice presidentg Margaret Den- nison and Evelyn Snyder, sec- retaries and Douglas Anderson, treasurer. Student Council rep- resentatives were Ianey Ward Humphrey, lane Davison, Sam Sarver, Annabelle Attridge, Douglas Anderson, Walter Fish- er, Donald Knack, Albert Arn- Page 88 brose and Phyllis Smith. ' They took an active part in the "Ask Me Another" contest and the four winners in their class were Iohn Schaadt, Phil Sanford, Bernard Didier and Douglas Ackerman. Another activity in which the Iunior class participated was debate. Debate students were: Douglas Anderson, Bernard Di- dier, Walter Fisher, Donald Knack, Iean Hilleary, Dorothy Kinley, Helen Lindsay, William Moss, Phil Sanford and William Tate. Their last party of the year Sophomores Complete SOPHCMORES, 589 in num- ber, entered Northern in September. After accustoming themselves to the new life, with the help of their counselors, Miss Blanche Terry and Roy Knight, they entered whole- heartedly into all activities. The first task that the class undertook was selecting of of- ficers for the year. Eugene Ma- lecki was elected president and Fred Salim, vice president. Ella Iane Scovill was chosen secre- tary and Emma lean Cox, treas- urer. The yearlings were represent- ed on the Student Council by Keith Alder, Donna Austin, Peg- gy Barr, Elois Bingel, Betty Did- ier, Virginia Flanigan, Helen Mikelson, Iack Schmidt and Bob Wilson. Two of the class' members, Bob Wilson and Keith Alder, were the smallest cheer leaders in the pep squad. The debate class was enlarg- cd. and aided by the presence of Bruce Cooke, Norma Zeuhlke, Lucille Herstrom, Helen Mikel- son and Iack Elder. The class sponsored the "Har- vest Hop" on November 18, with Danny Macko and His Kings of Swing purveying the music. Eugene Malecki was general chairman for the cele- bration. was "The Irish fig," held on March 3, with Larry Cranston and His Ambassadors providing the music. Students who put up decora- tions were William Tate, Willis Ratledge, lsadore Sugarman, Annabelle Attridge, Iane Davi- son, Phyllis Smith and Evelyn Snyder. Besides William Tate, lsadore Sugarman, and Willis Ratledge, lohn Schaadt served on the clean-up committee. Publicity was taken care of by Iohn Schaadt and Margaret Denison. First Year at Northern KNOWING the right answers seems to be a trait of these sophomores as three of their members won prizes in the "Ask Me Another" contest. These smart ones were Iacqueline Harbeson, Iames Zarichny and Robert McKeen. In Ianuary, 328 more were added to the class roll. Their counselors were Mrs. Mabel Roome, Miss Donna McCaugh- na and Iohn Cooper. They excelled in debate as Marvin Arkin, Milton Barnett, Bradshaw, Margaret Martha Farmer, Dorothy Kinley, Leah Simpson, lean Woodward and Douglas Day were welcomed to the class immediately on their arrival. Outstanding in boys' sports all year were Iimmy Walding, Bill Lord, Fred Salim, David Levinson, Bob Banks, Ernest Barber, Henry Iakubczyk, Max Iune and Ray Brown. The girls were fully as enthus- iastic over athletics as were the boys, and although hockey teams were not chosen, lean Addison, lean Schmidt, Gwen- dolyn Smith, Rhoda Loder, Phl- lis Downer, Ruth Van Dyke and Mary Iane Castle were out- standing. The last social event directed by the sophomores was a dance held April 14. Nineteen Thirty-Nine Able Administrators-O. F. Norwalk and principal respectively, are both well able administrations, tor their breadth Hillier, School I-las Hard Working P RINCIPAL O. F. Norwalk is a man of many and various responsibilities. In addition to taking charge ot all school functions, he is aIso'president ot the Saginaw Valley Athletic Association and sponsor of the Saginaw Valley Music Festival which was held for the first time this year. Mr. Norwalk has been at Northern since it was built and has done much toward giving it the standing it now en- joys. In addition to his job as prin- cipal, Mr. Norwalk is a member ot the State North Central Com- mittee, Chairman of the State Principals' Forensic Committee, member ot the State Principals' Radio committee, on the nom- ination committee ot the School- masters' Club, Vice President of the City Principals and Super- visors Association and chair- man ot the State Guidance com- mittee. MISS WEALTI-IY HILLIER, as- sistant principal ot North- ern High school, has been here since September ot I93l. Many a perplexed student has bene- fited by the kindly advice of Noroscope Miss I-lillier, who speaks on vari- ous occasions to Iunior High school students, also, giving them pointers and general in- formation about high school lite. MISS FRANCES LYON, Dean ot Girls, is responsible tor the social lite ot the school. Her main duty is to guide students in their personal and social problems. She also checks the credits of graduating girls. Besides being on the school committee, she is an adviser ot the Student Council, on the at- tendance committee, and the Senior Dinner Dance commit- tee. AMONG the several duties ot Harold Westcott, Dean of Boys, are the enrollment ot stu- dents, valuating credits and the adjustment ot social and attend- ance problems. Mr. Westcott is the sponsor of post graduates and has two post graduate home rooms. In addition to his regular teaching, he has charge of the Student Council. Programs Planned CHIEF duty of the counseling staff at Northern High school is the making out of pro- grams, but connected with this are many little odd jobs that consume much time. Staying with each class un- til it graduates, the counselors come to know each student in- dividually' and helps them un- derstand just what that student f they help vocation they thern intor- various colleges courses for them. needs. In this is' benetits trom coun- selors are obtained by the senior class. Miss Marion Bot- mms and Iohn White, advisers ot the IZA class, and Mrs. Mabel Roome and lohn Cooper, ad- visers ot the February gradu- ates, are now busy making preparations for the graduation exercises as well as the other senior events. The counselors are: I2B, Mrs. Marjorie Turk and lack Hub- bard, IIA, Miss Lucy Dillon and I-Ierman Steeleg IIB, Miss Mar- guerite Farmer and Clarence Haynes, IOA, Miss Blanche Terry and Roy C. Knightg IUB, Miss Donna McCaughna and lohn Cooper. At mid-year, when the IZA class graduated, Mrs. Mabel Roome and lohn Cooper took over the duties tor the incoming sophomores. Check Attendance-Harold Westcott and Miss Frances Lyon, deans of boys and girls, respectively, have, among their many duties, the jobs ol checking attendance and ro ra in man ot th h l' t' pgmmg y escoosaciiv ities. lg p Am ge 89 First Row: Fifth Row: Iohn AUSIIOUSG' B-S- Marguerite Farmer, B.B. Art. Mathematics. 1511195 BCHCIUY Carol Foley. B.S. Physical Education. English. Earl Beckman, B.S. Ruhamah Francis, B.S. Industrial Arts. English. Hula Benoit, B.A., M.A. George Guiley, B.S., M.S. Language. ?jence. fs A M Wadi! Second Row: Sixth Row: Marion Bottoms. A.B. Frederic Harrington, ILB. Language. English and Speech. Howard Braden, B.S. Dorothy Harvey. A.B. Science. Language. Dorothy Breda Clarence Haynes. B.S., M.A. Physical Education. Drafting. Lura Brewer, B.S. Norman Hoffman, B.S. Home Economics. Science. Third Row: Seventh Row: Elizabeth Burd, M.A. h Guy Houston, B.S. Social Studies. Science. Iohn Cooper, AB., MA. A lack Hubbard, A.B. Commercial. English. Edith Cutler, A.B. Gladys Huii, B.S. English, Home Economics. LeRoy Daniels, B.M. Gladys Iackson Music, Commercial. Fourth Row: EiQhlh ROWS Charles Kemp. A.B. Clare Dean, I-LB., M.A.. B.D. Industrial Arts. Social Studies. Elmer Kissack, NLR. Lynn DeP ee, .B.. Social Studies. Science. - Roy Knight, BJL, MA. c illon, B.A. h Commercial. Y Language. Stanley Kuick, B.M. Lester Ehrbright, B.B. I Science. Social Studies. Page 90 Nineteen Thirty-Nine First Row: Esther Leitson, B.S., B.C.S. Commercial. Edmund Love, A.B. Social Studies. Donna McCaughna, ILB. English. Dorothy McCoy, A.B. English. Second Row: Clarence Newcomb, B.S Industrial Arts. Louis Nickels, B.S. Science. Hilmer Olson, B.S., M.A. Industrial Arts. Vera Parmalee. I-LB. English. Third Row: Mary Perkins, A.B. English. Earl Peterson, A.B. Commercial. Marie Prahl, B.F.., MJ-L English. Ioseph Rasonsky, B.E. Commercial. Fourth Row: Harold Reynolds, KB . Social Studies. Gene Riccelli, B.S. Industrial Arts. Mabel Roome, B.A., M.A. Home Economics. Edwin Rowley, B .S. Drafting. ' X 'AA Eighth Row: Fifth Row: William Satterly, B.S. Industrial Arts. Nelda Scherer, LB. Drama. Louis Schulz, B.Ed. English. Grace Sherman, LB., MA Social Studies. Sixth Row: Magdalene Shultz, B.A. English. Margaret Siess Commercial. Marvin Sitts. A.B. Mathematics. Bernard Smith, Ph.B. Music. Seventh Row: Grace Smith, A.B., M.l. Social Studies. Fred Staples, B.S., M.A. Commercial. Herman Steele, LB., M A Social Studies. I I Dorothy Stencel, B.S. Home Economics. ' AI.enore Stephenson, LB. Science. Blanche Terry, LB. Mathematics. Louise Tobey, B.S., B.C.S Commercial. I Augusta Topping, MA. Language. I Iwi Noroscope Pqgegl f i , First How: Mariorie Turk. A.B. English. Lina Tyler. B.S. Physical Education. Mary Wall, B.A.E. Art. Gretchen Walz, BA. Mathematics. Second Row: Raymond Weeks. LB Mathematics and Science. Iohn White. LB., MA. Chemistry. Myrtle Wilcox. LB. Science. K Charles Wright, B.B. Social Studies. Third Row: LeNoire Young. B.Ed. Commercial, Ruth Zink. B.S. Commercial, Zella Trembert Secretary. Florence Henderson Financial Secretary. Fourth Row: Miriam Herron Librarian. Catherine Applecrist Library Clerk. In Addition to Teaching, Faculty Has Many Extra-Curricular Duties IN ADDITION to regular duties, many teachers have special tasks about the school. Perhaps the busiest of these are the counsellors. They are: 12-A, Miss Marion Bottoms and Iohn Whitey 12-B, Mrs. Marjorie Turk and lack Hubbardg ll-A, Miss Lucy Dillon and Herman Steele, ll-B, Miss Marguerite Farmer and Clarence Haynesg 10-A, Miss Blanche Terry and Roy Knightg lU-B, Miss Donna McCaughna and Iohn Cooper and February graduates, Mrs. Mable Roome and Mr. Cooper. Athletic eligibility. is handled by Lester Ehrbright and bulletin boards are taken care of by Iohn Allshouse. Edwin Rowley is in charge of the candy sales. Edmund Love coaches the cheer leaders and Mr. Hubbard ar- ranges fire drills. Some teachers divide their jobs. For instance, Miss Nelda Page 92 Scherer has charge of the pub- lic address programs while Ray- mond Weeks oversees the op- eration of the system. Louis Schulz is head of the editorial staff of the school publications and Earl Peterson is in charge oi the business staff. The senior class sponsors are Miss Lucy Dillon, Mr. Steele, Miss Magdalene Shultz and Mr. Peterson. Those helping the juniors are Mrs. Turk, Mr. White, Miss McCaughna and Gene Ri- ccelli. Filling this capacity for the sophomore class are Miss Marie Prahl, Mr. Love, Mrs. Lura Brewer and Charles Wright. MISCELLANEOUS tasks in- clude service students, Miss Louise Tobeyg ticket sales, Fred Staplesg corridor supervision, and safety education, William Satterley. The various committees and their members are: attendance, Harold Westcott, Miss Frances Lyon, Mr. Steele, Mrs. Roorne, Mr. Cooper and Miss Farmerg automobile parking, Mr. Haynes, Miss Esther Leitson, and Mr. Satterley, commence- ment, Frederic Harrington, George Guiley, Miss Prahl, Mr. Allshouse, Miss McCaughna, Charles Kemp and Miriam Her- rorig public relations, Miss Wealthy Hillier, Mrs. Eula Ben- oit, Mr. Peterson, LeRoy Daniels, Hilmer Olson, Mr. Wright, and Mrs. Ruhamah Francis, libraryg Miss Dillon, Mrs. Francis, Miss Herron, Mr. Wright, Mr. West- cott and Louis Nickelsg schol- arship, Clare Dean, Mrs. Doro- thy Harvey, Mr. Guiley, Miss Leitson, Miss Margaret Siess, Mr. Allshouse and Mrs. Gladys Huff. Nineteen Thirty-Nine l +1 Y ff In Faculty How-l. Coaches Barclay and Reynolds urging the boys on. 2, Why! Mr, Haynes. 3. Mr. Daniels optimistically surveys the world. 4. Judging from the entrance she is just making, Miss Walz would make a very good actress, 5. Mr. Westcott hard at work. 6. Mr. Haynes and Mr. Satterly give a good imitation ot a sewing circle. 7. Mr. Woods checking over lost and found articles. 8. Coach Houston taking it all in. 9. Mr. Dean looking at you with that merry twinkle in his eyes. Scholarship rating cards are in the hands of Miss Gretchen Walz and Marvin Sitts. ln charge ot senior caps and gowns are Mrs. Dorothy Sten- cel and Edwin Rowley. Noroscope Chairman of student council committees are: Mr. White, ac- tivities, Miss Lyon, social, Mr. Houston, athletics, Miss Dillon, miscellaneous, Mr. Schulz, pub- licity and Otto Norwalk, fi- nances. The visual education commit- tee includes Mr. Guiley, Lynn DePree, Mr. Nickels and Mr. Kemp. Page 93 Qoo0 Q ALL 32,12- 5 2 9bQ 0 2 are 1 A559715 ANaTA C o NFEST' rviiiifm Q' E 'E was X755 'il' Qi, OX o X50 fo x jvejbg AWD ' C,o'WKQ, Q X Wu i it wwe Q Page 94 DEAR wh September 12- Ah! At last, the first school day, Since '38 in the month of May, September 13- The first North Wind wasn't so large, But it Was given free of charge. September 24- Football season has just begun Against St. Charles we easily Won. October 1- A scoreless tie with Muskegon Heights. The first of October, class elections, elgfkn' o V 35 Today we fought one of our hardest fights, ' J Y October 12- We'll soon find out the student selections. Ny' C L First school party! We dressed our best, This junior party was a huge success, October 13. 14- Days of joy, days of elation, N 'jab . . Teachers convene, our first vacation. October presented student union ' campaigns, LVL Two-fifty paid for all parties and games. November 1- I entered the contest, "Ask-me-another", But l didn't know as much as my kid K ' W' " brother. November 5- 96 ob 'Q' Saginaw Eastern didn't have a chance, ,fl avail The game Was followed by the sophomore ' XV 'lf XN dance. ' f l I Viking seniors in suits and dresses For their pictures looked their bestest. T November 24- Northern took its turkey day tussle, x While turkey developed my stomach muscle. 'Q' xl l December 2- O The Victory Ball was a lot of fun, X ll ' 'Xl' For We were celebrating the game we'd X -X , 5 Won. ga December 9- A loss to Port Huron raises the curtain, On a basketball season that seems uncertain. Ianucxry 3- The annual "Come Clean" Week just began, Come clean signs at every hand. Ianuary 25- This senior dance was a couple affair, Bashful lads just weren't there. Icrnuary 27- The semester closed and just in time, Overwork had me thin as a dime. W QJMT '-D.: Q Q-V 'b555fC. Je? 'o N 0 Q6 Nineteen Thirty-Nine cbjiylg i 'lit 5 I GJ? L J olgiglefgld I 1 ,- tt CQ it fr Sjfilfkm 5149 7?4'f122,,- U45 CWQW04, F55 rr, Q C, Oo. QW IQ? ' at pf! 3- QMEIZQL . 0' may Swcrbmmrr, Noroscope DIARY I anuary 30- We just got out and we start again, lt seems that school will never end. February 2- Viking book covers are again on sale, At saving books, they never fail. February 4- Northernites spent the day on the ice, Some ot the skating was really nice. February 14- Central's first defeat, "by cracky", Viking rooters went nearly whacky. February 28- The city crown upon us rests, We scalped the Indians at their best. March 3- Tonight we went to the Irish Iig, This junior party was a swell shindig. March 18- Ottawa Hills, Pontiac, now Muskegon Heights, We're Class A Champs after winning tonight. March 30- The annual opera was "Gondoliers", It turned out to be the best in years. April 6- Out tor Easter, looked at clothes I had, Needed money so just asked Dad. April 10- Today we laid our bright clothes away, Back to school 'til the last ot May. Cl hopel April 14- l met my gal at the sophomore party, The beautious, red-headed Belinda McCarty. April 18, 19- Belinda and I went to both senior plays, I couldn't see a thing, I was still in a daze. April 21- My marks are as low as they've always been, The teachers don't realize how smart I am. May 19- Senior dinner dance brought nothing but woes, Belinda got mad 'cause I danced on her toes. May 28- We made up . . . it was the hand ot tate, l sat next to Belinda at Baccalaureate. May 31- Commencement exercises at the l. M. A. For me this was a red letter day. Iune 2- The end ot school . . . I thought l'd be glad, But now I remember the good times I had. 5 ,e Il .ul Semen - D Rvxcv. I Gigi? My Qtr 1 I o Ll, . WW' o,,,.x'-t . Q0 Q 0 I", k S29 bg TMJ ' XXX awww Gi Q it "'-XQ.""X.f Page 95 You Name lt . . We Give Up lack Dennis, for that's who he is, Has talked us out of many a quiz. A- 'A' 'A' This picture shows Wilbur MCCrum, He likes to sleep better than some. al- 'k -k l75 pounds, modest and shy, Ralph Gibert is over 6 feet high, -k 'A' 'k You probably all remember Stew, A politician, straight and true. 'A' ik -k Have you guessed or should l tell? The name of this lad is Robert Bell. 1' 'k 'k Look at Bud all hot and sizzly, About to grapple with a grizzly. sl' 11' -k Next in line is "loose lip" lake, At announcing he takes the cake. ul' i' 'k Watch Bill Adams swing the bat, You can't see where the ball is at. sl' 'k ir This young man and a gal named Dot, Enjoy each other an awful lot. X K Q tw , f"""' N Page 96 Nineteen Thirty N1 -4 . , Q31 1 - - 4 - -- . 1r':'--1-em "ii--Q-in:L-255-25512 . ..,.fQjf, ' .Fw ,f-2,11-gf, .j'i12"w-'Hg' - .. ' ,Wag-f-f' Q' -ff - ' -2. 'lf-' Q 9, ff ' 'A -- ,. g - -4,'3--was-rm g :.,1.f:swf-fm. my-1 ' S-ar9,,g4'.:aQ--P Q -' 'wif' Q -. f ,,, --:,.f,-- g-.-.-2-.,:fu'H '.f,,g-3'A'fn. 11---W-'N -J4"g"if.1g2-fs -isa:-gi'-2.fe.,fQf 'w i fi 4:29, Q-4 . is, - A' 'Sin - 5:2-'Qgfgfe-ff Eg?-QT'-:iff :- -1, 2 4 -N WJ. .. - - . . ,if--Digg . ffwiv 'A 1 :fw,.,,, -f .- ,mg-, ie. 1233254- .- .. " ' ' . " -. 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Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

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1942

Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.