Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 214


Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1925 volume:

X.,-u 4. . ,J fv. ' .r ,, , . .- H' m,-..:.:.,,u.,f '..' - i, 6 L 9 iw -x 3 Q a K' 9 F 7 n D. I 'I w Q I . Q E Q H Y' Q li 4 3 Q l of I 5 4 w5x.3,H,,ff , f.':g5.5.3.g , . . . -, .- . V - 4 1, . A H- " 1: ,.' - 1: : +R' ,: I 5 f 'V , TP' , , - " fyw- 1 , X THE VIKING Ever thing in the Realm of Music AT THE HOUSE OF GRINNELL lixelusive representatives of the You will iiml here, us well. wurlrl's leziclfng' Pianos: wicle rzmge of prices-unequzlllecl V2llllCS-lJl'U1lllDt, emirtemis, help- STEINWAY, ful service and the 2lilVZlllt1lg'C uf Z1 very liherzil payment plzui. 'lb , , see our stock and fret full partie- STEINERT, WEBER, Etc- ulars places you uiiler no Ullligil tion, also of the marvelous "'i Reproducing Piano A and the celebrated lil Pianola Player-'Piano Q ill 1-ffefe? efilll Great stock of Victrolas and Records - RADIOS - rl ff' xiii? l Nest makes of 0 V 5 'I Stringed Instruments 6 ,gif-'fi Band and fic i xii ' Orchestra Instruments 'l uk ' ' ..... Everything in Vlctrola l i sl-lE1:T Music NO- 215, ll Player Rolls, Cabinets, etc. Wlfh Radio 6 innell Bras Michigan's Leading Music House Hdqrs., 1515-21 Woodward Ave. 40 STORES. 9 DETROIT BRANCHES THE VIKING Lyons zzrgyfzop 90 OO EVERYTHINGIN THHIJNEIDFFURS When you think of1 "URS Think of LYONS S T O R A G E REMODELING 7647 LINWOOD AVENUE wVALNUT 6042 THE VIKING -C' Calzfwzif . 111-cliczltimx .. , 'H -Q, Yikilmg 511111 ,,,,,,,. ..,Y. , , 11 2 1 111'Zlf1l12l1L'S ,,,A,,,, ,.,,. , . 1.3 XX'i11 ,,,,,,,,,.,.A ri I'mp11cuy ..,A,, , 71 E I,ito1':1t11ru .. ,. , 75 1,t'lPI11'1111C1115 ,,,, ..,, 1 74 Houses ,,A A , ,, A111141 1'cr'sm1n:11s ,, , 1111 Sufial A,,,,,A , ,,,, 1.123 H .Xl111c1ic's Y ,,,, 153 1111l114lI' , ,,,,, ,,,, , .,,, ,,,,,A,,,, , , ,,,, l 75 H E i 1 H 1 I I, 9 4 , .1 5 f 'lfolfd 11 1' rd 7" ' - 1111-Kg, ,,y, 1-Qx.D'1:... H JJ- 1 i l W THE VIKING Mvflwczys Zfze fest" THE NORTHERN HIGH SCHOOI LUNCH RUUM BIDS THE CLASS 011 ,IUNB1925 AU REVOIR ANU GOOD LUCK MRS. T. S. YDEHAVEN 4 Gin filling 1111111 nat at mvmher uf tlgr fzrrultg uf the Sricnrv Qflvp:u'huvut fuhuse ELT-L'l1Jl?l.'llfil.11I in srlgnul urtihitivs, iulgnsc infvrrst in ily: shzheuts tlgvnxseliws, :mb iulgnsv iuurlz un tlgc "17ikiu5," past zmh prcsrnt, has pruileh an inf1nl11z1l1Ic lgrlp tu tlgr staffs-g iulgnsc sterling rlgzxmrim' muh gcuinl hiapusitiuu lgniu' hum lgvr 1Il2IllQfI'iPllh5, huflg frum 1132 furulfg :mb frnm the 5f1lhP1It57fl'I lgcr tlgis hunk is rcs-pertflxllg hrhirzxirh 5 THE VIKING DETROIT DRUG COMPA Y E w U Q SIXTEEN SIXTEEN Where Service, Quality and Satisfaction are assured Woodward at Seldon " " Milwaukee " " Blvd. Harmon Clairmount Kenilworth Seward Hamilton " Virginia Park Twelfth U Philadelphia Calvert Linwood 6' Gladstone Rochester Jefferson East at Baldwin 64 K6 66 C6 66 66 S6 U 66 K6 66 66 Office 42 West Milwaukee Ave 6 -ha 151151119 The Semi - Annual Q' the 12.4 Chu: qf the No rth ern High Sch 0 ol, Defrait, Mic h igan IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIllIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlllIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII J U N E , 1 9 2 5 IIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIllllIllIIllIIIIlIIIlIIIIiIIIIllIIlIlIIII!IllIIIllIIHiIIlIIIIlIIllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIllIIIIIIllIIllIIIIIIIIllIIIllIIIIIIlIIIIllIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII THE VIKING STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF - - George Gladden , , , , ,. , V. Richard Brown Assoc1A1E ED1l0lxb - 3 Victoria Lawrence Virginia Stopher Helen MacKenzie Graduate Editors Max Eruhauf James Spencer Charles Hunt Douglas Fuller , - . Q Ruth Palmer Literary Editors - - ' Emery Miller 1, Humor Editors - Morris Schiller 1, Ruth Hintz John Leach Personal Editors - - Priscilla Bean VVilliam Spiegel Basil Blaine N f" El't ' . . Sub U Orb Maxine Griffin i Milton Marx . l Sport Efllfofs ' Ellen Grinnell l S 5 " ' naps hdltmb ,K Thomas Emery i May Doherty 1 , . Q ' Ethel Read Alt hdmjrb ' ' i Herbert Melchior Faculty Adviser - - - - Miss Holmes BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Business Manager- - - Herbert Silverstone Secretary - - - - Ruth Goellner Faculty Adviser - - - - Mr, Hill Helen Poli Wfilliam Garelik qt ff X Celia Fox Dan Myers ' a Stanley Barker Joe lklmlonia Abraham Bizer Thatcher Root 9 THE VIKING ,,,s, Sei? E , 3-,Z t A .- X all fn- .lif mf ,.?'s'5..t 10 THE VIKING wawewwffwemwwdwwwmmwg m22::J "eSnQ5,J1 A 9 ' 7 ' 1 A Q1 E 52362: 'Q E E E E 5 : at 79 :'-' :Q E : E E : E E M'-'SWA--gag' : E 2 5 E : -a R 992' 10-L. - , : : : - 1: : QV- :Qvi E- : 5 .-'E if 2 5 R 2 Qi?-1 -"ho ' 532. -X" 'AN Cawfi.-ro 755 R wwwwmwwwmwwwwwiiikw HIS Viking' was Compiled with the idea of making it as complete a record as possible of the various activities during the course of the semester ending june, 1925. lt has been our aim to make it as inter- esting and well balanced a book as possilmle. Special attention has heen given to the pages of graduates and to the pages devoted to the school departments. The memhers of the staff wish to extend their appreciation for the very valuable services rendered hy Miss Holmes and Mr. Hill, faculty advisors of the Viking. and to Miss Hain and her pupils for the eo-operation which made possible the many beautiful illustrations in this hook. Wle present this Viking, trusting that in later life it may serve to recall those pleasant days spent at Northern High School, with its endeared asso- ciations and happy comradeships, and that it will keep alive Northern's ideals and enable each member of the class to reflect honor upon our school, GEORGE STEPH ENS GLADDEN. ll T HE VIKING A TE Wx? T I 13 S THE VIKING Class Urganization President. ...A ...,.. .,..........,.,,............... . ....,..,...,,..,,.,,,,,.,,, , Vice-president .,..... Secretary .. ...... .. Treasurer . . Banquet Class George Hubbell, Alfred Knight Memorial Wallace Arms, james Spencer Cap and Gown COMMITTEES chairman chairman Robert Kerr, chairman Walter Colwell Picture Raymond Agren, chairman Richard Berkeley Diploma Frances Anklain,chairma11 Thatcher Root Class Play Helen Day, chairman June Davis Finance Frank Walaitis, chairman Sidney Adler Kenneth Hen ry Ring and Pin Social Charles Adler, chairman Wyman Adams Fred Grimshaw Miriam johnson, chair'n Doris Bartholmew Louise Pike Laura Joslyn Gladys Purdy John Cowan Charles Hunt Frederick Winfield Margaret Forman Helen Gitchell Marie McMichael Harold Helper Georgina Collins William Eaton Clarence Lee Thomas Emery Orin Jane Bragg Ben Nelson Arthur Se rwer Katherine Carson Betty Truxell George Gladden 14 Milton S. Marx jean McGregor .,.,Ellen Grinnell .Frank VVa1aitis Edward Boss Ethel Hayes Frances Black Marion Widman Gertrude Bortle jack Rohn Arthur Rabinowitz Hugh Barsanti Maxine Griffen Lucille Shaver Audrey Hanna Jessie Mallot Agnes Zebornick Richard Eberline George Martin T H E V I K I N G From the Class President "Not in win the dimuzre Lefkol1.r" UR commencement sends us into the held of life. Some will assume re- sponsibility as freshmen in colleges and universities, others in the busi- ness life of the city. Whatever happens, the pleasant times at Northern will always be remembered. Those entering college will select different lines of study,-medicine, literature, engineering, and business administra- tion. Many of our girls will enter schools of education, from which they will leave ready to carry on the great task of educating the masses. Among the boys who enter law colleges there will no doubt be a great lawyer and many good ones, while there will also be a group having mediocre talent. In engineering, medicine, literary work, and business administration this will also apply. Those not having the additional advantage of college training may assert themselves by showing a willingness to work and a "never die" spirit, and by so doing may rise to the rank of successful business men and women. After graduation, we are no longer the dignified Seniors of Northern High, but we are beginners at the bottom of the ladder of life. May we each follow a course that will eventually make possible for us the rich heri- tage that the future holds for the real American man and woman. We hope to pursue all our endeavors with a spirit of "doing our best." Let us maintain the habits of self-control, study, and friendliness that we learned at Northern, our work and our study carrying us on to make our lives richer and more complete, MILTON MARX. President, IZA Class. I5 THE VIKING To Our School I Northern High, oh, Northern High, How proud we are of you! No banner e'er shall wave above The crimson and the blue! Our endeavor shall be ever To keep those standards high! Hail Northern, School we love, All hail to Northern High! II Northern High, oh, Northern High, We'll strive our best for you! The stormy seas your Viking ship With glory will sail through! Striving onwards, reaching upwards Keeping standards high! Hail Northern, School we love, All hail to Northern High! III In tl1e far-off years to come, When we are older grown, Thoughts of youth will turn again Old Northern's halls to roam! Still a song in praise we'll sing, Our hearts with joy benign! Hail Northern, School we love, All hail to Northern High! Rebecca Ehrmpries 16 THE VIKING MILTON S. MARX l . . 1 "On their own merits modest mon are 1 dumb." Fairbanks School5 john Marshall House5 Junior Basketball C215 Reserve Basketball C413 Varsity Basketball C615 C815 Captain C815 All-City Team C815 Reserve Football C315 Varsity Football C5-715 Junior Track C215 Varsity Track C4-6-815 House Baseball C415 Northern Light Staffg Vi- king Sport Editorg 12A Class Prcsidentg University of Pennsyl- vania. JEAN MCGREGOR "lVit and ability go together." Jane Addams Houseg North VVoodward Schoolg House Treas- urer C615 Class Vice-President C81 s ELLEN GRINNELL "She is a perpetual fountain of good sense. ' Alice Freeman Palmer House5 Doty Schoolg House Basketball C11, C31, C515 Varsity Basketball C61, C815 Basketball Captain C815 House Secretary C715 House President C81 5 Viking Sport Edit- or5 Student Councilg 12A Secre- taryg University of Michigan. FRANK VVALAITIS C " P C "An extraordinary man." Thomas Edison Houseg Dwyer School5 House Swimming C11g Reserve Swimming C215 Varsity Swimming C3-815 Junior Track C115 House Basketball C615 Var- sity Baseball C7-815 House Mem- orial Committee C81g IZA Treas- urerg College of the City of De- troit. CHARLES ABRAMSON "Hr is true as steel." Vtfoodrow Wilson Houseg Wind- sor, Canada, Public Schoolg 12A House Committee5 Detroit College of Law. GERALD L. ACKERMAN "He is a most gallant fellow." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Lansing Senior High Schoolg University of Michigan. ROBERT ACKERMAN "Gz'ntvel in pcrsonagc, conduct, and cquipagcf' VVoodroW VVilson Houseg Doty School. . Y 17 THE VIKIN l l 18 ANTHONY AQUAVIVA "An zrjjfable and caurlcous grntlc- mana." Thomas Edison House. VVYMAN ADAMS "A QCl'lFI'01l5 mind is the best kind of nobility." VVoodrow VK'i1son Houseg Davison Sehoolg House Track 1515 House Football fojg Hi-Y Club C3-85 Secretary 165, Treasurer C75 President CSM IZA Pin and Ring Committeeg College of the City of Detroit. CHARLES ADLER "He mis ll0f IIIFITIX' CI vlrijv off fllti old block, bu! the old blofk itself." Vx'oodrow VVilson Houseg Farrand Schoolg House Baseball, Basket- ball, Football, Track, and Tennisg Reserve Basketballg Varsity Bas- ketball, Football, and Trackg Vice-President, VVoodrow VVilson Houseg Chairman, Ring and Pin Committeeg University of Michi- gan. SIDNEY ADLER "Minn lzmzor is my life." Vlloodrow Vkiilson Houseg Farrand Schoolg House Basketballg House Baseballg IZA House Couneilg University. RAYMOND AGREN ,,,. . llztrv ziwvr mis so zvzsv a man bf- ,, fore. XN'ooclrow VVilson Houseg East High, Rochester, N. Y.g House Scholarship Committee UD. C855 12A Cfouuuittee of Houseg Hiking Club UD, C833 Physics Club C855 Chairman of Picture Committee' College of the City of Detroit, 1 VIRGINIA ALLAIR "Retiring as a modest flozvcrf' St. Agnes Schoolg Mary Gamble Houseg Detroit Business Univer- sity. MARJORIE ALLEN "Thr jmrv, the Imautifzil, the bright." Mary Gamble Houseg Duane Dofy Schoolg Glee CID, 125, C3l,bC4Dg Minstrel Showg VVarfl-Belmont. v THE VIKING SOPHIA ALPINER E "Nic gniilrfmrs of all the gods your i will: flier." T Mary Gamble Houseg Moore Schoolg Ellen H. Richards Club: Teachers' College. 1 FRANCES ANKLAM "C,'11.r1z1'jwi.m'd in Zvi-YICIPIII-" Mary Gamble Houseg Dflty School 5 Trideal Clubg Diploma Committee, Chairman. FRANK ANNETT "Fur Ilzuuyli I um not ,vplvudiliw and rash, Yr! !m'z'v I ,rnuzctlziny in nn' dan- gm'uu.r." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Gray- ling Schoolg Detroit City College. V5'JXLI.ACE GILBERT ARBIS "The livurt In cnzicviw, flu' ulzder- standing In ziirvvf, and the hand In v.1'vc11tt'." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Alger Schoolg Northern Radio Club C2-655 Treasurer C459 Secretary C553 Vice-President C655 House of Representatives C4-855 Treas- urer C55g Secretary C655 Vice- President C753 President C853 Class Memorial Committeeg Yale University. NQRVIL ATLIVAICK 'SJVOIII' but lziulsclf can be his paral- 141 " Vikiodrow VX'ilson Houseg Bishop Union Schoolg Der Deutsche Kranzg Northern Physics Clubg University of Michigan. HYIIIEN S. AVRIN nlviffllt' is Ihr firrt titlr of nobilifyf' XX'oodrow VVilson Houseg Dwyer Schoolg House IZA Committeeg College of City of Detroit. MARIE BAILEY "ln frtmzing an arlixfl, art hath thus rivrrcwi, To nmln' 501110 good, bu! oflzzfrs to c'.1'rf'vd." Mary Gamble Houseg Breitmeyer Schoolg Chairman Art Committeeg Cincinnati Art Academy. 19 JOHANNA BAKER "Fashioned so .YIf'J1dl'7'Ij',' young and so fair." Mary Gamble Houseg Longfellow Schoolg Highland Park High. EUGENE F. BALICKI "He early gained the jwozem' fa pay His cheerful, self-rvlicuit way." NN'oodrow lNilson Houseg Cros- man Schoolg House Footballg University of Michigan. lLOYD R. BANASACK 'He is l'CflZFlIlI'Jll upon, nabilityf' VVoodrow VVilson Houseg Univer- sity of Detroit High Sclioolg Col- lege of the City of Detroit. S 1 ANLEY CLINE BARKER 'Neem' idle az minute." Vtfoodrow VX-'ilson Houseg Presi- dent C7D, C855 Chairman House Debatesg House of Representa- tives C3-Sjg Treasurer C455 Vice- Presicleut C5Dg Secretary C655 Associate Member C7D, C815 Hi-Y Club Secretary C855 House De- bating Team C3-6Jg Captain C555 Varsity Alternate C535 Viking Business Staff C833 School Ora- tory Championg Detroit College of Law. DONNA BARTHOLOHIEVV 'll'if11- 1m'1'ry-maleizzg ryfx and jocumi .v11ziIv.r.,' Mary Gamble Houseg Northeast- ern High Schoolg IZA Social Committecg Detroit Teachers Col- lege. DORIS BARTHOLOMEVV 'Fair rzeux slzc' to i7l'1'l0Zd.H Mary Gamble Houseg Northeast- ern High Schoolg IZA Banquet Committeeg Detroit Teachers' Col- lege, HUGH BARSANTI He j1ra'z'cd bas! man 'i' the field, and for his mera' was brow bound 'with flzc oak." ' Woodrow VVilson Houseg High- land Park High Schoolg Varsity Football C7jg 12A Class Play Committee. THE VIKING VIOLET BAUSLAUGH l "Forget hfl'-Il!'7'Cl'!U Mary Gamble Houseg Pontiac High Schoolg Euterpe UD, C859 Northwestern University. l PRISCILLA M. BEAN "My heart is like a singing bird." Crosman Schoolg Mary Gamble Houseg Northern Light Staffg Personals Editor of Vikingg Uni- versity of Michigan. VVENTVVORTH BEEMAN "A lion among the ladies is a dmrd- ful thing." Woodrow VVilson Houseg Irving Schoolg Detroit City Collegeg Harvard Musical School. DUNCAN H. BENTLEY, JR. "So faithful in love and so duuntlvss in 'mirf' Wloodrow VVilson Houseg Breit- mcyer Schoolg President English Class C655 University of Okla- homa. EDGAR BENTLEY "I uc'r'Cr dare to be as funny as I mn." Vlfoodrow XNilson House. MARGUERITE BERG "Music is well said to be the spccrlt of angels." Mary Gamble Houseg Highland Park High Schoolg Orchestra fly, 155, C6J, C715 Biology Clubg Teachers College. RICHARD BERKELEY "IVrifc me as :mc who lows his frllowmen ."' VVoodrow Vtfilsou House. 21 THE VIKING I 3 FAY C, BERKOVVITZ "I-Ioazmt toil is holy .rc'1't'ifL'." Mary Gamble Houseg Barstow Schoolg Eastern High Schoolg Biology Clubg Teachers' College. ABRAHAINI V. BIZER ".S'umIl but 'llligllf-l'.U NVoodrow VVilson House: Moore Schoolg House Salesmanship Com- mittee C7J 3 House Treasurer C835 Northern Light Advertising Man- ager CSD: Viking Business Stalifg Detroit City College. FRANCES BLACK "A 7lIl'I'l'j' heart mnkvilz cz clzcerful L'0M1'IfClIUIICI'.U Mary Gamble Houseg Indianapolis. Indianag Class Memorial Com- mittceg City College. BASIL E. ELAINE "I am a foolg and yet, Hvrifivn help mv, fm pam' enough ln be a wit." House of VVoodrow XNilsong Far- rand Schoolg House Deeoratronz Northern Light Staff C853 News Editor of Viking. FRANCES E. BLURIENO ulflvgnlzf as .viu1plicif1'." Mary Gamhle Houseg Alpena ,lunior High Schoolg Crosman Schoolg Social Service. GERTRUDE BORTLE "II'lm mi.rvd reason with pleasure and rvisdoizz with mirth." Mary Gamble House 3 Crosman Schoolg House Scholarship Com- mittee C3D, C415 House Vice- President C7J, C893 Northern Girls' Club C23-C875 12A Cap and Gown Committeeg Minstrel Show C3-553 Architectural Drawing, Cassg Technical High School. EDWARD C. BOSS "Gentle of speech and bclzeficmzf of 11zim1'." Vlfoodrow VVilson Houseg Alger Schoolg Northern Physics Cluhg 12A Banquet Committeeg Univer- sity of Michigan. ' 22 THE VIKING i MARION Boss "She ir lwrself of best things the ! collection." 1 Mary Gamble Houseg Ypsilanti High Schoolg Ypsilanti College. INIORRIS BOTVINICK "Thr 'I'I'l'X' ffinle of f1l'l'fl'Cfl0ll is hc." VVoodrow VVilson Houseg Moore Schoolg University of Michigang Medicine. ORIN JANE BRAGG "Capacity for joy." Mary Gamble Houseg Duane Doty Schoolg Eastern Highg Glee Club 17.9 C85 5 Le Cercle Francais C63 5 Northern Light Staff C855 Fi- nance Committee of 12A Classg National Park Seminary. BENUIAMIN BRATT "Is he not indeed a wise man?" Woodrow XYilson Houseg Bishop Schoolg House Basketballg House Baseball. ELLA BREYER "llu1vpi11cs.r yiwx us Ul1l'l'gy.u Mary Gamble Houseg Moore Schoolg Business Institute. HAVVLEY BRINK ' "l'mCc rules Ilzc day 'zvlzcrc retrxon rulvs the mind." XVoodrow Wlilson Houscg Battle Creek Highg Ann Arbor Highg House Basketball UD, CSDQ Uni- versity of Michigan. NETTIE BRISKIN "Thr only di.vc1fIr'anlayv of an hmzcst In-arf is f1'edulity." House of Mary Gambleg Moore Schoolg Glec Clubg Der Deutsche Kranz- Scribo Clubg june Frolic of 1922. 23 THE VIKING DORABROWN "The pen is the tongue of the mindf Mary Gamble Houseg Moore Schoolg University of Michigan. RICHARD WILLIAM BROWN 'Sufh a man doth accomplish much." VVoodrow Wilson Houseg Fair- banks Schoolg Physics Club C7-SD 3 Sergeant-at-arms C853 Northern Senate C4-855 Secretary UD: President f8Jg Viking Associate Editorg Dartmouth College. WILLIAM BROWN Push on-keep ma'z'i1zg." Woodrow Wilson Houseg House Basketball C633 Varsity Basket- ball C833 Varsity Football UM junior Baseball f2Jg Varsity Baseball f4l, C6J, f8jg House Track C6D3 Skating Team C615 College of the City of Detroit. LUAYNE BUDGE I .raw her singing at her work." Midland High Schoolg Mary Gam- ble Houscg Girls' Glee Club: Grand Variety Concertg San Toyg VVorcester College. MARILYN BURKE Jlfzzsic is the food of gods." Mary Gamble House 5 Roxbury High School, Boston, Mass. 3 Study of Music. LILLIAN BUSSELL Music is 'well said to be the .speech of angels." Mary Gamble Houseg Dwyer Schoolg Girls' Glee Clubg Orches- tra C3-8Jg Biology Club' Detroit Teachers' College. I UCILLE CAINIPBELL Iufvllcct lies behind genius." Mary Gamble Houseg Crosman Schoolg Sacred Heart Academy, Fort VVayue, Indianag Kinney Cluhg Northern Art Clubg Colum- hia University. 1 TH IRENE CARDINAL "A fam' with flllIdIlf'5.Y 07'm'rsff1'rad."' Mary Gamble House5 Niagara High School: Niagara, NYilsoncin5 NYisconsin5 Nursing. RALPH CARLE "His :'irtuv.v .vhinv abmv' all ofl1f'rx'." XYoodrow XX'ilson House. CATHERINE CARSON "Type of the wise, who your but Jiuvcr rmiuzf' Mary Gamble Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg House Treasurer C73 5 Ring and Pin Committee C83. EDVVARD CHAFFEE "None lm! Iiinisvlf can Im his parallel." Wloodroxv XNilson Houseg Fair- banks School5 Swimming C1-535 Junior Basketball CZ3, C335 Uni- versity of Michigan. CHARLES CHAPMAN "HL: lmirf and lmuri' Imllz ofvrn and Iwtli f1'fv." XN'oodrow VX'ilson Houscg House Basketball C23, C43, C63, C835 House Baseball CZ3, C43, C63, C835 House Football C53, C735 House Track C535 University of Michigan. GEORGE R, CHEADLE "No sinner, ,wt 110 saint f1f'rlzuf.v, But--zuvll, flzf' vvrlv bm! of rliapsf' XYoodrow Wilson Houseg Spald- ing Instituteg House Swimmingg House Del:ating5 House of Rep- resentatives C5-835 Sergeant-ab arms C635 Secretary C735 Presi- dent C835 Shattuck Club C835 University of Detroit5 University of Michigan. CARL CHRISTENSON To flmsv who know Iliff' not, no 'wn1'd.v mn paint,- And rlmxr who kimzu fhfe, know all 'zvnrds arf faint." NYooclrow Vkfilson Houseg Lansing School for Blind: House Footballg University of Michigan. r. E VIKING 25. THE VIKING l 26' ROY CIMINI "Silence is one great art of L'07l7'Cl'St1- tion." Vlloodrow VVilson House. ABE COHEN "After 1 haw ftnmrd l1i111, I need .my 110 1lI0l'!'.U NNoodrow Vtlilson House: Dwyer Schoolg University of Michigan. NIAX COHEN "Mm of talent un' 111611 for ormsionil' House of Vlloodrow VVilsoug Dwy- er Scltoolg House Basketball C853 Detroit College of Law. YETTA COHEN "No more slmll grief of 111i11c the St'll.l'07l 'ZQ'7'0l'1g.n Mary Gamble Houseg Moore School. GEORGIANA COLLINS "And lzfaifty born of 11zu1'111uri11g sounds." ' Mary Gamble Houseg Sacred Heart Conventg Trideal Club, Vice-President C6D, C753 Treas- urer C85 g Ellen H. Richards Clubg 12A Diploma Committeeg Ken- wood, Albany, New Yorkg Sim- mons College. WALTER PAUL COLWELL NA good heart is bvffrr than all Ihe JIf'!1l'l.S' in the world." VVoodrow Wilson Houseg Fair- banks Schoolg House Basketball CSBQ House Football C732 Varsity Skating Team C3J, CSD, C735 Varsity Baseball Team C6-837 12A Cap and Gown Committeeg Amherst College. ELIZABETH COBIMON nI'I0l10l'S come by diligmiref' Mary Gamble House. i THE VIKING l EDMUND L. COOPER l "A walirrnt 1111111 c'5fCCllIl'fl by all who 1 knffv l1.'111." XYoodrow VVilson Houseg Doty Schoolg House Basketball C3-72: House Football C553 House Base- ball C45g Varsity Track CSD, C4J, C815 Highland Park junior Col- legcg University of Michigan. s. SANFORD COOPER "llIvvl llzc xmzior fur I'FlI1I7i'l'll tuillz smzse ll'ifl1 1'4'r'v1'r11f awe and dl'L'f'l1f vnu- fia'r11c1'." VYoodrow VVilson Houscg Doty School. INLAXRGARET ELIZABETH COPPOCK "T1'ufh is flu' road to lvcacrf' Mary Gamble Houseg F2lll'b2lllkS Schoolg Teachers' College. JOHN COTTON "Dvlicury is 10 the mind what frag- rance is fo ilu' fruit." ' XYoodrow VVilson Houseg Fair- banks Schoolg House Footballg House Trackg College of the City of Detroitg University of Michi- gun. Joi-IN CONV.-XN "II'isv to wsolw, pafiw1f to fU1'f0l'Hl.U Woodrow VVilson Houseg Fair- banks Schoolg Northern Physics Clubg House Debating. ESTHER CRAGIN "LM hm' men tc'o1'l2.r praise her." Mary Gamble Houseg Longfellow Schoolg Harper Training School of Nursing and Hygiene. MAY L. CRANDALL "l11fi1zilc rirlzar in om' small head." Dickinson School, North Dakotag Palmer Schoolg Mary Gamble Houscg Art Connnitteeg Art School. 27 THE VIKING I l BERNADINE FRANCES E DAGGET Q "A dixfiosiliou that's .sweet and sound, l A girl wlrolr a comfort to lzaw aroundfu Mary Gamble House g Farrand School 3 Kinney Club 5 Shattuck Club 3 Sacred Heart Academy, Grosse Pointeg Chicago Institute of Art. JUNE DAVIS "Thy song, lark, is strong." Mary Gamble Houseg Duane Doty Schoolg House Treasurer C815 Varsity Basketball C7J. CSM Eu- terpe Club C3-855 Glee Clubg Minstrel C25 9 Grand Variety Con- cert C6Dg 'Son Toy" C753 North- ern Light Staff C853 12A Class Play Committeeg University of Michigan. CAROLINE DAVISON "Her lotfeliness I Mrwr knew, until she .vmilvd on mv." Mary Gamble Houseg Farrand Schoolg Francis Shimer School. Illinoisg Kinney Clubg Rostra Club. HELEN DAY "So nmizy anlmiring ways of charm." Mary Gamble Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg IZA Play Chairman. MALCOLM DAY "A quiet youth at influx." Woodrow VVilson Houseg High- land Park High Schoolg Michigan Agricultural Collegeg Poultry Husbandry. DOROTHY DEAN Ulllusic zvirslzvs azwzy from the soul the dust of everyday life." Mary Gamble Houseg Alger Schoolg Pianist for Girls Glee Club C1-833 for Orchestra C3-ISDQ "Minstrels"g "Grand Variety Con- cert"g "San Toy"g Sherwood School of Music. MORRIS DIETCH "A swzsiblr, 'well-bred man." Vllcodrow Wlilson Houseg Dwyer Schoolg House Footballg House Basketball. 28 T H E V I K I N G GOLDIE DELABOVSKY Nothing is impossible to ll1llHSfl'y.u Mary Gamble Houseg Moore School. MAXVVELL DERIN Zealous, yet 1r10dvsf." Vlloodrow VVilson Houseg Moore Schoolg House Swimming, House Track, House Football CSD, C755 University of Michigan. IACK .-X. DODDS A dvliizitv will and an mivrgcfic pm'- sonalityf' Vlloodrow Wilson Houseg Los An- geles High School, Los Angeles: H 0 u s e Decoration Committee: House Athletic Committeeg Junior Basketballg House Football Coachg Leland Stanford University. BIAY DOHERTY Varivfy is the T'CI'j' .rjlife of life." Mary Gamble I-louseg Fairbanks Schoolg House President: North- ern Light Staffg Snaps Editor of Xfikingg Secretary, Student Coun- ci IABUS DORSEY Tall and .rfill growing taller." VVo0d1'ow VVilson Houseg High- la11d Park High: House Trackg Reserve Basketball DOROTHY DOXVNEY Hc'rv's fo Nw maid with the golden hair, ' And cyvs flux! are brnmzzing with bluf'."' Mary Gamble House. ROSE DUCHIN Her heart is true as .vtr'r'l." Mary Gamble Houscg Moore Schoolg City College of Detroit. -E VIK 30 THORB ERG DYHR RUTH E.-XSTLAND "A Tix only noble I0 bp good," Mary Gamble Houseg Adams Township Public Schoolg Davison Sehoolg Business Institute. .while in IIPI' tive." Duane Doty Schoolg Mary Gamble Houseg House Basketball Cl-Slg Varsity Basketball C-l-filg North- western University. VVILLIAM EATON "Tl1vrv is nl7.wi3'.r I'0lTIll for ii :nm of f0I'l't'.H XYoodrow XX'ilson Houseg Fair- banks Sehoolg Radio Clubg Class Play Committee: Glee Clubg Uni- versity of Michigan. RlCHARD EBERLINE "Here or naivlierv is thine ideal." Vtloodrow NN'ilson Houseg Duane Doty Sclioolg House Footballg Reserve Football C553 Varsity Sl-:ating CSU. C752 House Secre- tary CSU: IZA Social Committee: Dartmouth College. GERTRUDE Elll "Th-ink tlzrii lltlj' lox! zulzoxi' lam' civ- 5t't'll!liIIfj .run l'iv7v.r fran! flljl lland no fr0.v.v:t'm'd ftussle done " Mary Gamble Houseg Hathaway- Brown School, Clevelandg Liggett School, Detroitg Leland-Stanford University, Palo Alto, California. THOMAS EMERY "A .vnnl of pmver, ri well of lofty tlzougliff' Thomas Edison Houseg Northern Senate C6-815 Financial Commit- tee, Northern Light Staffg Viking Snaps Editorg University of Mich- igan. RUSSELL ERICKSON ".S'lH'ecIz is great, but silence is great- er' " NX'oodrow Wlilson Houseg High- land Park High Schoolg House Football C7lg House Basketball f7'8DQ Gold Team f8Dg PhysicS Cluhg City Collegeg University ot Michigan-Engineering. THE VIKING HANNAH EVO "Duty dont' is -victory won." Mary Gamble Houseg Shattuck Club C7J, C895 House Social Committee C653 Deford High Schoolg Detroit City College. MILTON FELLER "'Ti.v lmnoralzlt' conduct and a noble disposition that make -mon grvatf' Benjamin Franklin Houseg Cen- tral High Schoolg House Basket- hallg House Swimming: College of of the City of Detroit. FRIED.-X FINK "A lady with fair comjrlcwion and Izmir." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Dotv Schoolg College of the City of Detroitg University of Michi- gan. INIARY FRANCES FISHBURN "Rin in wi.m'om was .vliz'." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Central High, Muncie, Indiana: College of the City of Detroitg University of Michigan. EDWIN FISHER FORBES "A little', now and then, is rclislzvd by the lnnrt of men." Benjamin Franklin House: De- troit Country Day Schoolg Senate C5-87 3 Sergeant-at-Arms C 7 I 3 Treasurer C853 Rostra C5-Sjg Treasurer C853 Northern Light Staffg University of Michigang University of Columbiag School of Journalism. ARDIS FOOTE "A onnd flcvd is nrwi' lost." Alice Freeman Palmer H-ouseg Al- . ger Schoolg House President C735 Student Council C739 Kinney Club C4-855 Vice-President CSDQ Detroit Teachers' College. KENNETH FOOSE "A fellow that makes a clean ga-me of life." Benjamin Franklin Houseg High- land Park High School: Golf Teamg Detroit City College. THE VIKING BIARGARET FOREBIAN "Shining morning face." Northeastern Highg Alice Free- man Palmer Houseg House Coun- cil C655 Graduate Cap and Gown Committee C855 Scriho Club C75- CS5g Shattuck Club C75-C853 El- len H. Richards C853 Highland Manor. CELIA FOX "An1m'im1is low fo achievc'." A Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Garfield Schoolg Le Cercle Fran- caisg Viking Staffg House Social Committeeg City College. JOSEPH FRADKIN ' "Kn0tulczlyr' and goodllicss-tlzvsi' mcilee degrees in lzmriezz-." A Benjamin Franklin Houseg Pal- mer Schoolg House Track C353 House Baseball C253 College of City of Detroitg University of Michigan. MYRLE FREEMAN "A maid of izinrlvsf urls and disrrvft words." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Al- ger Schoolg Physics Clubg House Art Committee C755 House Schol- arship Committee C6l, C75. EDVVARD FRICKER "Thr raflm' will I sparc my praises toward himj Knolzuing him is miougllzf' Benjamin Franklin Houseg Classi- cal High School, Providence High School, Providence, R. I.g House Track C55, C653 House Tennis C65g House Baseball C655 House Football C753 Varsity Track C853 Detroit Institute of Law. MORRIS FRIEDMAN "No legacy is so rich as liorzcsfyf' Benjamin Franklin Houseg Alger Schoolg College of City of De- troitg University of Michigan. MAX FRUHAUF "True to his word, his izvorle, and his fricizrlf' Benjamin Franklin Houseg Hutch- ins Intermediateg Pathfinders of Americag Der Deutsche Kranzg House Scholarship Committee C853 Graduate Editor of Vikingg University of Michigan. 32 T MARGARET FRY "U'fi11l'l'lJ'-Y the took?" Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Crosman Schoolg National Park Seminary, Vllashington. DOUGLAS FULLER "Thr most perfect 1l10!'lr!'l of im. ac- conzplislwd gentleman." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Fair- banks Schoolg Northern Light Staff C855 Graduate Editor of Vikingg College of the City of Detroitg University of Michigan. JOHN FULBIER "And 'zvlwu tlzvrc are ladies in thc case You know all other things give Malte." Benjamin Franklin House. ISADORE GALPER "'Tl1v fire i' the flint Slzows not till it be strurkf' Benjamin Franklin Houseg Alger Schoolg House Basketballg House Footballg House Baseballg House Track, Reserve Basketballg Var-- sity Baseballg University of Mich- igan. RACHEL GANAPOL "Size can br .rwcrt to those she lowes." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Liggett School: Kinney Club C65, C15, C85 5 House Scholarship Committee C655 University of Michigan. DIANA GARELIK "Patirncc ir all the jfassion of great hcartsf' Alice Freeman Palmer House: Dwyer Schoolg University of Michigan VVILLIAM GARELIK "To bc trusted is a greater compli- ment than to be loved." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Dwyer Schoolg Junior Track C253 Var- sity Track C65 3 House Track C45. C653 House Baseball C653 House Basketball C35, C555 House Sales Committee C65, C75, C855 Chem- istry Club C855 Viking Business Staff C853 College of the City of Detroit. HE VIKING 33 THE VIKING l BERNICE DIARY GIBB nTlLl'I'f' are no tricks in plain and .rimplc faith." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Greenfield Park Schoolg House Secretary C653 House Library Chairman C7-S5 3 House Treasurer C855 College of the City of De- troitg University of Michigan. IN EZ GIBSON 'Slit' does no work bv lzal'z't'.r." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Calumet High School. ISIDORE GILBERT "Only so much do I know as I have lived." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Eras mus Hall, Brooklyn, New Yorkg House Basketballg House Trackg College of the City of Detroit. ANNE GINSBERG "She was a phantom of dvliglzlf' Alice Freeman Palmer House: Trowbridge Schoolg Teachers' Col- lege. HELEN GITCHELL "All fwalhle said slzc had autlzorityfj Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Horace Mann School, New Yorkg Vice-President, Gratleroom C853 Scholarship Committee C65 and C755 Chairman C753 Le Cercle Francais C653 Physics Club C75, C855 12A Picture Committeeg Vassar College. GEORGE STEPH ENS GLADDEN 'ifurlz a man has unlimited Possilzili- ities." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Cros- man Sehoolg Radio Club Cl5, C25 3 Physics Club C75, C855 Vice- President C853 House Track Team C753 Varsity Skating Team C753 Editor-in-Chief of Vikingg Cornell University, College of Arts and Sciences. MOLLIE GLICKSMON "The small courfesies .vzwefwi life,- the greater, eunoble if." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Alger Schoolg Detroit Conserva- tory of Music. 34 TH RUTH GERTRUDE GOELLNER "And like a passing thought, she flea' in light u1vc1y." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Crosman Schoolg Minstrels C3J, CSM Glee Clubs KZJ, C755 Junior Basketball QD: Secretary of Busi- ness Staff of Vikingg Illinois School of Nursing. BEN GOLDENBERG "He was a mm: of nmuy iijifrlirsf' Benjamin Franklin Houscg Moore Schoolg House Baseball, Basket- hall and Footballg Detroit City College. SAMUEL BEZ "None but lzinzsvlf can be his pur- allvlf' Woodrow Wilson House. FLORENCE GOODMAN "BrvQ'z'ly is the soul of zu'-it." Alice Freeman Palmer House. ROSE GOODMAN "The joy of youth and health hrr eyes displayed." Alice Freeman Palmer House. ALBERT GOODWIN "He who has a firm 'will molds the 'zeorld fo himself." Benjamin Franklin Houseg House Swimmingg Varsity Swimming. ESTHER GOUFF "Few things are impossible to dili- gence and skill." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Moore School: Scribo Clubg De- troit Business School. E VIKING 35 THE VIKING t HELEN GRAY 1 "The noblest mind the best content- ment has." , Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Central High Schoolg Northern Girls' Club C7-859 Teachers' Col- lege. - INIAXINE GRIFFIN "Like those of angels, short and far bc't'zc'cen." Alice Freeman Palmer House: Duane Doty Schoolg 9th Grade Basketballg 10A Representativeg Northern Girls' Club C45. C553 12A Representativeg 12A Finance Committeeg Northern Light Staffg Viking Statig Detroit Teachers' College. FREDERICK GRIMSHAW "l'l'it1I1nut fear mia' 'without refrroarh." Benjamin Franklin House. DAVID GUTTERINIAN 'llfhat snfvet delight 41 quiet life af- fonts." Benjamin Franklin House: Breit- meyer Schoolg College of the City of Detroitg University of Michi- gan. EVELYN HALL IISCIFIIFL' more musical hlzan any sound." Alice Freeman Palmer House: Crosman Schoolg Art Club C45, C55, C653 Northern Light Staff C853 Chairman, House Decoration Committee C75, C85 3 University of Michigan. ANNA RUTH HANMER uLl't1l'l1l'd and fair and good." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Miss Newman's Schoolg Colleg- iate Instituteg Paterson High Schoolg House Social Committee C65, C75, C853 Chairman.House Pin and Ring Committeeg North- ern Physics Clubg Bradford Acad- emy, Bradford, Massachusetts. AUDREY HANNA "Action is eloquence." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Thirkell Schoolg Northwestern High Schoolg House Debating C855 IZA Ring and Pin Commit- teeg Teachers College. 36 T I-I L V I K I N G ADRINE HARIKIAN Simplicity of character." Alice Freeman Palmer House5 Fairbanks School. SIDNEY HAY All 'lvisflom is he." Benjamin Franklin House5 Ford Trade School. LLIZABETH HAYES Rciiimlilm' me ivlzvn I am gone away." Alice Freeman Palmer House5 Longfellow School5 House Repre- sentative C75 5 House Council C75 5 Ring and Pin Committee C655 Plays and Players Club C855 IZA Memorial Con1mittee5 Detroit City College. H HXROLD HELPER A xnzsr nf right ul'Pvr11rast." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Cen- tral High School5 House Track C655 House Basketball C851 Physics Club C835 Diploma Cont- mittee5 City College5 Universityof Michigan. IXENNETH D. HENRY A right good fellow." Benjamin Franklin House5 South Bend, Indiana, Junior High School5 Hearst Trophy Rifle Team5 Sergeant, R. O. T. C.5 College of the City of Detroit5 University of Michigan. T REDERTCK HEWITT A valiant man cstvwlzrd by all 'zulm knew him." Benjamin Franklin House. RUTH A. HINTZ Great sarprisc's camo in ,small park- ages." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Longfellow School5 Chairman, House Scholarship Committee C85 5 Shattuck Club C75, C855 Ellen H. Richards Club C75, C855 Secre- tary C855 Northern Light Staff C855 Humor Editor of Vikingg Detroit Teachers' College. THE VIKING ROSE HONIGMAN "She has youth, beaufy, wisdom, courage, 1-irfuv. all." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Dwyer Schoolg Girls' Glee Cluhg Ellen H. Richards Clubg Detroit Teachers' College. HARRY HORVVITZ "lVisd0m drops from his lips as dew from the 1heaw'us." Benjamin Franklin House. BORGHILD IOHANNESEN "Hair as yellow as Cr00sus's gold." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg House Swimming Team C35 C453 Varsity Swimming Team C55 C65 C75 C853 Second High Point VVinner of City High School Meet C855 City College. RALPH H. HOUGHTON "Sinccri!y is the face of ihe soul.', Benjamin Franklin Houseg Doty Schoolg Northern Chemistry Clubg President C85 5 College of the City of Detroitg University 6f Michi- gan. GEORGE HUBBELL , "In arguing too the jvarson ozwfd his skill For men though :vanquished he fould argue still." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Cros- man Schoolg Varsity Swimming Cl-65, Captain C7-855 Michigan or M. A. C. CHARLES KELLOG HUNT ' "On ihc nvrk of thc young man spar- kles no gem so gracious as enter- priser." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Alger Schoolg House Secretary C455 Chairman, Scholarship Committee C55g Northern Radio Club C1-755 Secretary C453 President C5-759 House Tennis C7-853 Class Mem- orial Committee C85g Viking Graduate Editorg University of Michigan. BERNADETTE JACKMAN "She sat like Patients on a monu- ment smiling at Grief." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Convent of the Sacred Heartg Northern Girls' Club C2-553 Ellen H. Richards Club C853 College of the City of Detroit. C 38 THE VIKING ELEANOR LOUISE JACKSON "Not that I love study lass, but that I Iowa fun more." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg G r e e n b u r g, Penn., Grammar Sch-oolg Duane Doty Sehoolg Kin- ney Club C45, C555 Euterpe Clubg NVard-Belmont. LOUIS JAFFE "A most og1'veal1Iv rompmzion, u most true friend." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Fair- banks Schoolg Orchestra Q2-87: Columbia University. ROSE JAKUBOVVITZ "Beware of a red-l1vz1d0d l'ZUO!lll'U1.v Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Lincoln Schoolg Scribo Club. EVA JAMES "Thu useful mm' the Izvuutifzll are fzvwr separated." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Varsity Swimming Teamg Varsity Tennis Team. BLANCH INIURITH JOHNSON "Quick to learn and wise fo kll0lZC'.,' Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Redford High School, Redford, Michigang Northern Girls' Club C75, C855 Service Committee C75, C855 House Scholarship Commit- tee C753 House Cleanup Commit- tee Q85 5 Detroit Teachers' College. CLARENCE JOHNSON 'ITMJ youth looks humble and man- ly. I choose him." Benjamin Franklin House. MIRIAM JOHNSON "Common sense -in an uncommon dv- grae." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Duane Doty Schoolg House Rep- resentative C45g Trideals Club Q7-855 Physics Club f85g Chair- man, IZA Social Committeeg Na- tional Park Seminary, VVashing- ton, D. C. 39 THE VIKING 2 E f 40 NIURIEL JOHNSON "They who are pleased thC11z.vel'z'f'.v, must always please." Alice Freeman Palmer Houscg Flint Central High School g VVard-Belmont. SUMNER JONES "lVlzat is this man? By what mistake of nature thas he strayed among us conmzon, mortals. Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sen- ate f6j, UD, C835 Rostra C7J, C855 President 181. LAURA ALICE JOSLYN "Size .vits hiylzi in all the peoples' hearts." Alice Freeman Palmer Honseg Fairbanks School 3 Tridealsp Physics Club: Girls' Golf Teamg Wlelleslcy College. HENRY E. VV. JURY nGl'J1ff'f'l in pvzavonage, Comluct and vquippagrf' Benjamin Franklin Houseg Hi-Y Clubg Rostra Cluhg Tennis Team. .ROSE KADASHAW "Sl1c's all my fancy painted hor." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Moore Schoolg City Collegeg De- ' troit Teachers' College. ALBERT KALRIAN "Au all around good sport." Benjamin Franklin Houseg High- land Park High School. NATHAN KANTOR "He thought more and .raid less." Benjamin Franklin House. THE VIKING ANNA KAPLOVITZ "Iiarth's noblest thing, a womfm per- ferrari." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg VVilson School, Mt. Clemensg Mt. Clemens High Schoolg North- western High Schoolg German Club. ELIZABETH KELLY "'lI'illz ri smile mz lim' lips and joy in her l1L'lll'f.U Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg House Swim- ming C2-455 House Treasurer C7Dg Detroit City Collegeg Uni- versity of Michigan. DIARY JANE CARDINAL "Tlzw'e is a courtesy of the l1mr!." Mary Gamble Honseg Niagara High School, Niagara, VX'isconsing Glee Clubg Nursing. ROBERT M. KERR "1 nvrivr dare to be as fumzv ax I mm." Benjamin Franklin House: Fair- banks Schoolg Senate C6-8Dg Ser- geant-at-arms C855 Rostra C753 Physics Club C8Jg IZA Cap and Gown Coinmitteeg Dartmouth Col- lege, HARRY KIEF "The Jzand that follows bitvllcrt can arlzzTez'c." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Moore Schoolg House Basketball: House Trackg College of the City of De- troitg University of Michigan. RAYMOND KIEHLER "I'm .vo full 0' plans one knoclrx nu- otlier oz'er." Benjamin Franklin House. BERNICE M. KILANDER "I live is the crowrls of jollily, not so much to enjoy company as to shun myself." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Highland Park High Schoolg so- l cial Chairman C613 University of Michigan. 41 THE VIKING l 5 E l Q 5 42 if ESTELLE P, KLEIN "Gentle of speech, beneficent of mind." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hughes High School, Cincinnati, Ohiog Ellen H. Richards Clubg College of the City of Detroit. ALFRED KNIGHT "I do assure you, he is 'very great in knowledge." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Cros- man Schoolg Banquet Committee C85g Cornell University. SAM KOROBITZKY His secret of success is constancy to purpose." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Dwyer Schoolg House Track C255 House Indoor Baseball C2-453 House Basketball C6-855 Detroit College of Pharmacy. SARAH KOMAROFF "Intense and keen, sharp and Clever." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Alger Schoolg Chairman House Scholarship Committee C65 3 House Social Committee f65g University of Michigan. SOL KONIKOVV "VVOrth, courage, honor, these are yours." Benjamin Franklin House: Dwyer Schoolg House Track 1753 Col- lege of the City of Detroit. TELKA KORKALA "Like sunshine on fl placid sea." House of Alice Freeman Palmerg Copper City Schoolg Calumet High Schoolg Highland Park High School. MARY KOTLOVSKY "A low and gentle voice-dear 'wo- n1,:1n's chiefest charm." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Alger Schoolg Minstrel Show C25 ' Chairman of Scrapbook Commit: tee C3-455 Biology Club 175. THE VIKING FRANK B. KRENRICH "He is refinement upon nobility." - Benjamin Franklin Houseg Belle- ville High, Belleville, N. I. SOLOMON KUTCHAI "The best fellow in the world." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Moore Schoolg Detroit College of Law. SADIE LAMPERT "Thy fair hair my heart eu-chained." Jane Addams Houseg Farrand Schoolg Central High Schoolg University of Michigan. VICTORIA A. LAWRENCE "Her poetry is the utterance of deep and heartfelt trullltf' jane Addams Houseg Alger Schoolg Kinney Clubg Secretaryg Treasurerg Vice-Presidentg Presi- dentg Northern Light Staffg As- sociate Editor of Viking. OHN R LEACH J . "Both in life and golf he is always true to the flag." John Marshall Houseg House President C835 Golf Team C4J, CSD, C6D, C75 C8Dg House Bas- ketball C6Jg House Football C715 Track Team C75 C815 Student Councilg Viking Staifg Cornell University. CLARENCE LEE "In that day's feats the proved him- self the best man on the field." John Marshall Houseg House Football C7Dg Varsity Basketball C7-813 Varsity Baseball C8J. Lois LE VEQUE "A perfect 'woman nobly planned, To guide, to comfort, and command." 5 Jane Addams Houseg Fairbanks l Schoolg Northern Light Staffg 1 Milwaukee Downer College. 43 C THE VIKIN l s ' 44 G MARION LE VEY "All musical people seem fo be happy." Crosman Schoolg Jane Addams Houseg Girls' Gleeg Prince Charmingg Greek Slaveg Minstrelg Grand Variety Concertg Finance Committee, 12A Class. CELIA LEVIN "Good rampany and good' disrouaxre arc the very .rincws of virtue." jane Addams Houseg Moore Schoolg Detroit Teachers' College. SIVIE LEVY "A light limrt lives long." Jane Addams Houseg Moore Schoolg Teachers College. PHILLIP LEWIS "Mighty of build, and great of heart." John Marshall House. GLADYS LEWIT Ufilzouglzt is Ihr' nzaster of things." jane Addams Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg Le Cerele Francaisg Der Deutsche Kranz, President 161, C 7 D 3 Treasurer C 8 J g Detroit Teachers' College. JOSEPH LINGLE "I would rather make my name than inherit if." John Marshall House. IRENE LOPATE "For 'tis the mind that makes fha body rich." jane Addams Houseg Moore Schoolg Grand Variety Concert CSJQ Detroit Teachers' College, Study of Music. THE VIKING LAVVRENCE LOTTIER "A quiet self-possessed young man." John Marshall Houseg Palmer Schoolg Radio Clubg Chemistry Clubg Northern Light Staffg De- troit City College. CRESENCE LUSTIG "Blue zvvre lim' eyes as the fairy var." Jane Addams Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg Biology Club C7J, CSM House Publicityg Teachers' Col- lege. WILLIART C. MCFARLAND "His popularity indifotes his good qualities." Swimming Clj, C213 Reserve Football C355 Junior Opera, "Prince Charmingug Senior Opera, 12A Reviewg "Son Toy"g Grand Variety Concertg Senior Glee CSD, EDNA BTAE BICKEE "I lmwe a hm-rt with room for cwry joy." jane Addams Houseg Madison School, Port Hurong Moore Schoolg Glee' Clubg Northern Girls' Clubg Chemistry Club C853 Art School. HELEN ELIZABETH MQKENZIE "Kindness, truth, and rarity, Grace in all simplicity." jane Addams Housep Longfellow Schoolg Chemistry Club C835 Vi- king Staff. JENNY MCKENZIE "Her air, her manm'r.r, all who .row admired." Jane Addams Houseg Greenfield Park School. HELEN NICKILLOP "lVc'w'r idle a momtfnt, but thrifty and thoughtful of others." Jane Addams Houseg james Dwy- er Schoolg Le Cercle Francais C4J, C523 Euterpe C7J, C853 Northern Chemistry Club C815 Michigan Agricultural College. 45 T H E V I K I N G MARGARET MCLEOD "Originality is simply a pair of fresh eyesf' Jane Addams House 3 Alger Schoolg Mount Ida School. MARIE LOUISE MCMICHAEL "Beauty is the index of a larger fact than u'isd0m." Jane Addams Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg IZA Picture Committeeg Chicago Institute of Art. WILLIAM H. MCMULLEN "O, he was good, if e'er a good man lived." John Marshall House, Senate CSD, C6D, UD, C83 3 Reserve Football C755 University of Michigan. NORTON MCPHERSON "Ylhe heart that is to be filled to the brim 'with holy joy must be held still." John Marshall Houseg Highland High School, Edmonton, Alberta, Canadag College of the City of Detroit. JAMES MADONIA "A friend faithful and just to all." John Marshall House, Duane Doty Schoolg House of Representatives C6D, UD, C855 Sergeant-at-arms C835 Viking Staff CSM College of the City of Detroit, University of Michigan. FORD MAIDMONT "The mark of the man of the 'world is absence of pretensionf' John Marshall House. JESSIE MALOTTE "Lustre in her eye, heaven in her cheek." Jane Addams House. 46 THE VIKING ERNEST MARCUS "A sensible and well-bred man." John Marshall Houseg Dwyer Schoolg Cass Technical High Schoolg College of the City of Detroit5 University of Michigan. SAM MARKOFSKY "Few knew him, so hidden was he in his work." john Marshall Houseg Westerii High Schoolg College of the City of Detroitg University of Michi- gan. ESTHER BELL MARSH "Her smile was prodigal of summery shine, gaily persistent, like a morn in June." Jane Addams Houseg Crosman Schoolg Detroit Teachers' College. C855 Minstrels C'2Z-'2355 Secre- tary, Northern Hi-Y C555 Presi- dent C755 President, Shattuck Club C855 First Northern Glee Club President5 University of Michigan. GEORGE B. BIARTIN "A fvrinee of good fellows." john Marshall Houseg Fairbanks Sohoolg House Council C55, C65, C855 House Vice-President C755 12A Social Committeeg Golf Team C35, C45, C55, C755 Varsity Base- ball C65, C855 University of Michigan. RICHARD MARTIN He was a man. Take him for all in all, lVc shall not look upon his like again." John Marshall Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg Cass Technical High Schoolg City College. LENORE MATEN "A good name is better than riches." jane Addams Houseg Duane Doty Schoolg Northern Girls' Club C75, C855 Chemistry Club C855 Teach- ers' College. VIVIAN MATHEWS "As happy as the day was long." lane Addams House5 Marlette: High School'g University of Mich- igan. ,- 'nl THE VIKING l l 1 t 48 Q HERBERT MELCHIOR I "Ho 'wax o iicrray parjit gentil knight. John Marshall Houseg A l g e r Schoolg Northern Art Club C4-85 House of Representatives C6-81 Northern Light Staff C75 5 Art Editor Viking CSD 5 Columbia Uni versity. SARAH BIELLEN "'Tlie rose of youth ir upon her clinch." Jane Addams Houseg Moore Schoolg Detroit Teachers College JEAN MIDDLETON "True as the dial to thc' sun." House of Jane Addamsg Palmer Schoolg House Swimming Team fl-27g Varsity Swimming Team C3-855 Chemistry Club i835 Col lege of the City of Detroitg Uni versity of Michigan. ENIERY TVIILLER "The true jvocrn is the poc't's 1lll?lll.U Jane Addams Houseg Central Jun ior High, Hannibal, Missouri House Scholarship Committee Q45 C63 3 Kinney Club C4-85 3 Secretary Q-Sty Le Cercle Francais C65 Biology Club C7-835 Secretary C7-853 Northern Light Staff Literary Editor of Vikingg VVel- lesley College. HENRY T. MORRIS, JR. "He doth indeed show sonic .vpzirks that are like wit." John Marshall Houseg Grand Rapids Junior Highg House Track C7-853 Reserve Football C51 f8Jg Texas Agricultural College EARL MOSS "Trudgz'n' along, unlaonzving 'what he sought,- And whistled as he went, for 'want of thought." John Marshall Houseg Crosman Schoolg House Foothallg Univer- sity of Michigan. IRVING TNIOSS "The1'e's nothing so becomes a mon As modest stillness and humility." House of John Marshallg Thirkell Schoolg Varsity Tennis C811 Col- lege of the City of Detroitg Uni- versity of Michigan. THE VIKING I CHRISTINA MUIR "SiIv11rv is our yrvai art of c0m'ersa- tion." jane Addams Houseg Liggett Schoolg House Social Committeeg Art Clubg Trideals Club. DAN INIYERS "If .rpevclz zuvre gold I would bv a millioiz-mire." john Marshall Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg House of Representatives C6-35 5 City Collegeg University of Michigan. JULIUS NEIDORF "If is Ivrflfl' to Im rmbly l't'Hlt'II!lIL'l"t'tI, than Jmhly I1o1'11." House of john Marshallg John Marshall High School, Chicago, Illinoisg College of the City of Detroit. BIiNj:XMlN VVILFRED NELSON "A twlimzl :mm and fren." -Iohn Marshall Houseg Moore Schoolg House Football, C3J, CSD, C75 3 All-House Football CSD. C753 Reserve Football C755 House Basketball C6-833 Manager C853 House Baseball C433 Varsity De- bating C733 l2A Ring and Pin Comlmitteeg University of XNis- cousin. EDVVIN NIELSEN "lx'nmc'lrdgz' f'0lIll'.l' but wisrbonz lin- gem." john Marshall HousC- BERNICE NOSTRAND "A maiden fair to see." jane Addams I-Iouseg Alger Schoolg Brenan College, Georgia. VIVIAN OHRSTRQINI "A 1l10dC.Yf maid." Northwestern High Schoolg De- troit Teachers College. 49 THE VIKING LOUISE ORRICK . "My OIZUH thoughts are my compan- ions." Jane Addams Houseg Greenfield Park Schoolg Le Cercle Francaisg Chemistry Club QSJ. EMIVIA MARIE OSTRANDER.. "As merry as tihe day is long." St. Agnes High Schoolg jane Ad- dams Houseg Detroit Teachers College. ADELINE PACEVICI-I "A contented mind is the greatest blessing one can enjoy." Jane Addams Houseg Dwyer Schoolg College of the Cityof De- trolt. CONSTANCE PAGE "She is winsonze and bonnyf' Duane Doty Schoolg jane Addams Houseg Chemistry Clubg Business College. RUTH REED PALMER "Ye gods, another posters!" Jane Addams Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg Northern Girls' Club C2-415 Treasurer C453 Euterpe Club C2-8Jg Treasurer C4Jg Vice- President C513 President CSJQ Kinney Club C4-813 Vice-Presi- dent C83 3 Le Cercle Francais C53 3 Chemistry Club CSD: Viking' Lit- erary Editorg University of Michi- gan. IDA PAM "Silence is the pvrfectest herald of 101V-U , jane Addams Houseg Northeast- eastern High Schoolg Northern Chemistry Clubg Detoit Teachers' College. PIERRE PARISIAN "A little nonsense now and then." Southeastern Highg House Foot- ball C7-8Jg Detroit City Collegeg University of Michigan. S0 T H E V I K I N G JEAN PEN BERTHY "If om' likes hw' not, Ie! lliiuz blmm' Ixiznsvlff' ,lane Addams Houseg Fairbanks Sehoolg University of Michigan. H ELEN LOUISE PIKE "On her tongue is ihc Iam' of kind-- ness." jane Addams Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg House Social Committee C733 12A Social Committeeg Tri- deal Clubg Secretary C655 Presi- dent C833 Sweet Briar College. Virginia. HELEN POLI "Far .rmilvs from reason. flow." jane Addams Houseg Thirkell Schoolg Northern Art Club C533 'Treasurer C633 Scribo Club C733 Business Staff, Vikingg Detroit Business Institute, BERTHA POLITZER "She has a mighty intellect." Jane Addams Houseg Moore Sehoolg Der Deutsche Kranzg De-- troit Teachers' Collegeg Michigan State Normal. FRIEDA POLITZER "She is of undoubted genius and most unusual learning." jane Addams Houseg Moore Sehoolg Treasurer, Der Deutsche Kranz, 19235 Secretary, Der Deutsche Kranz, '24-'25, GLADYS PURDY "'Laugh and live, as youth can.", Jane Addams House. ARTHUR LEONARD RABINOWITZ "Enough, if .romvthing from our hands lmw jmzurr To Iiw, and aff, and Sl'l"I'C the fu- ture hour." John Marshall Houseg Trowbridge School 5 Northeastern High School Varsity Tennis CN. E. Zlg House Footballg House Basketballg House Tennisg Varsity Tennis C855 House Debating C8Jg Or- chestra C33, C655 Band C7l, C8Jg Diploma Committeeg University of Michigan, Law. 51 E VIK SZ ING DOROTHY RAE "So quiet and so sweet fl style." jane Addams House. NATHAN RATNER "He is an vstimuble mah. John Marshall House3 Michigan State Normal. J MURTEL RAVEN "Ah, pensive scholar." Jane Addams Houseg Palmer School3 College of City of De- troitg VVard-Belmont. ETHEL READ "A lotw' of the jimf arts." jane Addams House3 Fairbanks Schoolg House Swimming Team C253 Northern Art Clubg Vice- President C553 House Decoration Committee, C55, C653 Chairman C75 3 Art Editor of Vikingg School of Fine Artsg Detroit Teachers' Collegeg Chicago Art School. IXIARGARET READ "Ah artist, Ivt us say." Jane Addams Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg Northern Art Clubg Sec- retary C453 School of Fine Artsg Detroit Teachers' College. CHRISTINE REINVALDT "A ltttppy girl the most contentment has." Jane Addams House3 Irving School3 Northern Girls' Club C15, C253 Le Cercle Francaisg Trackg Smith College. HELEN RICHARDS "Down thc pxztlzzvay, through the shade, lightly t1'if111t'd the dainty maid." Jane Addams Houseg House Treasurer C753 House President C853 Student Council C853 Uni- versity of Michigan. THE VIKING l FRIED,-X RICHMOND i 'Thought alone is eternal." jane Addams Houseg Palmer Schoolg House Debating 183. MADALINE RIGGS "Not stepping :fer the bounds of modesty." Jane Addams Houseg Alger Schoolg Teachers' College. FRANCIS ROBINSON "Grace in all hor stops." Clara Barton House. EDYTHE BEATRICE ROCKWELL "It's good to be honest and true." Clara Barton Houseg Moore Schoolg Detroit Teachers' College. ESTHER RODGER "I was not born for courts or great GFGl1'S,' I pay my debts, believe, and say my prayers." Clara Barton Houseg Alger Schoolg Biology Clubg Detroit City Collegeg University of Mich- igan. JACK ROHN "He is the Prinre af Courtesy." Thomas Edison Houseg Vvalker School, Rockford, Illinoisg Fair- banks Schoolg Reserve Swim- ming C3jg House Swimming Q3- 7Dg Varsity Swimming fo-815 Chemistry Clubg 12A Picture Committee. THATCHER W. RGOT "A gr'u.Ilvmanly, scholarly sort of fellow." Thomas Edison Houseg Alger Schoolg Viking Business Staffg Kenyon Collee. 53 THE VIKIN 5 l l 1 5 54 G RUTH ROSENTHAL "A maiden fair to see." Clara Barton Houseg Shattuck Club C235 Plays and Players5 Chemistry Club5 Glee Club C1-755 Teachers' College. GEORGE ROTH "Men of few words are the best men." Thomas Edison Houseg Jarvis Collegiate Institute, Toronto, Can- ada5 Columbia University, New York. KENNETH ROTHERMILL "Bold, witty and brilliau-t,' a prince of a fz'll0'w." Thomas Edison Houseg Highland Park High School5 University of Michigan. KENNETH RUBENSTEIN "Stay me not, I am a busy man." Thomas Edison House5 Cass Technical High Schoolg City Collegeg University of Michigan. PHYLLIS ELIZABETH RUDD "A merry heart." Clara Barton House5 Duane Doty School5 Northern Girls' Club C4J, C525 Art Club C43 C535 Le Cer- cle Francais C635 Northern Light Staff5 University of Michigan. MAURICE SCHILLER "The world knows little of its great- est men." Thomas Edison House5 Doty School5 House Tennis CSD, C793 Northern Light Statf5 Detroit City Col1ege5 University of Mich- rgan. MORRIS CECIL SCHILLER "Clezferm'.r.r is serviceable for every- thing." House of Thomas Edison5 Central High Schoolg House Scholarship Committeeg Northern Light Staff C815 Humor Editor, Viking5 Golf C35- T H E V I K I N G HELEN SCHOOF "N0I1I4'.rt minds the best L'01lff'1lf1IlC1lf haw." 1 Clara Barton Houseg Duane Doty ' Schoolg Ellen H. Richards Club, Charter Memberg Vice-President C7D 3 University of Minnesota. HELEN SCHROEDER "The noblest nature.: are most cred- ulousf' Clara Barton Houseg Grayling Schoolg Le Cercle Francaisg Busi- ness College. SAIVIUEL SCHULINIAN "E'z'fry man is a volume, if you know how to read him." Thomas Edison Houseg Bishop Schoolg House Basketball C2-455 House Baseball C45 3 Varsity Track C6-85 3 House Order Committee CSD 3 Detroit College of Law. MOLLIE SCHUSTER "Souza people are nuz1ody's c'11vu1ies." Clara Barton Houseg Bishop Schoolg Scribo Clubg Business College. IDA SCHVVARTZ "The lzrmd of the diligent shall bear ruin' Clara Barton Houseg Moore Schoolg Glee Clubg Opera Clj. SARAH SENDROWSKY "Song forbids 'z'ictori0u.v deeds to die." Clara Barton Houseg Dwyer Schoolg Opera Clubg Ypsilanti Normal. ARTHUR SERWER "Mtn of fmt' words are oftvzztiuzes Ihr best." Thomas Edison Houseg Moore Schoolg House Football C751 House Track C755 House Debat- ing C859 Physics Clubg 12A Ring and Pin Committeeg Detroit City Collegeg University of Michigan. 55 THE VIKING 5 ALLEN SEWARD L "There is no limit fo his knowledge." Thomas Edison Houseg Palmer Schoolg College of the City of De- troit. LUCILE SHAVER "Stay os you are and be loved for- ever." Clara Barton Houscg Dwyer Schoolg House Track 133, C4Dg House Baseball C395 Varsity Baseball 135, f4Dg House Council C735 Northern Light Staff C813 IZA Finance Committeeg Business College. HELEN SHIRE "'A sweet attractive kind of grace." Clara Barton House. YETTA SHULMAN "Real worth requires no interpreter." Clara Barton Houseg Moore Schoolg House Track C455 House White Page Committee C75 3 House Scholarship Committee C815 Chem- istry Club CSDQ Detroit Teachers College. SADIE GERALDINE SIEGEL "A rwise girl, and fl good." Clara Barton Houseg Dwyer Schoolg Le Cercle Francais. DEBORAH SIEGRIST 'lloyous as morning." Clara Barton Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg Chemistry Clubg Teachers' College. LEON E. SIGMAN "Talent and worth are the only eternal grounds of dzlvtinctionf' ' Thomas Edison Houseg Moore School 3 Cass Technical High School g House Football 5 House Basketballg University of Buifalo. 56 THE VIKING ESTHER SILBER "Let knowledge grow from more to more." Clara Barton Houseg Moore Schoolg Secretary, Scribo Club CSJQ Detroit Teachers' College. HERBERT H. SILVERSTONE "He who is frm in will molds the world to himself." Thomas Edison Houseg Bishop Schoolg Central High Schoolg Varsity Cheer-leader CSD. C7D, - C859 Northern Light Staff C815 Business Manager of Viking C855 University of Michigan. I BEN SINGER "A sound mind and Il sound body." Thomas Edison Houseg Garfield Schoolg House Baseball C63 3 Uni- versity of Pennsylvania. MAX SHOLNICK 1'Rcsol'z'ed to lim' with all my might." Thomas Edison Houseg Dwyer Schoolg University of Michigan. RUTH SLOANE "W'ith a smile On her lipsf Clara Barton Houseg Crosman Schoolg 11B House Representa- tiveg City Collegeg Miss MHSOIIIS School, Tarrytown-on-the-Hudson. ALICE SMITH "A dream of radiant spring elif.: oft enfold her." Clara Barton House, Marr Schoolg Rostra Club C5-SD, Secretary C855 Illinois VVomen's College. MARJORIE SMITH "A perpetual fountain of good sense." Clara Barton Houseg Duane Doty Schoolg Northern Girls' Clubg Vice-president C713 President CSD 5 College of the City of Detroit. ' 4 1 57 T H E V I K I N G ANDREW M. SOCASH "Ready in heart and ready in hand." Thomas Edison House3 Northeast- ern High School3 University of U Illinois. 'Je BEATRICE SOLOMON "The hand that follows intellect fan aclziczwf' Clara Barton Houseg Garfield Sehoolg Northeastern High Schoolg Teachers' College. BEN SOLOMON "He nothing common did, 01' mean." Thomas Edison House3 Moore Schoolg House Track C153 House Baseball CSD, C733 House Basket- ball C8lg College of the City of Detroit3 University of Michigan. SOLOMON complacency that pleases all." Clara Barton Houseg Dwyer School3 Teachers' College. IDA "A PEARL SOLOVITCH "Her mimi hor kingdom is." Clara Barton House. FLORENCE SOLTAR "A maiden demurr, but wise was she." Clara Barton Houseg Garfield Schoolg Alger Schoolg Le Cercle Francais CSD, C6D3 Ellen H. Richards Club C7D3 White Page Committee of House C7D3 Chem- istry Club CSJ3 Detroit Teachers' College. JAMES H. SPENCER "He must, he is, he famzot but be wise." Thomas Edison House3 House Basketball Cl-413 House Golf C552 House Tennis C413 House Football C8Dg Senate C5-81, Vice- President C7j, Secretary C833 Rostra C5'8D: President C753 12A Memorial Committeeg Graduate Editor of Vikingg College of the City of Detroit3 University of Michigan. 58 TH VVILLIAM SPIEGEL 'Poets are born-, but omtors are made." Thomas Edison Houseg Paterson, New Jersey High Schoolg House Scholarship Committeeg House Debating C655 Varsity Debating C755 Viking Staff, News Editor C835 University of Pennsylvania. ELIZABETH STEELEAS' "Thou hast if, ana' fun, ahd fra." Clara Barton Houseg Maury High School, Norfolk, Virginiag Scribo Club, President C815 Girls' Rifle Team. EUGENE STEINBERGER "Hail fellow, 'well met." Alger Schoolg Art Club C4-553 House Track C535 Varsity Track C6D, C75g House Swimming C7Jg City Collegeg University of Michi- gan. CHARLOTTE STEPLER "A sunny temper gilds the edge of lifes blaekest cloudf' Clara Barton Houseg Irving Schoolg Detroit School of Applied Arts. VIRGINIA R, STOPHER "A giggle, a smile, A twirl of the nose, A flash of red, And there .the goes." Clara Barton Houseg South Side Highg Chairman, House Tardy Committee C735 Chairman, Benev- olence Committeeg Secretary, Shat- tuck Club C5-655 President, Shat- tuck Club C733 Vice-President, Shattuck Club C855 Secretary, Physics Club C855 Vice-President, Girls' Glee Club C815 Graduate Editor of Vikingg Teachers' Col- lege. MARY LOUISE SULLIVAN "llf'haf rarest of enchantment.: lllakest thee appear .ro yay!" Clara Barton Houseg Duane Doty Schoolg Golf Team, l92Jg Fair- fax Hall. WILSON SULLIVAN "I'm proof against the ward failure." Vtloodrow Wilson Houseg Long- fellow Schoolg House Track C6-SJ 3 House Football C833 House Swim- ming C8-91 Q House Memorial Committee. E VIKING 59 E VIKIN 60 G ALBERT SUMNER "A good man m'1'0r dies." Thomas Edison Houseg North- eastern High Schoolg Detroit Col- lege of Law. HARRY SUSHIAN "Virtue is the only nobility." Thomas Edison Houseg Parnasns High Schoolg House Football C3-453 All-House Football C753 Detroit College of Lawg Univer- sity of Michigan. NIAXINE SUTHERLAND "Content to Ir! life run its diurnal rom'.re," Clara Barton Houscg Fairbanks Schoolg House Treasurer 165, C753 House President f85g Ellen H. Richards Club Q6-853 Vice- President C755 President 185g College of the City of Detroit. FLOYD SVVEM "Still qzziff lzfv works wliilr others play." Thomas Normal Edison Houseg Central School. HERBERT ROSENSTEIN '24 flzinkw' of fl1inkm'.v." Thomas Edison House. HENRY TALLIS HAvl'T'l'I' gives up." Thomas Edison House. MARTHA TAYLOR "Soft smiles, by human kindness bred." Clara Barton Houseg Garfield Schoolg Alger Schoolg House Or- der Committee C45g Le Cercle Francais C5-65: Chemistry Club 1855 Detroit Teachers' College. T H E HOVVARD THOMPSON "The tuarldlv no lzcfler' if we 'lK'0I'I'j',' Lifvlr no longer if we hurry." Thomas Edison Houseg Moore Schoolg House Football C3J, CSD, C753 House Swimming C155 Re- serve Swimming C3Dg House Bas- ketball C553 College of the City of Detroitg University of Michi- gan. HARRY THURSVVELL "Hr is a scholar and a gentleman." Thomas Edison Houseg Custer Schoolg Der Deutsche Kranz C6D, C7J, C875 University of Michigan. EUNTCE TOBIN "Happy am I, from care I'm free." Clara Barton Hoseg Luther L. VVright School, Ironwood, Michi- gang College of the City of Da:- troit. VVALTER TODD "All fha! I have lvarnfd I have for- gotten, and all that I know I have guvssvd af."' Benjamin Franklin Houseg Engle- wood High School, Chicagog House Foothallg Glee Clubg "San Toy" C7b. N VVALLACE TOMY 'Tlzaracler is higilwr than intellerff' Thomas Edison Houseg Portland School. RONALD TRUMBLE "This manv'.r as true as steel." Thomas Edison Houseg Moore School. BETTY TRUXELL "She was a 1llt1lIlCll brighf and pure." Clara Barton Houseg Fairbanks School: Tridcal Clubg Sweet Briar College. VIKING 6l THE VIKING SYLVIA TUHONEN "Those about her from her shall read the perfect 'ways of honor." Clara Barton Houseg Kenosha High School, Kenosha, VVis.g De- troit Teachers' College. DONALD TYLER "He was Il gentleman frenz .mul lo crown, clean fafziored and' inzperially slim." Thomas Edison Honseg Two Years Reserve Footballg House Baseballg House Memorial Co-n- mittee. VIRGINIA VAN HEMEL "A nzirror of constant faith." Clara Barton Houseg Alger Schoolg Miami High Schoolg Detroit Conservatory of Musicg University of Michigan. LEE VEITCH "llf'lten musing on ronzpanionr gone, We doubly feel ourselves aloncf' Thomas Edison Houseg Palmer Schoolg House Councilg Chairman Book Sales Committeeg House Baseball 125, 145, C65, C853 De- troit College of Law. HAROLD VENNERS "The man worth 'while ix the one who will smile lflflzlen everything goes dead wrong." House of Thomas Edisong Long- fellow Schoolg House Benevolent Committeeg House Order Com- mitteeg University of Michigan. GRACE WAARA "Elegant as sinzplicity, and warnt ar evsta.ry," Clara Barton Houseg Hancock High Schoolg Northern Girls' Clubg Detroit Teachers' College. LOUISE WALKER "Of loyal nature and noble mind." Clara Barton Houseg Florence, Ontario, Canadag Shattuck Clubg Northern Girls' Clubg Teachers' College. 62 T H E V I K I N G ROBERT VVATERVVORTH "Valor and pride excel tlzc'nzseIw.r in him." Thomas Edison Houseg Detroit Country Day Schoolg House Foot- ball f3D, C4D, QSJQ House Track, C3-7Dg Varsity Track Cl-233 House of Representativesg Uni- versity of Michigan. ESTHER VVECHSLER "A fmzdrr heart, ll will inflexible." Clara Barton Houseg Moore School. SAlNI VVEINER "Every brave mlm is a man of his word." House of Thomas Edison WILLIAM VVEISBERG "A wr!!-rzccnmplislzcd youth." Thomas Edison House. BERNARD WEISBERGER "He is an honorable maui." Thomas Edison -Houseg Alger Schoolg College of the City of De- troitg University of Michigan. BIILLER WELLS "Admired by all who kuvtc' lzi'm." Thomas Edison Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg House Baseball C453 Rostra Club C855 Detroit City Collegeg University of Michigan. IDA WEXLER "Be to her virtues wry kind, Bc to her faullx a little blind." Clara Barton Houseg Moore Schoolg College of the City of Detroit. 63 THE VIKING .MARION VVIDMAN Michigan. FREDA VVIGLER honey sauce to sugar." lege. MILDRED VVILL set." troit, DONALD VVILLIAMS "A good man- posxr.v.vrs a Thomas Edison House Heights High Schoolg Detroit School of Fine JOHN VVILLIARISON Nufvhllffifl' 'wa' ham: boon fzvhaf we arc." High School, Marlette, BERNARD WILLS "'A 111-ighfy mon is he." Doty Schoolg House STUART WILSON defy." versity of Edinburgh, 64 Thomas Edison Houseg "A maidfn good, without jwr0tcu.xc."' Fairbanks Schoolg Clara Barton Houseg House Council C3Dg Scholarship Committeeg Cap and Gown Conmiitteeg University of "Hom'sIy rouplvd to beauty is to have Clara Barton Houseg Moore Schoolg Northern Revueg Plays and Players Clubg Teachers Col- "l"i1'tuo is like a rich stone, best plain Clara Barton Honseg M 0 o r e Schoolg College of the City of De- kingdom." Cleveland ,Art Cluhg Arts. maker us Marlette Mich. Thomas Edison Houseg Duane Football' 3 House Baskctballg Reserve Foot- ballg University of Michigan. Good humor is one of the best ar- tzcles of dross one can 'wear in so- Thomas Edison Houseg Duane Doty Schoolg House Swimming C355 House Football C2-853 Uni- THE VIKING IDAWINER "Neither too humble nor too sweet." Clara Barton House, Dwyer School, Teachers College. FREDERICK WINFIELD "Hail fellow, well met." Thomas Edison House, Fairbanks School, Skating Team CU, CBJ, CSD, UD, House Social Commit- tee C6-75, University of Michi- gan. WILLIAM WOODROW "Swift of foot and sure of head." Thomas Edison House, Crosman School, Northern Radio Club, House Football Q71 , House Track 133, C433 Reserve Track Q51 165, Varsity Track UD, CSD, Univer- sity of Michigan. HARRY WOOLF "Vietory belongs to the most perse- 'veringf' Thomas Edison House, Alger School, College of the City of Detroit. HESTER WRIGHT "As full of spirit as the month May." Clara Barton House, Central High School, Bay City, Study Art. ROSEBTARY WURZER "'lfViselv and slotwj they tumble that run too fast," Clara Barton House, Crosman School, Trideals, Georgetown. MARGARET WYATT "Humility, that low, sweet root From which all heavenly virtues shoot." Clara Barton House, Duane Doty School, Scribo Club, Chairman, Social Committee, House Decora- tion Committee, College of the City of Detroit. 65 THE VIKING , LOUIS YUDoW1Tz 1 "A mighty man is he." Thomas Edison Houseg Cass Technical High, College of the City of Detroit. LOUIS ZACK "A most royal soul." - Thomas Edison House, Dwyer , 5 ' Schoolg Varsity Track, House Track, Colelge of the City of De- ytroit. LOUIS 'ZACHS "He has drunk deep from the springs of knowledge." Thomas Edison House, Moore School, House Basketball C3-853 House Football C3-45g House Baseball C4-553 Junior Basketball '22g University of Michigan. MARTHA LOUISE ZANGER " 'Tix good will lmikvs ilifrlliyelzfrf' , Crosman Schoolg Clara Barton House, Northern Girls' Club C6-85g Teachers College. AGNES ZEBORNICK "A yvolwiur girl, of i1lft'HiyL'IlL'l' Ifriglzff' Clara Barton Houseg St. Mary's Academy, Monroe, Shattuck Club C6-855 Northern Girls' Club C75, C853 Secretary C853 Northern Light Stall 1855 12A Ring and Pin Committee, College of the City of Detroit. MANUEL GOLDBERG "S?alu'art and trusty is hc." Benjamin Franklin House, Alger Schoolg House Basketball 115, 125, 1453 House Baseball f25, C45 5 House Track 115, 135 3 Jun- ior Basketball f25g University of Michigan. 66 THE VIKING fx 4 Z 1, Allllllll Marx, 111'esi1le11t 111 the elass. will any l10l'll111l1Clll pass, whieh has servefl me s11 well, 111 the 11resi1le11t 111 the l1L'Xl Qlilllllllllllgf class. 1. -I C1111 31C11l'L'g'l1l', leave the sum 111' 11110 11Cl1l1y, as Zl lllllll 211111 e111'1'i:11'i11g l1l'1lHf. 1111110 111-rs1111,111' l1l'l'Sl1llS. w1111111'1- 111 111111111 as 111 11-I11-1111-11 1115' 1.411111- 1lity is Scotch 111' Swcflish. 1, .lflleii Grimiell, leave llly 11111 111111 l1z1tte1'e1l l1asl1e1l1all sl111es 111 lJ11ris lhllllllllll, May they serve l1e1' as well as they llZ1Yil' me. 1, lfraiilc XX'z1laitis, will my seeming ahility 111 XX'lll 1111-1lals t11 am' 11111111111-1' 111' the swllllllllllg' team wl111 111-sires 11. 1 l'l1lll'l'Y Miller 1111 1101111021111 111V 1Jl'l1Cl.lL'1l1lY llll'Xl1Zl1lS1ll1lL' X'111'1ll11ll1l1'X' t11 "L'l1111'lq" Nlllllilllly, that it may 11115611115 ullilllf'-SlIll'C.H i XY1-. 'lilliltC1lCI' 1111111 111111 l1Cl'l1Zll'll XYills, 1111 will 11111' 1lllS111lil'l1 i1le11tity 111:111vtw11l1e11ple wl111 1111111 as little alike as we 1111, 1. lQlCll11l'f1 l'il'OXY1l, will lllj' clear 11111 glasses 111 the l'11t111'e l1l'1l11l1'C!ll14'l' 111 l'l1e NUl'll1Cl'll Light. llc will 11e1-11 tl1e111. 1. .1Xll're1l liniglit, l1C1l1lCllll1 t11 l,Zllll1Cl' lfry llll' e11111l1i11ati1111 111 the l11el4 which 11111115 111V 1HL'liC1' ll1Q"l't1lL'1', as he has l1ee11 trying 111 s11lve ll I111' tl1e 1ast f11111' years. 1, 1111111 1.011L'1l, the la1l lftllll M1-111i1l1is, 1111 leave lllj' ahilily t11 "lix-1111" tl1i11Q's,is11eeessl11llx' 111' 11therwise l11111stlv 11therwisel. 111 llarry Oclle, Klay it serve '1s the 1leei1li111r turn 1111 his r11a1l 111 lame. , .. ., 1 Wliriam lljllllgllll, lJClllQ' in mv 11s11al stale 111 111i111l. will t11 l1ettv lX1C11l'llCj' 111111 Sister True, my 11111el1-11se1l 1l111'i11e, which they have 111111 1111151 111' the time, Illlyllll1V. 1, 1"l11w:1r1l 'l'l11111111s1111, lJCll1lCI1.1ll 1115' 11111111lz11'1ty 111 211111 w1th the teael1ers t11 lllY "kid" sister. "G12rry.' 1, Maxine Sl1lllC'1'l21llIl, feeling llZ1'1'llL'lllZ1l'ly Q'4'llL'1'1l1lS, will :111ytl1i11g 1 have t11 Zlllyllllily wh11 11111115 it. But try and get it! XYe. 1911111121 211111 lJ11ris 11artl111l11111ew. leave Olll' ahility t11 tell l1lll'SClYCS apart t11 all 11ers1111s wl111 ez1111111t 1111 it as well as we 11111. I, 'l111111 KOVVZII1, will my futile attenipts t11 Zl1'Q'l1C with teachers 1111 v:1ri1111s 1111i11ts t11 1111511116 wh11 thinks he erm use them. 67 THE VIKING I, Rose Duchin, leave my ability to talk in the library without coming within the range of the watchful eye of Mrs. Small to Mollie Cohen, hoping she may get away with it as well as I did. I, Walter Todd, being mentally all right, leave all the dust and debris that has collected in my locker to Turly Van Briggle. I, Hugh Barsanti, being my usual frolicsome self, leave my inane laugh to "Sheik" Murphy to use as a clarion in making his way through Northern's crowded halls. I, Deborah Siegrist, do leave my ability to devour large rations of food in the lunchroom to some poor-individual who doesn't make out so well. We, Lee Veitch and Harold Venners, bequeath the samples of Beech- Nut gum which we have left planted under the desks about school to anyone who can identify them. I, Philip Lewis, feeling big-hearted as ever, do leave my ability to get through Spanish in a little less than six years to Bob Daugharty. I, Clarence Johnson, hereby solemnly bequeath my efforts to give com- mands to the R. O. T. C, to Harry Hesse, knowing that he has great need of them. I, Ralph Houghton, being in a dazed condition, leave my best wishes to the individual who succeeds me as president of the Chemistry Club. I, Christina Muir, will all my near-used bars of soap to the Art Depart- ment in hopes that some more of those odd-looking figures may adorn the halls in the future. I, Herbert Silverstone, bequeath sandy-colored trousers to Palmer Fry. May they help to match up with his newly acquired nickname of "Sandy." I, Celia Levin, leave to the future occupant of my overcrowded locker the knack with which I have managed to stuff my things in. I, Bertha Politzer, will the pleasant task of helping Miss Pulford to Gertrude Lanza, hoping she may have the good fortune to acquire it. I, Ruth Palmer, being temporarily insane Cpossibly permanentlyj, do bequeath to posterity my footsteps on the ceiling of the girls' locker room. I, Louise Pike, do will the trusty "Big Ben" which has persuaded me to arise and come to school each morning to my sister, Frances, providing she sees to it that I am not awakened by it any more. I, Ruth Hintz, will a bunch of stale jokes which were contributed to The Viking to the next Humor Editor fpoor thingj, in hopes that she find some use for them-I COULDNT. I, Gertrude Eib, leave the parking place which my red Jordan occupied on Woodward Avenue to the first person that gets it every day. I, William McMullen, leave my ability to captivate the girls with be- witching looks to Clayton Passage and Claude Ware. I, Robert Kerr, being in my natural nervous condition, will to John Kendall my half of our locker, which I have never used. I. Adrienne Harikian, will to all of my friends everything that they don't want. I, Frieda Politzer, leave the pleasant time I have had at Northern during my four years to anyone who needs it, We, Herbert Melchior and Basil Blaine, before starting for the home for feeble-minded, leave the pens with which We drew most of our cartoons to anyone who can put them to such idiotic use as we did. ' 63 THE VIKING I. Virginia Stopher, in possession of unusual mental faculties, do will my various nicknames acquired on account of my hair to any other red-headed unfortunate who can arouse them. I, Victoria Lawrence, do hereby bequeath my manyf?J volumes of original poetry to the Kinney Club, hoping that they will at least take the time to dust them off once or twice a year. I, Stanley, Barker, will my job on the advertising staff to anyone who can use it. I, Douglas Fuller, feeling generously forgiving, bequeath all my stolen books tb the persons that appropriated them. I, Priscilla Bean, do hereby will my appetizing last name to the lunch- room. May they use it often in feeding the famished "slaves of study." I, Lois LeVegue, solemnly leave my ability to make hats in millinery class to "Peg" Boyle. ' I, George Martin, bequeath my title of "The Fashion Plate" to anyone who can carry it out as well as I have. I, Edwin Forbes, being not quite subnormal, will my useless title of "Duke" to anyone aspiring to be noble. I, Bernice Nostrand, will my ability to swim to Janet Cotton. QNot that she needs it, but she can have it just the san1e.j I, Jessie Malotte, leave to my brother, "Bud," the evidence that it is not utterly impossible to graduate, and the hope that he may follow me soon. We, Walter Colwell and Richard Eberline, do bequeath our good looks and happy natures to any member of the faculty who would like them. I, George Gladden, leave to the next Editor-in-,Chief of the Viking a good job with plenty of work, responsibility, and fun. I, George Hubbell, will all my old bathing suits to Bill Sempliner, so that he may piece them all together and possibly get one that will Fit himself. I, Max Fruhauf, leave my ability to keep a high average throughout the term to some individual who is not so fortunate. I, Fred Winfield, will my tattered and torn collection of school books to John Hirschfeld and Walter Johnston, Maybe they can tatter and tear them a little more. I, Constance Page, leave my skill in distinguishing Hazel Ritz from her twin sister, Helen, to anyone Cteachers includedj having difficulty in know- ing who is who. I, Benjamin Nelson, leave n1y ability both as a distinguished orator and a soap-box lecturer to my brother Harry. I, Ida Wexler, bequeath my talent as a fancy toe dancer fmostly fancyj to anyone who desires it. I, Bernice Gibb, will my pet nickname of"'teachers' shadow" to anyone worthy of the position. I, Lucile Shaver, having a fairly sound mind in spite of everything, will my efforts to collect money for the Finance Committee to the luckless person who is appointed to do it next year. I, Sadie Siegel, leave my exceedingly fine Biology marks to my sister, Mary, providing she thinks they will help her any. I, Lenore Maten, feeling exceptionally generous, will to Caroline May- hew all my old and worn-down lead pencils. I, Vivian Matthews, bequeath my red hair to anyone who hasn't a temper and wants inspiration. 69 THE VIKING I, Bernice Kilander, do solemnly bequeath to Beryl Farr and Jenny Hunter my inability to accomplish anything. I, Rose Honigman, leave to Geraldine Fineman my geometry book, so that she may take the course another term without expense. I, Morris Deitch, never having been in a sound mind, and naturally not having one now, will my remarkable ability to receive low marks to anyone who has use for it. I, Gertrude Bortle, being in a generous frame of mind, will my talent at whistling to anyone who really needs it. I, Eugene Steinberger, being in full possession of my faculties Qmeaning nothingj, will to anyone who may desire it my ability to get through Latin without doing any work. I, Edward Chaffee, leave my resting place on the railing in front of Roosevelfs statue to Earl Selden and "Ed" Smith. I, William McFarland, leave my brains, few though they be, to the Biology Department, hoping they will plant them somewhere and watch closely to see if some rare plant or Weed sprouts from them. We, John Fulmer, Ford Maidment, and Raymond Kiehler, leave to the school our sweet and charming dispositions, as they are the only things we seem to possess that really worth while, I, Orin Jane Bragg, feeling silly as usual, do hereby will my collection of male's pins to Ardis Orton Moran, hoping that she will escape the sar- castic comments of her friends, as I have not. I, Thomas Emery, leave the battered camera which was left me by the last Snaps Editor, and which is more batteredanow, to the next Snaps Editor, hoping it will be still more battered when he gets through with it. We, the class of june 1925, leave behind us a series of joys and sorrows, of advances and setbacks: and take with us only the kindest of friendships and the fondest of memories of the dear old school. 70 THE VIKING 17 l1L'K1." a1g'111'11 111-111'g1' 111Z1L1111'11, '11'111 XYIIVI1 11111 111111 1 111 1111211 1,111-1-11 1S111g11111121 11'1111111'1111Q'11 1111- 111 1-111'11111'1111 111- S11111111L111C11 1115 11111 11'11-1111 131111 111 11111 .X1111 511111110 111111111 51111XY 111111 1111- 51111115 111 1111- 1111111 511111 5c11r11111' 1i1'1111'11, "1 11151 11z11'c Z1 112110 1111111 Il 1411 111 X1111111-1'11111-s, s1-1'1':1111s 111 1'z111-. :g1111 1111-:111-1' Q111' 11:15 111:1111' 1111- 111's1 511111 .X1111 11131 1111 1111- 111'11g1':1111 11:15 L1l'SS1l' X1:1111111-. 7111113 11111 12111111111:111 1511-ls. 11111111-111'1: 111111 1111111-. 1111111 11111 I1 11111111 1111 1111- 111112 111 1111'11' 111L15, X111111' 11l11'11l', 131111111-1111, 11'111'111:111, 111111 1'114Y 1111! 1-51111-1 111 1111- 1'11111'11s 11111 L'Z11'11L'r111j' 11'j'. 1111- 11I111i'1l1Q,'1.1'Zl111, 1.11S11g' 1.1111 1.111X!5, 1111s 1Il11', 15111 5111125 1lAY Y. 511111111-1' 1111111- 1-1'1-1'111111- 511111-KA. 111 1111- 11111'1'1111fs11111 171114 1'1'11-11 11111. "l1.11111 111-191.11 1'111'5111111Q'1l1 1111111 11'1-1'1- 1'1111s1-, 111'1111f11:111', 111111 1x111 1.11111g111g11111'1'11 111.11111 :1 1111x 111 :1 X1'1'X 31111111 11:11 XX 1-1'1- 1X11"f1111'11z11-1. .N11'111'1-g1.1', 1141111 1'111'111, 111111 11 1 11. 171-1111 I11115'L1l1 1111- 111111111 11111111 I11:111'111'1' 1111111 111121 51111-1' 1'111'111-'1 11111 111115111 111111. .X1111 :1111-1' 1111- S111111' 1111-1' :111 15111 111g1-1111-1' 71111 1:1111 111- 11111 s1'11111,11111z111-f, 111C 111111-1, 111111 1111- 111- 111111 .X1111 111 111L'11' 1.1'1C11i1r9, s11:111111'1-11 11Il1' 511111 111-111' '111l1'j' 111-11111 11111111 11111-s. 1111111 s11':111g1- 211111 11111-1-11 111-11-11 11111111-11 was 11'1-11 111 11L'1' 2.1111 j'C111'Q 11111111111 1111111lI1Sl111 11111c1:111111. 511 '111111' 111-1111 1i111L'l'j' 31111011 1111r11' 1111'111c1' 1'1111cz1g111-, ,1,1'CS1111'11 1111-1' 1111- Lucy 5tL111C 1.1-11g-111-. '1Y11111- 111111 111-1' 111 s1'111'11111gg 111011 1111s11e11111s' 11111111-f XYLTL' 1121111-y, 13. lJz1g'g'u11, 1'111JUC1i. 111111 -1:11111-s. 1111- ,I111111s1111s, lX111'12l1l1, L'1r1111-1101-, 111111 11111111111-. XY1f1'1- XYl11'1i1I1Q.' 1111 s11:11'1-s 11 1Z11'g'L' 0:11110 1'z1111'11. Max 111111111111 was 1'll11l1111g' Z1 C1C11CEl1CSS611 .X1111 1111- 11':11'1-s 111:11 110 sells, 111s lJIl11'111'lZlQ'C 11:ss1-11s. 1ist11c-1' 11611 M:11's11 131111011011-11 11111-1-1' 111111cs. 11z1s11 1,1l:11111- 11111st1'z1te11 21116 1'111111cs. lfK1g'i1l' 11611110115 g'z1i11ec1 fume :Ls ll S101-p1ejz11'k A1111 the buss 111 111s job was .1:1'Zll1C1S Black. 71 THE VIKING And speaking of bosses, Marion Boss Was boss of three tea rooms without a loss, And their friend Edward, who has the same name Asa tailor's dummy, won lots of fame. Hester VVright, missionary, had children five, But cannibals hungry left not one alive. A. Acquaviva was a swimmer of note, While Floyd Banasack followed close in a boat. Her coach wes Maiting their friend Louise Walker Had gained lots of fame as a travelogue talker. Gay Dorothy Downey was a maker of pillows, While sailor Russ Erickson breasted the pillows. As an archaeologist, Freida Fink Searched the world for the missing link. May Doherty was coach of a girls' baseball team VVhich over all others was reigning supreme. Anklam and Allen catered to ladies of style. 'Twas said that they prospered beneath For1iune's smile Professor of Logic was Carl Christenson Who always was there when work was to be done. Social secretaries were FilSl1Dl1I'I1 and Crandall, They listened in on the latest of scandal. Atlivaic, Arvin, Veuners, and Brink Made fortunes from sales of a kickless drink. Bentley and Berkley a restaurant run. They make lots of money with no time for fun. Gay Audrey Hanna and Hannah Evo Are sltars in a current musical show. Fred Hewitt won fame as a, builder of schools, While Johnny Leach was a trainer of mules. Joe Madonia's a lawyer fboth shrewd and wise. He wins all his cases whenever he tries. Marilyn Burke and Lillian Bussel As efficiency experts make people hustle. Nettie Briskin, Anne Ginsberg, and Christine Reinvaldt As censors of movies found many a fault. Dick Eberline a socialist with streaming hair Strove in vain to convert Virginia Allair. Both Esther Cragin and Johanna Baker Boasrted to be the better dressmaker. Conney Page and M. Zanger are social belles The kind upon whom old age never tells. Tall Abraham Bizer and wee Bobby Kerr As setters of fashions have made quite a stir, Catherine Carson, Ruth Goellner, and Helen Grey Have been married for years and live far away. Bill McMullen, transcriber of Latin at sight, Saved explorers of Carthage from many a plight. Ralph Houghton's a doctor whose business is slow For all of his patients are living below. Of those who on the screen have made hits Were Mollie Glicksman and Fay Berkowitz. . VV'alaitis and johanneson were Olympian stars, Sumner Jones and Doug. Fuller grew rich making cars. VVith long flowing robes and his hair cut off, A monk, Les Vachon, at the world did scoff. 72 THE VIKING Waterworth, Todd, Collins, and Foote Had passed a law for prohibiting soot. Ed Forbes -is an author. This will suffice. His stories make lots of good food for the mice. Jack Dodds was inspired to write a fine play, And his stars were Helen and Malcolm Day. Charles Abrahamso-n was a bold lion tamerg Eugene Balicki's sign reads "picture framerf' Davidson's business was selling jam 'tartsg Ruth Sloan and Ruth Hintz were breakers of hearts Lucile Campbell won fame by making grape jelly Helped by two smiths and Elizabeth Kelly. In a hospital bed was Evelyn Hall. She had broken her leg in a terrible fall From the 98th floor of a skyscraping Hat Which was owned by George Cheadle and Benjamin Bratt Ohrstrom, Nostrand, Orrick, and Jury Busied themselves in making curry, Waiskergur and Weiner run a hot dog stand Where Mullen sells pop, the very beset' brand.. Maxine Griffin, architect, often leaves out the doors And her houses never have very nrm floors. Vivian Mathews, it seemed, once again had been xx ed They attribute her luck to her hair, which is red. Victoria Lawrence, a poet of note, Has been successful with all that she wrote. Morris Schillerls a reporter whose salary is low But he'd rather write than eat, drink, or grow. "Variety's great but its likeness that wins." Said Donna and Doris, marrying twins. While thus reminising time sped away. The trip was postponed to a later day When there would be time to visit more friends. And so it is that fthe prophecy ends. 73 THE VIKING 74 THE VIKING ssay on Wordsworth By KATHRYN HE.-XRTT -HICRIQ l111ve been few more re111ark11hle poets i11 the lll5lQt,ll'y of the liuglish l1111g1111g'e th1111 XYilli11111 hhvOI'flSVVtll'll1. whose 1111111e for Zll1lltlSI Zl CClltlll'y ll1lS stood for 11ll that is beautiful i11 I1Zltll1'C poetry. No poet ever possessed Z1 more divine eo11eeptio11 of life th1111 he. l1l1'ow11i11g, Keats. 1111tl Shelley must all aekiiowleclge his higher genius i11 Ct7l1l1J1't'l1l'lltllI1g' 11111l clescribing the 111e1111i11g of the great worlcl of nature. It is Vh'OI'ClSXV01'tl1,S f11itl1 th11t there is Il life, a living, hrezttliiiig soul ill every Created tl1i11,Q'5 that tl1e retleetioii of Il living God is present i11 tl1e simplest flower tl111t growsg the winds, the trees, the hills, tl1e hroolqs, 111111 the grass are 11ll 1111i11111ted by this same spirit. To hi111, 11 le11f lmloxviiig i11 the wi11cl 111e1111s the joy of youth. Zllltl the uiifolcliug of ll flower is 11 lllll'2lL'lt' of love. 11111l the Syllllllltllly of It tho11s1111cl forces, 11ll ll11lCtl hy the Clll' of this spirit of God. gXll1Jl'CCiZlfltDl1 of the outwarcl beauty ZLlUllC of Z1 seeiie or ohjeet floes 11111 stiftiee for XYlJl'KlSXYOI'fll. To l1i111 "The 111e1111est flower that grows e1111 give Tliouglits that clo ofte11 lie too cleep for tears." Ile looks llllftl the heart of Z1 flower and seems to l'CllCl the tlioiiglits of the very spirit hy which its life is eoutrollecl. So sensitive is his poetie feel- ing' that Elf the slightest sight or Slltllltl it surges up ill him, 111111 he is eo111- pellefl to write. Ile seizes 1115011 tl1e ll1USt trivial oqqm-1-1-11ee for the exereise Uf l1iS g'Cl1i11S2 the splash of Il pehhle i11 water, the Sttlllltl uf the XYll1tl Illlltbllg' tl1e roeks, the shaclow of Il tree aeross Il XYIll1ilCl'l1lg' p11tl1, e11ll forth his "WilflCSf CCSt2lCiCS"I l1iS prlssiou for heauty 1111cl llIll'l'lllll15' are eh11r11eteristie of hoth l1is poetry 111111 his life. lfor VVU1'ClSXYlIl'Il1l5 pot-try ig 1115 lifp. XYlJ1'ClSXYlll'tl'l'S philosophy of h111111111 life is as time 11s his eoiieeptioii of llfllllftx. lle helieves tl111t 1111111 is not separate from 1111t11re, hut is the "life of l1er life." llis f11itl1 that ll little ehiltl is It ere11t11re 11l1o11t which H'lll'IlVl'll lies," flllfl tl1at it comes "with trailing eloucls of glory l-113111 Goal who is its lltllllffu is 118 cleep-se11te1l 11s his f11itl1 i11 tjoml, The ofle, HlIltll1l2ltlllIlS of l111- llltJI'lZlllty.H which l111s hee11 e11lle1l the rep1'ese11t11tive poem of tl1e lli1lt'lt'CIllll 75 THE VIKING century, describes the growing up and out of the sublimity of infancy. The poet believes that a little child possesses "truths which we are toiling all our lives to find" and is unknowingly a blessed prophet to men who have seen the splendid vision of light "die away and fade into the light of common dayf' He senses deep in his heart the tragedy of this disillusionment, and mourns that, although in youth we possess a pure, divine understanding of life, we must go always striving after maturity, acting our small parts upon the stage of life only to find in the end that we have lost the very under- standing which we seek, He feels, too, that city life tends to destroy this kinship with God, and that only in a return to a natural simple existence can we hope for "permanent joy." Wordsworth's conception of the immortality of the spirit and his com- prehension of nature were the blossom of a seed which began its growth in his early boyhood, years of his life were passed with nature before the final, complete communion of his soul with hers took place, and he became "Well pleased to recognize in nature and the language of the sense The anchor of my purest thoughts, the nurse, the guide, the guar- dian of my heart, and soul Of all my moral being." The description of the four stages of his development is given in the lines on "Tintern Abbey," which are "a thing of beauty and a joy forever" to anyone who reads them. Here is a wealth of deepest phifosophy, divinest thought, and finest poetry. There have been few lines equal in beauty and descriptive power to those in which Wordsworth relates his feelings during the four periods. As a boy he sought out the fields and woods in solitude, and felt a devouring passion for beauty, he must crush the leaves and grasses in his lingers, drink in the perfume of the air, stand spell-bound by the music of a waterfall, and Hing himself 'upon the warm earth in an ecstasy of wildest delight. This "animal enjoyment" had "no need of a remoter charm by thought supplied, nor any interest unborrowed from the eye." It was enough that he could see nature's beauty, no thought attended his companionship with it. But in the second stage, the poet begins to feel a desire for quiet and serenity, he still loves the music of waterfalls and streams, the flowers and trees to him are yet beautiful beyond expression, but in them he senses a something deeper and holier than their outward loveliness. He hears the "still, sad music of humanity." It is neither "harsh nor grating," but it chastens and subdues his former ecstasies, and leaves him in a thoughtful, pensive mood. In the third stage comes the realization of a something still deeper in nature. Not only can she delight and teach him when he is happy, but she can soothe and comfort him when he is sad. He has only to gaze upon a landscape, or feel the wind on his cheek, or hear the song of a bird, and all the "fretful stir unprohtable, and the fever of the world" cease to "hang upon the beatings of his heart." It is in the fourth stage that the real communion between nature and the poet takes' place. Here he perceives that both man and nature are animated by the same spirit of God, that the expression of the Divine is the same in a budding Hower as in a little child. Nature at last becomes the "soul of all his moral being." That Wordsworth, or any man, should have attained to such a depth of understanding is even more wonderful when we consider that few people ever go beyond the second stage, and that many never so much as reach the first, As a boy, Wordsworth was of a wandering nature, but was never averse to study. There was in him a certain melancholy strain, augmented by the loss of his parents and an uncertainty as to his future, which appeared in 76 THE VIKING V his youthful poems and was, in a way, at the root of his every pursuit. Yet he faithfully believed that grief is only temporaryg that hope springs eternal and will in the end rise above all sadness. After the frightful massacres of the Reign of Terror, Wordsworth felt the bitterest disappointment at the behavior of the people whom he had supported both in word and deed. His pessimism appeared in the play "The Borderers," and in several poems. It was his sister, the "exquisite Dorothyf, who helped him gradually to regain his former tranquility. She turned his thoughts back to landscapes and Howers and peasant life, in which he found solace for his wounded spirits. At this time, Wordsworth wrote many of his best poems. It has been said of Wordsworth that in his desire to present the lives and thoughts of the humblest class of people in a "strain of deep poetry" and to give the commonest Hower that grows something blessed by devot- ing real poetry to descriptions and explanations of it, he has become so simple at times as to lose the essence of genuine poetryg but we can over- look this when we know that he attained his aim of bringing the attention and interest of the literary world to the poetic possibilities of nature's least pretentious manifestations. We can overlook, too, Wordsworth's supreme egotism, which Macaulay says surpasses even that of Milton, and which, without the softening iniiuence of Dorothy Wordsworth, might almost have been injurious to his fine poetic feeling. VVordsworth considered himself a "consecrated being," cut out for something other than ordinary achieve- ments. We know that he was extraordinaryg but it is somehow less grati- fying to feel that he was one of the warmest believers in himself. The comparatively small number of enthusiastic admirers of Words- worth is due, doubtless, to the lackrof anything dramatic in his poetry. He is of the calm, meditative, thoughtful type, which requires years of careful study before it can be thoroughly understood and loved. One might spend a lifetime with his poetry and yet be eager for more of it. For even though Wordsworth has gone forever, he has left a part of his very soul in his work. "We men must vanishg Enough if something from our hands have power To live, and act, and serve the future hourg And if, as toward the silent tomb we go, Through love, throuph hope, and faith's transcendent dower, VVe feel that we are greater than we know." 77 THE VIKING The Doorway QFIRST PRIZE, KINNEY CLUB CONTESTj Behold, I have set before thee an open door."-Rev. 3, 8. Out of a dim, drear courtyard, Enclosed by a great, high wall, Gleams a gateway into sunshine, Beckoning, arched, and tall. Out of a cramped existence, Beset with fear and strife, Bursts each new day,-a doorway To a glorious, conquering life ZAIDE I. VOORHEIS Blue A POTPOURRI QSECOND PRIZE, KINNEY CLUB CONTESTQ A treasured bowl of luster blue, The balmy, mythic, midland sea, Calm midnight's lapis lazuli: A child's blue glance of love for you. Shy violets in Spring's new lands, The bluebells with their saucy heads: Quaint larkspur in old-fashioned beds: The veins in mothers' thin worn hands, Blue, winging grace of butterflies, The azure gaze of lovely June, A bluebird's low and tender tune: Forget-me-not-a friend's true eyesj COA MAY STURGES. 78 THE VIKING From the Skies By IQDXYIN FISIIER IFUIQHES 'WHE souncl uf laughter ancl vuices hrtmught une's attentiun tu two small children. who. playing together, seenietl entirely to clisre- gard all the cares and resptnnsiliilities inf life, Such clotliing' as tl1ey wore revealed their little hare linihs. suilekl and hrowii. They were eviden-tly taking advantage uf the hot Sl1ll1l11L'l' sun, which shone hrilliantly froni a placicl hlue sky typical of the north uf France. The dwelling which presiiniahly hcniisecl these little wurlcl-heaters-to-he was a neat :incl well-huilt cottage, such as might he uwnecl hy a prwspertitis p1't1priet11r of a clairy farm. The inimetliate gruiiiifls and uttthtiilrliiigs were well kept,a11cl ftirthcr proofs tif the zealuus- M - -- ,U , .. - '--1-: 1:faairselee'I-ff.-'-I-rf' i-1 . ness txt the own- 15gggQE.::3.aq3:1tj59gsi1g31555.:1?9 15, .- . v a ! 4 1411. Cl s hancl 11 ere 1 - ,-:priggg:,3f?g,:1gg5fg:gf,1g3g.,dsc tgp: - - .. 1'Hw:: trim'-3".fiat-:fE2i'1e :Z-1-i-at lt 1' Q S C11 f 111 fllf' - . . . X ,..-,,',. Jiir, ,o,.9of..g,,.3.,..... waving heltls ul '12:gqi':.f.Q.5:,g.i:5tg5g-gsigqgiigg ' - -'i3fb..-?.'5i'i',"5Z'F--.if-'35 corn ancl grain Y '- - ' .fe'ff:?!Q3f:. 2- 511--":::'.'1-:T-'riiffzi' wh1cl1 SllTl'Ul1llilt'll the h 11 ll s e .X 11.9134 .. ' Jil' - .-Esifft-' small, sleek herfl ,:Ml21fl1M,,,,W' " . . . ' '1 - '-: -. 111 cl il 1 r y cows tl .: l"'flf in hruwserl cmvntent- "ll1T'11'6 l K Yl dglfl' R019 I " ' ' , 1 ecllv ainung the T' ,gi w ill ,WJ ' 17 . , 'V 5 li even lanes of :1 why! -2f,,..1.W ,gglii-,.?li rgl" .' A .- , 4 I? iieH'immm'l L" 1lli11lti'lmllf1i..ai1Yll?:m1ffw lllll c iarc , - The farm faced 11:1 a l11'1bIlfl. sintmth liigliway. wincling its way altvng iimler the gtiiclance of ll rww uf stately ptnplars 1111 either sicle. l,lCtlll'l'StlllC little thug carts userl fur the purpose 111' haiiling' niilk anal tither flnirv prmhicts to niarket in the village Il inile clistant, a few peasants un lrwt, anrl 1111 l'Ck'1lSlLlllIll Illtlitll' clvnstitutetl the usual tral'hc 1111 this thur- 1111e'l1f:11'e. .Xncl thus it w'1s that in the earlv Slllllllwl' HI lUl-l- life lwmkecl guutl tu this peasant antl his little family. Father and sim ciwntenteclly ttuilecl in the tieltl or tenclecl the stuck while graiitliiia anrl Mother Marie kept h1111se ancl niacle lDllttCl' antl cheese, suiiietiines calling 1111 the chilclren. .lean anrl -Iacques. tn cease their frulickiiig' anfl lentl their yuiithfiil energy tu the wtirk. Huw ltvvely the pas- toral heauty iii this scene! llnw heautifiil this family 1111ity and clevtutitml lluw satisfying the eiijciynient as they gather 'tugether at each clay's end! lncleetl, it rlicl nut seein pussihle that Fate cuultl clevise sw nnich niisery and surrnw as lay in 'wait fm' this faniilv 79 THE VIKING We see them again on the twenty-fourth of December of that tragic and bloody year of 1917. A cold, bitter wind blew idle snowiiakes upon the desolate and scarred remnants of a once tidy and prosperous home. The heavy hand of the in- vader had mercilessly and systematically done its devastating work. Ruin l All was ruin! Ruin everywhere! Where once stood trim dairy build- ings, only charred timbers now protruded through the light covering of snow. No sleek herd browsed contentedly in the well-kept orchard. The catitle had long since been confiscated by the marauders, and the once flour- ishing trees were rotting upon the ground, innocent victims of the ax of a ruthless invader. The highway, once so broad and smooth, with its stately poplars, was a mass of ice-filled ruts and mutilated trees, bearing mute witness of 'the passage of the hideous tide of war. The only sign of life was a thin wisp of smoke curling skyward from the chimney. The cottage which had once been so inviting was now nothing but a jumble of shattered and half-burnt timbers. This improvised shelter, the fruit of the labors of Mother Marie and grandma, was built around the stone lireplace, fthe only remains of the old home, It served as a shelter for the women and the two children. The little family had no alternative but to continue to live within the four walls of this dilapidated shack, praying that farther and son, who were fighting some- where in France, might achieve victory and return triumphant to their loved ones. It was Christmas eve. Apprehension and sadness reigned instead of peace and good will. The good mother had with dif- ficulty succeeded in getting together a little food for the morrow. Jean and Jacques had been secreitly hoping that Christmas might bring gifts, as in other days. For this reason, before surrendering themselves to the blissful arms of the sandman, each had hung up a stocking. Not that they really expected good old Santa to visit them, but it made them happier to continue the old custom of the time before the "great awful" had happened. lt seemed to them that some miracle might come on Christmas which would bring back the happiness of former days. Before retiring, the children knelt and asked "Le Bon Dieu" Ito send them all a gift from above, if it were true. as their mother had told them, that Santa would be too busy to visit their ramshackle home this cruel year. On that same night, in another part of France, sounds of greait hilarity were issuing from the mess hall of the -th squad of the English Royal Flying Corps. All through the air depot, which was located in the north of France, appropriate Christmas festivities were being heantily and merrily celebrated. Chief among the revelers were Lieutenants Buxton and Thad- dington, each taking full advantage of the lavislmess of the commissary department, which had borne fruit in the form of a bounteous repast. Just as things were at their height and the men were beginning to enjoy themselves thoroughly, the commander of the post, Captain Renfrew, ap- peared at the door. 80 THE VIKING His solemn gaze cast a chill over the company. "Here comes Trouble himselfg I know it. The Old Man has his eyes on us," remarked Thaddington to his companion. Sure enough! The official walked across the room, and, after returning the salutes of the young offi- cers, lived up to his reputation of being a man of few words by saying: "Take your machine and report for duty over Hill 63." With that he turned and strode away. Half an hour later, accompanied by a party of friends who had gathered together some of the feast for them, the two men appeared at the hangar, fully clothed for -the cold work before them. The food was stored in the rear of the plane, and, after a preliminary examination of the airship, they climbed into the cockpit. The stillness of the frozen night was shattered by the roar of their motor as the small scout biplane sailed away invto the fathomless Heavens. Before reaching the observation point above Hill 63, 'the two adven- turers realized that something was wrong with the plane. The rhythmical explosions of the powerful engine suddenly ceased and an uncanny silence ensued. Thaddingwton skillfully maneuvered the swiftly gliding plane around and commenced a long volplane in the direction in which he hoped the flying field lay. The rapidly swirling snow hissed through the guy wires of the machine. The cold wind relentlessly added more discomfort as it furiously lashed the faces of the men. Their alarm deepened as they knew they must be nearing the ground. Suddenly, as from out of sheer nothing, the earth seemed to leap upward to meet them and the speeding plane narrowly missed crashing into a tree. The landing gear was disabled as they struck terra firma with a sickening jolt. Both men, miraculously uninjured, climbed out of the wreck. After a brief investigation, they found the cause of the trouble in a leaky petrol tank which was now bone dry. Deliberaiting a few minutes, they struck oii' across the snowy fields to an old shack a few yards away. Receiving no recognition of their knock, they gently tried the deoor. Finding it unlatched, they pushed it ajar and peered in. A touching View arrested their gaze, The last glowing rays of a few embers smouldering in the fireplace 'threw a livid light over the counten- ances of four sleepers. Two of them were women whose sad and worried faces were ghastly pale in the weird light, and two of them were children whose faces wore the last trace of a hopeful smile. The aviators, seeing no particular advantage in arousing the restful slumberers, turned to leave. As they did so, 'two long objects hanging at the foot of the children's bed attracted their attention. Once outside, a council was held. Remembering the food their comrades had stored in the plane, they brought it to the house. There was enough for a bounteous Christmas feastg and to this, they added such trinkets as they possessed. Coins, knives, chocolate bars, and rings were placed within the stockings. Then they noiselessly departed,heading for the lights of a village that glim- mered fainftly in the distance. 81 THE VIKING as J! Buck. HX' pu CS. :A ! pu Pretty good Christmas, wasn t it. is U Sure was. replied the other, truclging along through the snow. My Treasure Chest In my treasure chest of memory sweet l've put each thing' in its place, All carefully rilmlmoned and hidden away lleneath lmillows of sill: and lace. :X wee glint of golden sunshine l've put next to the sparkling dew, And it brings back on the rainbow of thought, llriglit memories of days spent with you. XYhen I part the clouds of clowny white dreams, I can see your laughing blue eyes: Your smile is expressed in the new budding leaves And your soul shines pure as the skies, Tlwugli my days may he dreary, in vision I see All the joys uf our spring long ago: .Xnd the dreams that I dream I hide in my heart To carry wherever I go. VICTORIA A. IQXVV RENYE, 82 T H E V I K I N G The Man Without an Auto QWith apologies to Edward Everett Halej By ETHELWYN VANDEVEER T was the third of August. The weather was typical of this season, too late to enchant the onlooker by its increasing vegetable life, but too early to hold the thrill of the harvest time. The dust had accumulated partly from the dirt road. Across from the road lay the fields enveloped in dust. Dust lay on the rolling fields of clover, on the wheat, which was just begin- ning to ripen, on the cornstalks :turning their verdent green to brownish hues, dust was in the air, in short, dust was everywhere, And it was on this road, and on this day that Don Shedan's car refused to go any further. This circumstance called for a tour of inspertiong Don slimbed out to inspect. After observing that a sufficient amount of gas remained, and test- ing the battery, he discovered he was out of water. "That," thought Don, "accounts for the steaming, but I should think it would still go. However, there seems to be no other causef' Now, if it had been anything else, Don could have borne it, but to be out of water! Well, that touched rather a sort spot. That very morning, upon planning to go to Mt. Clemens, his wife had suggested that they wait until a cooler day. To this Don had replied that they were going in an auto. and not with a horse, and an auto does not need water every few mafles. Besides he had to close a deal today or lose the opportunity, Don had made this statement with considerable pride, as it was early in the twentieth century, and he was among the few who had a car. At the present moment Don gazed back on the dusty road which termin- ated at Detroitg the last house he had seen was two and a half miles away. He gazed to the right, but saw nothing encouraging in that direction. "What is the matter?" inquired his wife. Don explained rather grudgingly 'by saying: "The only thing for me to do is to go back to that farmhouse and get some water. Meanwhile you and the children wait for me here." This seemed to be the only plan feasible and it was agreed upon. Down the dusty road trudged Don. After the first mile he stopped to rest, but only to continue again. His sh-oes were full of sand and small stones, he -thought of a certain pious man he had once heard of who in his zeal for martyrdom had placed stones in his shoes. Well, perhaps he did not have the piety and the zeal of that man, but he did have the martyrdom, because there were the stones in his shoes. ' The noonday sun beat mercilessly down, and the dust remained in the air, as if too lazy to settle. Don felt he was beginning to need water als badly as his car. He had covered more than half the distance, but strange to say that did not greatly encourage himg hoewever, at last he reached the farmhouse. Everything was quiet. The shades in the front of the house were drawn as if there were no occupants, but from the back was heard a woman's voice, On following the tiny path which led to the back door, he noticed a shepherd dog lying down and panting heavily. Even the dof, as if affected by the heat, did not offer to rise or bark. Don rapped on the doorg after repeating this process a second time, his efforts were rewarded by 'the appearance of a buxom country woman. . 84 THE VIKING I "May I get some water?" asked Don. "My car is stalled, and in need of water." Immediately the woman's interest was aroused. "VVhat is the use of a horseless carriage anyhow if you have to give it water?" she questioned. At any other time Don would have offered a dozen reasons, but at this time he did not deign to supply one. Pointing to the pump, the woman said: "You may borrow that pail for the water. I'm sorry, but the man with the horses left early in the morning so there's no one to give you a lift." Thanking the woman, he went to the pump. After he had laboriously pumped a pailful of water, he took the tin cup which was hanging close at hand and filled it. He raised it to his lips, intending to drink just a little, as a long walk lay before him. The temptation was too much, he drank it all. "However," thought Don to himslf, "if I am ever going to carry this pail back I must be thoroughly refreshed," and he added as an after-thought, "if such a thing is possible on such a day." With that our traveler started on his return trip, a.nd with him he carried the pail of water. Down the long dusty road he strode, leaving "footprints on the sands of time," but not "Footprints that perhaps another, Sailing o'er life's solemn main, A forlorn and shipwrecked brother, Seeing shall take heart again." As he went, the water slopped from his pail, and blotted them out. When Don had covered more than half the distance, he felt more indisposed than ever. He was engrossed in self pity, and his sense of humor, which at an- other time might have relieved the situation, had failed him utterly. Could he have seen. himself, it might have revived, but, as this was impossible, he failed to realize the ludicrous picture he presented. He did know, however, that beads of perspiration stood out upon his forehead, that his new straw hat was no longer light in color but had taken on a muddy brown hue, that his trousers were liberally spattered with a mixture of dust and water, and last but not least, that he was suffering with an acute sideache. He realized that this was because he had had too much water to drink, but this knowl- edge did not tend to soothe his feelings, nor did it console him to reflect that all this would not have happened had he not stalled his car. At last Don, with the pail half full of water, reached the place where the car was standing. At this moment, much to his annoyance, he perceived two acquaintances, Ed Paton and Tom Shank. The latter was a lawyer for whom he had no special aversion, but Ed Paton he had never liked. A certain self-complaceny and air of superiority was always present in Pat0n's manner and this attitude at this unhappy moment he found peculiarly irritating. The two men were in Ed's carriage, and hailed him jovially. He paused and spoke to them, and then proceeded to fill the car with the water. He then attempted to crank it up, but try as he would he was unable to get any response from the engine. "I wondertif it was really the need of water that was the trouble," pon- dered Don, a thought that did not tend to soothe his feelings. Further dis- turbed by the men looking on, he gave a hnal tug. At this instant, the crank reversed its motion with the result that the blow threw him off his feet. A burst of laughter greeted his fall. which for Don "was the last straw that broke the camel's back." All the anger which had been stilied within him 85 A THE VIKING released itself. Uttering the most terrible oaths, he ended by saying, "I will never own or ride in an auto again." The laughter was checked as quickly as it had broken forth. Every- body stood transfixed, gazing at Don, for this was in the day before Fords were common, and such language was unusual. The silence was finally broken by Ed, who said: "Oh, yes, you say that now, but you know you do not mean it." "Ip certainly do," said Don, who was now thoroughly angry, "and to prove it I will have Tom Shank draw up a contract deeding all of mynprop- erty over to you if I do not keep my word." True to this statement Don had the lawyer draw up the contract, which read after this manner: '4As long as I live I do hereby promise that if I ever own or ride in an auto funless legally compelled toj I will deed all of my property over to Edward Baton at once. I also do give my word of honor to fulfill this pledge." After this document was duly drawn up, two of his older children signed as witnesses, after which the paper was left with the lawyer for safe keeping. The years passed. Don steadfastly kept his promise, and never rode in or owned a car, He never had occasion to fix a puncture, he never stalled in a mud hole, he never rode in an auto busg and therefore he never had the experience of coming from the upper section of the aforesaid vehicle, and, when but halfway down, receiving a jolt which sent all his parcels on ahead of him, and threw him forward three steps at a time. Maybe he did not appreciate all that he esca.ped, but he did know that less than ten years after that drastic pledge the self-starter was invented, and that day by day the cars were getting better and better and more and more to be desired. Don grew morbid upon the subject of the auto. He studied all the new plans for their improvement. At last in his enthusiasm he changed his busi- ness. He became a most successful advertiser for all the improvements characteristic of the best cars in the procession. Although he never rode in the car he recommended to the public, he was sincere in his glowing de- scriptions of their desirability and of their merit Wlieii Don Shedon died, he made but one personal request in his will. "True to the promise made to Ed Paton, I have never since the time of that promise, owned or ridden in an auto. That contract expires with my death. I therefore make this request: I wish my hearse to be an automobile, that I may once more ride in an auto, if it be only this earthly body of mine from which the life has fled." 86 Wigucg N is ovsrrzgii I SEQ wpgmwahcligdo HEHOELMSU QSFIIIQE Lwemwo'r:mgT5'H awE2o5,:wm SEL ,Siam 'Sk Hugmgs : A EFZEIEZ he MEPOWErvlllllllllllaogm ESE meemcgumiz .Eg3o:QNmQ ,gawk .ll4', .A"I",'V. N Emmy 2 mvsgtg ,AVAAVIII 4'l..'... 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H SE as MEESUN uurrvt' Museo mmm? 5:5 .Il4'.AA,... l'A'4A.llI Q rdgwch 4 4A"".'-. .Vh.l..'-4 0 55? QA 23 Allluvlhh mcgogeoow an 2 GCE mb: ""'.II Ilrlltbllllvl X IIIl""" mv E5-5 -alkyl? '..'I..4 4.-AA4 D haw: 2-H .II.II,,'-.' ,,,".""4 G '55 NASH-Nm l'.. IJ Altvllll :w-NEHG EW!-W SE EW Q E :EZIJQLUQW N 'laiiwag G FE EEE E5 M .." :mossy Sggm we S 2:58 :oh 84 .ilttl 'l-'-4A,--" X '..,'h4 X X '.A-'.,A use G uommwgzmwnc gagm mg? IAIAIIUIIQA X l.llA"..l Eacwzgsi Illl , QIAIIVIV, mwiom Egg? xx 5 lIA'hv"44I VERSE PEVEGE 25. -.,-A..l.,-A X I X ..'bA-..., gasp wgxoog llll QE Eiga we 22:5 .AA"- "'4 X baggage? ulluk K .lI.'1I wnsmszmw tons? X WED? he B50 can Dluru I UVAI' I "...A4l'lL-.I.l'A' M5331 IIII. "4lIll -lA"AA"'.I'.'A HV S ME hgwz 4..' X 'hrllt QZEEEMQI -QIII xi DIVVUEUAAVI X 4III""" Bin ESM awww,-:hmmv UE md? S do Qlllr 'VIIA 1 trlbltvlll m 2:2 HN mwgogam M-MESA .l'l.I,I!l"A'44-l I'-'4 E C2 Ewa:-ME A"'I.lI,.4 Ill.'.A"Av H :voor-E on knot? Ill,lAlII." Magnon has Eitmdda 25 EV gmc IREM? N m-wmlziiglmnmcmE Eg M255 wgsownrolm-mmwlmr-:wg M-md U-:om-:E :Ea :QA :vga wana :iAw:m2dbP xnxhh :B 2 gg Fo :ingot EEE: ME NEQEUEEAAAOOEO wig I shnvawhdonvuiiwwis:ESU gg K .V....-.." 44.A4q"' IIVAIUUQ Maw? ggi so initv 'VAI m EE 25552 age Ugg lutvhu '..4. M ..V""A'....4A so has 4....'A-'.4 X ,,.AA an E ive nagging, Q .A,...'4A. W Wg QE EW y X IAIAAlA'. :SEE he wyndam vids .--' I Il..,"... msc! 2: MEQESL ."..'.A.4 ..-4.4l m cg 5 IIII4 Ea -msg Egg we QVAMWH..-Nllwm v,A','A A'.4A 255 EEL-am :kiwi :Q B EEE: uw M52 -EE LEED: X 4.L'.lII- 3 '-l.4,.l M .OE 8-:Eur :0-adggo :EO Som:-WI 3-Leak EMH AA W 2602-4 0562 THE VIKING Notes .on Northern High School JOHN E. TANIS Principal, Northern High School, Detroit, Mich. N writing a review of the current semester's high spots, I think I can properly start with our scholarship records. The average grade for all subjects taken in Northern High School last semester is 78.7 per cent. A year ago it was 75 per cent. The precentage of failure in all subjects taken is 15.5 per cent. Last year it was nearly 17 per cent. In 1923 it was 19 per cent. The honor rolls have never been so large as they have been during the current semester. The reports on North- ern High School graduates for their first semester in college for the year 1924-25 have been excellent. The percentage of failures in all subjects taken by Northern High School graduates who are new freshmen in Detroit City College is 10 per cent, while the average for the city is much higher. No scholarship requirement is necessary for entrance to City College as is the case for other institutions who take our graduates. The.Detroit Teachers' College, where the entrance requirements are the same as those of the Uni- versity of Michigan, reports that no Northern High School graduate failed a single subject during the last year. In the University of Michigan, where a 'large percentage of our graduates go, only 2.3 per cent of all freshman subjects taken were failed. Last year he percentage of failures was 3.6 per cent, Our records in other colleges are equally good. This semester, nine of the graduates of the Detroit high schools were awarded the Phi Beta Kappa key. Of these nine, four were Northern High School graduates. They are Clara B. Lau, jeanne Briggs, Walter Gabel, and Edgar Ailes. Clara B. Lau and Kathryn S. Bennett were granted University of Michigan fellow- ships for the next year. Our new addition is now assured and work will be started soon after july 1. It ought to be ready for occupancy by September 1, 1926. This will mean that for a few semesters at least we can live comfortably and have a day of reasonable length. This is the last semester that Northern will have any 9B's. From now on they will be taken care of by the Hutchins Inter- mediate School and the new Sherrard Intermediate School. The Alumni Association during the last semester has decided to present four honorary medals each year to the graduaftes of Northern High School. There are to be medals for the boy and for the girl who contributes most toward the development of school spirit and student activities. Another medal will be awarded to the graduate who has the best scholarship reocrd during his four years in high school. The fourth medal will be given to the boy or girl who has the best athletic record. These medals will be awarded at commencement time and the recipients may be either of the January Class or the june Cass. This is an exceptionally line action on 'the part of the Alumni Association and will do much to increase the spirit at Northern High School, After several years of effort, we have finally been able to release the Northern High School Scholarship Fund, which now amounts to Sl2,000. Any graduate of Northern who has made a good record may use this fund 'to help him defray expenses in higher institutions of learning. The fund is a loan fund and each pupil may borrow up to S500 for each year at the Uni- versity. Good scholarship at college is a requisite for securing further loans after the first year. 88 THE VIKING Twenty-iive hundred students of Northern heard the inaugural address of President Coolidge on March 4. This was made possible by the installa- tion of loud speakers in the auditorium and in Room 300. The work was done by the Northern High School Science Club. During the current yea-r Northern High School has furnished music for a large number of clubs and conventions and the Music Department has taken part in the annual May Festival that was held in Cass High School. A great many expressions of appreciation have come to the school through the activities' of the Music Department. The Art Department has maintained its line record by winning again the majority of prizes offered in the high school art contests. The Student Council has not been as active as I would wish, 'but on the whole they have done a good piece of work in carrying out the policies established by the councils of the preceding semesters. A In athletics, Northern has done very well. We have won first place in the skating contest for the seventh consecutive year. The girls' swimming team has won the city championship and the state championship. The boys' swimming team finished second in both city and state meets. Walaitis holds the 50-yard national title and the 100-yards and 220-yards free style state records. Russell Smith and Dorothy McWood have successfully defended their plunge records. Our football team tied for first place in the city cham- pionship race, and Vachon, Lewis, and Murphy made the all-city team. Our basketball team did' exceptionally line work under the circumstances, and Marx, our basketball captain, was chosen all-city center. Binkelman made a record of 56 4-5 seconds in the quarter-mile run. Oscar Zemon won the junior city tennis 'title for the second year and was runner-up in the city and state singles in tennis and winner in the city and state doubles. Our golf team is city champion for the second year. A great deal of the success of our teams is due to the excellent support given them by the student body. The present graduating class is the largest in the history of Northern High School. It has a membership of 352 and has been an eminently satis- factory class. Its officers have carried out the class business in a very satis- factory way and the president has established a fine policy by selecting for his committee honor students. The Viking staff has never functioned as well as it has this year and the June Viking should be an excellent Ong, In scholarship and discipline this class ranks with the class of January, 1925, which. in my opinion, was the 'best class ever graduated. 89 THE VIKING Calendar p FROM SEPTEMBER 1924 TO JUNE 1925 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3- Northern's football team was defeated by Toledo Waite. SATURDAY, OCTOBER ll- 'Northern won her first cifty game from Southeastern. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18- Northern journeyed to Cleveland, where she upset all dope by a score of 14-13. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25- Central's strong team was snowed under by the Eskimo gridiron stars, 7-0. MONDAY AND TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27-28- Meeting of the Michigan State Teachers Association. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1- Northern's football team showed Cass how to play football. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8- Easltern gave us our iirst taste of defeat, score 14-7. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1- In a drizzling rain Northern played Northwestern to a scoreless tie. The game was attended by ten thousand spectators. THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 27-28- Turkey and cranberry sauce, potatoes and brown gravy, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29- Highland Park was downed in their first annual griddiron struggle with us. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18- Northern's alumni defeated our baskeltball team. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 19- School dance given by the twelve-A's in gym. DECEMBER 19-JANUARY 5- Christmas holidays. Everybody happy. VVEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28- Commencement exercises in auditorium. 92 THE VIKING MONDAY, FEBRUARY 2- New semester opened. Everybody eager for work. TUESDAY, FEB. 17- Northwestern defeated us in basketball. TUESDAY, MARCH 3- 12-A elections-Marx, pres., G. McGregor, vice-pres., E. Grinnel, sec., Walaitis, treas. SATURDAY, MARCH 7- Northern placed fourth in the city track meet at Northwestern. SATURDAY, MARC1-I 21- Walaitis set a new national record. Northern placed second in the national swimming meet. FRIDAY, MARCH 27- Modern language plays in the auditorium. FRIDAY, APRIL 3- Easter vacation, A great many played golf. TUESDAY, APRIL 21- Northern's baseball team conquered Royal Gal-:'s nine. Royal Oak had 12 runs to our none at the end of the second inning. Final score 22-18. THURSDAY, APRIL 23- Student Council dance, FRIDAY, MAY 8- Annual City May Festival at Cass. WEDNESDAY, MAY 13- School dance given by 12-A's. Russ. White's band. THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, JUNE 18-19- Final examinations for seniors. Many worried. THURSDAY, JUNE 18- Viking out. Some were very curious. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24- Commencement. FRIDAY, JUNE Z6- School closes. Everybody Weeping and-wailing. 93 THE VIKING ll0llSlll0lD ARIS bllllllllllll Detroit, Mich.. May 28. Dearest "Ginn: lsn't it peculiar how often parents are right? I remember Mother tried to get me to take home science while I was in Northern, but. no, that was too slow for me: of CUIIYSC l k11ew best! Now, how Yllillly times l have re- gretted it! .. Vkihy only the other day I was l1CZll'ly fv mortilied to death. Tommie, niv husband. i f 11111 4 te ep loner tiat ie. was iringmg a ,guest ,.. home tor Cl11llICI' XVlfl1 llllll. lsn't it like a f Z V' 'JZ '- ' 1 Q at f -' man to forget that lhursday is the cook s day out? 'lilI1I1klI1,Q' it XVUlll4l please him. I I ordered a nice, thick steak and some Illllbill- K g rooms. It seemed so easy to cook the way our maid did it, that I was sure l could do it. .Hut when Tommie came home I was on the verge of tears. The steak was ruined: iff' I was des ierate. However. Tommie, clever W 1 1 man, hel red me out as he always does when gg, , . . . -. . It comes to practical things like cooking, ca A first aid. and general liousekeepingg You will probably remeinber that l laughed at and teased the poor bov for taking the home craft course at Northern, but, you see, he was only playing on the safe side. I wish that l had looked forward to the future. like l1ad a delicious dinner that night and our guest complimented Tom on having such a wonderful cook for a wife. I blushed with embarrassment. You can well believe that since 'then I get out all of VVUIIIINICFS notes and cooking' books and, with him as a teacher, am studying' for all I a1n worth. Of course, learning in such a way is not as good as if I had taken the course in schoolg still, it is better tllilll nothing. ' I.ove, MARY. If S.+'-lililll has exquisite taste in selecting room furnishings. That was developed i11 the home craft class also. T MILLINERY DEPARTMENT Ill? girls who are meinbers of the class in millinery have become verv enthusiastic about making attractive hats which are appropriate forr various types. Following a discussion about the three main tvpes- Cathletic, ingenue, and dramaticj - the girls design and make hats which are particularly becoming to tllelll. It is possible for them to buy good materials for these hats, which are much less expensive thilll f Y . S99 95,-G: - 1 I . sf: s. those ready made. For example, the felt hat which Nm:-Q IS sketched here, cost 31.37. The lJ1'1T11 is bo11nd around the edge with gros-grain ribbon and the How- ers, which are made of felt, are bound in a similar ' manner. If this hat was purchased ready made, it wo11ld cost at least 310.00 94 THE VIKING Clothlng Budget for a Hlgh School Glrl-32 50.00 Per Year C0mDiled by the Advanced Clothing Class of the Household Arts Department OUTER CLOTHING No. No. Cost Cost needed on hand ready made home made : Coats Cwinterl .... ., 1 1 ............... ....,,......... f lspringj ......... .. 1 0 025,00 15.55 U . .- Suit-Spring ...,..,. 1 1 .............. ..........,.., A Sweater ..........,........,. ...,,,............. 3 2 1 U 3.00 1.00 6 Dresses- ' 'Q-' NVool for school ............. :ez 1 2 ga 20.00 16.80 "" , VVash Voile ....,,...... ,.,. .,... 1 0 1 QD 12.00 7.50 ' Wash linen .....,..........,.,...., 1 0 1 QD 7.00 3.00 Wash cotton crepe .,,,. 1 1 Q11 5.00 , 3.00 Wash gingham .......... 0 2 ........ ...... ,........... . . . Afternoon wool ...........,. 1 1 .....,......... ,,..,...,...... Afternoon silk .,...,... 1 1 1 Cgl 10.00 1.13 Evening ,..,,,...,..,. . ..,...,.. 2 1 1 gp 26.00 10.00 .ff Wool skirt . ,,.,........ ,,..,..... 2 1 1 Q1 8.30 4.65 ' I Blouses .....,..,.... 4 2 2 up 5.00 ' Hafs-Fall ,... 1 0 1 QD 5.00 1.00 WVirlter .,... 2 0 1 Q2 7.50 3.50 Sunflnler ..... 1 0 1 5.00 21.00 ' Sport ............................. 1 1 ............... .............. Shoes- VVinter-School .... 1 0 1 Q2 6 150 1 Qi' 0 00 Dress .....,, . .....,.. 1 0 1 fu 5.00 1 64' 0.00 ' Summer .....,..... 1 0 1 qu 5.00 1 mf 11.00 Sport ...., ....,..... .... ..... . 1 1 l x 1 04 5.00 1 Q. 0,00 Bedroom slippers ......,.,, l 1 ...,,,,,. ..... ............... Goloshes ............ .......... 1 0 1 Q 3.50 1 Q11 3.50 Rubbers ...... ........... ..., . . . 1 1 .,,............ ...,,,,,,... . ., Stockings- Silk ....,.... S 2 6 01 10.00 6 G11 10.00 TVool ,,,,, Ii 2 1 UI 2.50 1 CGI 2.00 OO Lisle .,.. . 2 2 2 01 2.00 2 Q11 2.00 'V GlovosA Sale Winter 2 1 1 Gi 3.50 1 Gi 1.00 Dressed In Summer . as 1 1 Q1 2.50 1 Q11 2.00 Bad Taste 1 Q! 1-19 1 Gi' UW For School Total .... ,......., .......,..,,,,,..,. ....,. ,,.. . . , ............,,,.. 5 201.20 s144.0N U N D ERW EAR Kilut of Si'2lSO111 Union Suits fwintvrl 3 1 Z Q1 5.00 4.00 fUut of seasonl Vests-Silk ..,,. ......... .. 2 1 1 GI' 1,110 1 KD 1.50 1521195 Vests-Lisle 5 " 3 61 1.50 Z1 611 1.00 Rloorners .. ..... ..,, . 1 2 G1 3.96 2 Gr' 1.10 Comliinatilzns ...,.. .. .1 J 1 Gt 2.05 1 111 1.2111 l'rim'ess Slipf- Silk ....,.......... . ...... 2 1 1 611 3.914 1 Gi 2.25 Cotton ........,. .. 2 1 1 Gi 2.08 1 Gi 1.00 Nightgown - 07' 1331311133 5 ll 2 W 3.90 2 Qi 1.1.1 Rath Robe .... 1 1 ......... ...,.... .,.. Kimono. ..... . 1 1 ........, .,,....,., Total ........,...,....... ..,. ,, ,.,,, .,,,. ..,.. ..... 2 1 1 .ms 5214.011 1 ACCESSORIES - Umbrella ..... 1 1 ........ ...... ..........,, Belts ............. ......,...... 3 2 1 GF 1.50 1 G17 1.00 1521191 Collar and cu1'fs,..,.. 2 l 1 Q11 1.50 1 QU .75 Neckties ...........,,.. . .....,. 4 E! 1 G11 1.00 1 U -'HJ 1521101 Hair pins ,.....,., . 1 hox 1 box 1 VCD .25 1 Q .25 Tooth brush ..... 4 1 3 Q 1.05 3 Q11 .75 tSalel Tooth paste ...... 51 0 3 G11 .63 3 Q11 .63 Talclllfl .... .......... 1 0 1 H .50 1 U1 .63 Compacts 2 0 2 Q 2.50 2 QD 2.00 1SaleJ Beads .................... 3 2 1 Q0 1.00 1 QD .50 1Sale1 Handkerc-hiefs ..,.,.... ., 12 6 6 611 1.50 6 Q .90 lsaleb Total .,............... 5 ................... ....... 5 1.12 57,91 Qfessed In Cleaning and Repair ........, 311.42 511.42 ood Taste TOTAIA .................. ....... s 250.00 5111.40 For School 95 THE VIKING 96 The Library HE Library, in itself, isa world of wealth. Its immense collection of material is there for the asking. Northern's library has always been a part of the school, but now it is a part of the students themselves. Last September a library class was formed and it was very successful. Anolther class was added in February, which has proved its worth. The library term consists of two semesters or one year. Only the students with an average of eighty-five may enroll. One period a day of actual work and one period a week in class is required, Five hours' credit is given for aj year's work. ' The important looking students in the library are the students who compose the staff. The boys that do the general work are our pages. Next year we hope our highest ambition will be fulfilled. That is to be able to have the students in the library for leisure reading as well as for reference work. The room and convenient means of seating are limited in our present location, but once moved up to 300 we hope to accomplish won- ders. The library staff asks for Ithe hearty co-operation of the students in obeying the rules of the library. In our new room we will need this more than ever. The staiT's one aim is to supply the student with the material wanted. We will do our part, with your help. - The library staff: Gittle Becker, Dorothy Crampiton,.Bessie Pevin, Jennie Ruggerello, Katharine Schelbe, Evelyn Scott, Ruth Wohl, Florence White- lam, Grace Alu, Pauline Greenfield, Isabelle Herath, Zena Koss, John Rosen- zweig, Elizabeth Rowland, Mary Sirivaitis, Paul Waltz, Margaret Toth. Mary Tuljus, Sam Jacobs, Harry Thomas, and Raymond Sokolov. 97 T H E V I K I N G Modern Language Department HE Modern Language Department, under Miss Gretchen Lutz, 11215 had several interesting events during the past year. There have been a few delightful lectures by well-known authorities on the French lan- guage, and a program, given in the auditorium of :the Northern High School, consisting of three playsg one in German, one in French, and one in Spanish. These plays were put on by the modern language teachers in the high schools of the city. The first of the lectures was given in November by Count de Vimes, of the French Institute in the Stalte College, Pennsylvania, at Northwestern High School, and was attended by the more advanced French students from all over the city. He spoke very entertainingly. The next lecture was given at the Woman's Federation Building in February by Mademoiselle Marguerilte Clement of Paris. This was also well attended by the more advanced French students and others. Mlle. Clement talked in a clever and well-versed manner of the French customs in contrast to those of the United States. Everyone was delighted with her subject and her method of presentation. She painted a vivid picture of French characteristics and customs, and also of a foreigner's impression of America and the Americans. M. Fougeray, of the French school at Middlebury, Vermont, talked to the French classes at Northern in March. His diction was easy to under- stand and his gestures, as those of Count de Vimes, were highly explanatory. He demonstrated to the students where their mistakes in pronunciation are made and told them how to correct them. He also said that those mis- takes are the very ones so many Americans make. It is by them that Amer- icans are recognized 'by the French people, This sort of recognition, he assured the students, is fthe very bitterest that an American can ever ex- perience. - It is interesting to know that M. Fougeray has made a great many phonograph records, some of which are being used in the beginning classes in French here at Northern to correct pronunciation and to enable the stu- dents -to become accustomed to hearing the language spoken, The advanced classes sent their names and addresses to France and are now corresponding with French people studying English in France. The Modern Language Departmenlt feels that it has had a very profit- able and interesting year and, with the excellent co-operation of its teachers, plans another year just as valuable. 98 THE VIKING wr 2' HT' ogy ca - '- It r,t'70 ,yIv 1 1 sl X I I, lm 'T ? W my 4 -J ffiif n-f, ' ' ' Q V59 Qf h ' 5 7' i f i-:viii . Y xl I , xxx: N f miffli-:im Wifi. u J if A A. I . . .13 'R' an aw -o . , .-XRMONY CITY, broadcasting from the art studio of Northern Iligh School." 'fbltation C-O-L-O-Rf' "We are happy to have with us today an animated speaker known as .X. N. Artist. He will give you a short talk on a subject that has interested him since 'the world began. This man claims that he has managed to retain long life from the stimulation of surrounding color." Mr. Artist: Good day to all the merry sunshine listeners! Imagine the earth as black. the sky a bleary white. with no color on land or sea. lt would be a ghastly place indeed in which to live. Irlow could such a world be? Perhaps you have never realized how monotonous a land withuut Color could be. Every day of your life you ough't,to be thankful for color. Think of the singing, light-hearted children absorbing the warm rays of the sun. These children are happy because the sun appears yellow, and its extending. healthy rays carry with them the warm, cozy feeling that yellow always displays. Children would be happier on a rainy day if they knew about the lovely soft colors sparkling from the steady downpour. Do you appreciate the mystic feeling of the bright reflections from your red stoplights, lamp- posts, and flashing signs on the wet payments at night? They are lots of fun. I am an old man, but a gentle ride on the walter at night never causes any fears, for the flickering of the high-lights on the shimmering, spraying waters makes me forget the difhculties of life. Color is elusive! lt has variations and vibrations, and no one knows what revelations are in store for us in the color realm. Notice the tone of the soft grcyed violets with touches of blue, green. and yellow. There are rooms that give us an unhappy feeling because they are discordant in color combinations. Some colors have an irritating effect upon all personalities, and people of responsive t61111JCI'Z1ll'l6llll.S have been known to faint when exposed to a particular hue. Next to food, color is the most necessary element in life. During the Great VVar the thousands of soldiers might have gone mad from the lack of color on the barren fields had it not been for the ingenious "make believe" flower beds made of painted cinders. These cheerful bright spots helped to preserve sanity. Today the architects are making office buildings more appealing by adding touches of color to the monotonous grey walls. Remember when you set a table, arrange a bouquet, plan a garden, hang a picture, or write a letter, you are a designer involving color. VVhen you build a garage or a factory, decorate a shop window, or purchase clothes, you become a designer, and through your selection you show your ignorance or knowledge of good taste and color. Station C-O-I.-O-R signing off. 99 THE VIKING 100 I THE VIKING The Reserve Officers' Training Corps HE R. O. T. C. of Northern High School has many accomplishments of which it may be proud. lt is scarcely necessary to narrate its early history because it would be only a mere repetition of facts with which we are all familiar. Capt. Lloyd W. Biggs, of the United States Cavalry, who left Northern last June, will long be remembered in the military life of this school. It was under his supervision that the unit became nationally known. The spirit of success seems to have become a permanent quality of the unit, for, in all forms of military competition, Northern has never failed to take a high place, In 1922-23, the R. O. T. C. at Northern was selected as city and national honor school, The next year it took second place, losing first by only a few points. Third place in National Rifle Meet was captured in 1923. In 1924 the military unit easily took first place on field day. The same year the rifie team, which consisted of Captain Johnson, Captain Knack, Lieutenant Miller, Lieutenant Barker, Sergeant Sanders, Sergeant Henry, and Corporal Cutler, won the Hearst Trophy. So far in 1925 the rifie team has won fifth place in the Corps Area Rifle Competition Meet. The team was composed of Captain Johnson, Lieutenant Miller, Lieutenant Hesse, Lieutenant 1-Ierman, Sergeant Rachelski, Sergeant Swartz, Sergeant Sanders, Sergeant Hall, and Private Grant. The cadets making the highest score were chosen to compete for the Hearst Trophy. Again the commissioned officers showed unusual skill as marksmen, and furnished three of the necessary five contestants, Captain Johnson, Lieu- tenant Miller, Lieutenant Herman, Sergeant Sanders, and Sergeant Swartz. The results of this competition are not yet known. The targets have been sent to Washington and we are now confidently awaiting the decision. Military training at Northern is not given to the boys only. A girls' rifle team has been organized, and meets with other schools are being ar- ranged. Lieutenant Hesse has been appointed range officer, Our R. O. T. C, is proud of the fact that in 1924 Beatrice Tolle was appointed sponsor for the company, receiving an honorary commission as colonel. At the same time Frances Smith was made sponsor for the band. Even the work in the grade rooms has been stimulated. The Fidelity Cup was offered by the R. O. T. C. to the home room having the largest enrollment of new cadets. It was won by House 324. This summer the Citizens' Military Training Camp for this corps area will be held at Camp Custer. A club is being organized at Northern High School to attend this camp as a unit. All of the members will be quartered in the same barracks and assigned to the same company. The object of 'this arrangement is to create school competition and promote a spirit of fellow- ship among the boys. In September, 1924, Northern was fortunate enough to secure Lieutenant I. Q. Herndon, a gradualte of Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Under his efhcient guidance our R, O. T. C. is continuing its excellent work. Each day's practice is bringing the organization nearer to perfection. Regardless of the fact that our teams have lost some of their ablest men through gradua- tion, the earnest endeavors of the pupils and instructor have rapidly atoned for their loss and we are eagerly looking forward to new victories. Lieutenant Herndon and his staff of officers wish to express their sincere 'appreciation to Mr. Miller, Mr. Tanis, Mr. Powels, to the house principals, and to the teachers for their splendid co-operation. 101 BOYS! GLEE CLUB GIRLS, TRIO 102 PHE VIKING THE VIKING - "" 1 ' V .SYJP-ii' IT:-. -. 5 .- .Inav-3 I Q.-'I is AI... . .- -J.-.If , , f ' "fbi--1:55a - "--,- -"' . 1' i i f if l .- -:::....- '- .-i' it W5 -is " ' - ----- -'-" " V .. ' qw yf-wfr. 1, M151 ,Nfl -1- - , Jef, : 'A di 1 -4, 7 gg- ..:.:-yi.. MJ M I '7' 'il li -rw-425:-f' ft -' N L. l ...f X34 I la fl 'I I ,dd -'Zi' :':'v:: , PN fy 'I QF fri fg ,f yi -Q ,lf .- 5 , ', Y Ax. Mt I Wie? ii ilfilkc?-Qi 4 Jft.-fflNv'. iWM"if 4655715 ,L milf, Yoitwfi r.,.,mna.' :UZ pa'uawlmrw:.tewJ0mtefwnraQ,lii.qiil2.i S is customary with progressive organization, the Northern High Slchooi Music Department, under the direction of Mr. .Xrthur ll. Searle, has achieved new honors in its field. The end of each year brings a realization of greater acciimplislimenvts obtained through close observation of past performances and application of new ideas to bring about a superior product. Even to the outsider it is evident that this department has forged its way into :the front rank of high school organizations. The Girls' Chorus and Glee Classes, under Mrs. Scare, enjoyed a much larger membership than usual. lirom this group Mrs, Searle organized a Girls' Trio and worked with them several days a week. The popularity of this trio was well deserved and 'a tribute to their unusual tone quality and pleasing personality. These assets, coupled with the line arts of phrasing, balance, and precision, artistically molded by Mrs. Searle's coaching, resulted in a truly finished ensemble. The Boys' Glee Club was augmented to about thirty members and the standard of work was much higher than ever before. For the first time in its history this class was organized into a club, which functioned apart from the class. Mr. l.aGassey is anxious to bring ithe total membership of this class up to about sixty boys, and the outlook at present is very encouraging. Miss L. Engstrom, the accompanist for the clulb. is the latest addition to the faculty of fthe Music Department. She is a very line pianist and her work in the Glee and Chorus classes has been a great factor in obtaining better results. Under the direction of Mr. Paul VN'eiland, the Band has showed marked improvement and is now on its way to the top. Taking advantage of a much larger enrollment than ever before, he has established an improved sysitem, which bringing the necessary results. The opportunities offered by the band are unlimited. It is now possible for a student to learn any band instrument under a very capable and ex- perienced teacher, free of charge. This semester the Orchestra was organized into a club and a new system of student control was successfully carried out. Much time was saveid and an improved spirit of co-operation was evident. The concertmaster this rear was Louis Jaffe, and Carlisle Campbell was president and assistant to'Mr. LaGassey. 103 THE VIKING The Northern High School Music Department was well represented in the annual May Festival held in Cass Aud-irtorium, May 8, 1925. A large group of girls and boys from the chorus classes and nearly twenty-five players from the orchestra comprised Northern's contribution to this great event, which was the most successful of its kind ever held in this city. Mr. Searle had complete charge of fthe entire program and it was a model of proficiency in management. Even to the smallest detail, noticeable, per- haps, only to those experienced in such things, the program was carried out with clock-like precision. Mr. Searle was supported by a group of very competent assistants. Cincinnatus They found him plowing in the field, Those men who came from Rome, They gave to him an ax to wield And bade him leave his home. Then Cincinnatus left his plow, And in the shafts the horses, He wiped the sweat off from his brow And led the Roman forces. In sixteen days he'd freed his men From peril that assailed them, He led them 'gainst the Aegean. The foes? He soundly whaled them. Although he could have ruled their ways As dictator, with ranting, He gave it up in sixteen days And got back to his planting. S. K. MOE. 104 T H E V I K I N G The History Department DOUBT very much if you gentlemen read my Commentaries enough," broke in julius Ceasar, rather annoyed. "Yes, yes," exploded Napoleon Bonaparte and Queen Elizabeth simul- taneously. "Let us not quarrel. Here, listen :to this rare bit of humor," interrupted the voice of Abraham Lincoln softly. And old Charon smiled grimly as he ferried the four world-famous shadows down the River Styx. Following an outburst of laughter, Lincoln said: "As representatives of the four periods of history taught at Northern High School, I think :that we should compare notes on our impressions of the work of that institu- tion." "Yes, that's a capital idea, but remember I could have licked Wellington if I only had had one scout airshiptn "Hush, Nap, le-t Father Abraham continue," intervened Queen Elizabeth, "As I started to say, Ceasar is the outstanding figure of the World History group, Napoleon, the star of Modern History, Her majesty, Eliza- beth, England's best, and I was chosen as one of the most famous American characters," continued Lincoln. "Yes, that school cervtainly has four years of history taught in an in- structive and interesting manner by an efficent staff. The work covers World History, Modern History, English History, and American History," added Ceasar, thumbing a worn copy of his Commentaries. "It is wise that the department head, Mr. Simpson, makes fthe courses, particularly American History, so similar to the college work, as it prepares the student for the avalanche of library work which is showered out by the Universities," commented Napoleon. "just one airship-" he groaned, still brooding. "Silly," scornfully said the Virgin Queen. "Gentlemen, here is a bit of logic which I thought out for myself. "American History as taught in the eighth grade is learned and absorbed by the students as mere fact, but American History as -taught in the eleventh and twelfth grades is learned not only as mere fact, but the majority of students see the human psychology hidden therein. They see and Often feel the emotions felt by the peoples studied. They realize that wars are not fought purely by, chance but that they are caused by underlying forces. Their more matured minds grasp the truth of history." "Wise words. 'Lest we forget,' let us ponder them," remarked Ceasar. "History repeats itself?" eagerly burst out Napoleon. "Yes and no. It does, but I was going to say that those civics and economics classes fit the student for a much better citizenship." "The courses in World and American History are the ones most stressed as they are both compulsory," offered Ceasar. "Gentlemen, we have arrived at our destination," droned the voice of Charon, and Cerberus howled a dismal welcome. EDWIN FISHER FORBES. 105 T H E V I K I N G The Student Council URING the last of January, the members of the Student Council were ushered into their new offices by the retiring members ot last years council. Every representative except 'Stanley Barker, who has served two successive terms, was new to the duties thrust upon him, The first half of the term the progress of the governing body was hindered by the failure of the president to perform his duties fully. However, before Easter the executive of 208 resigned from his position in favor of the vice-president of his house. During the next few weeks, Barker acted as temporary chair- man, until, on the first day of May, Christian Koerner was elected to the executive position. 'Within two short months, he has proved beyond a doubt that he was a man capable of holding the office conferred upon him. May Doherty was made scrilbe and John Leach handled the cash. Unusual credit should be given to May for her eflicient handling of the secretarial duties. The Northern Council has always striven to place the governing power more fully in the hands of the student body. Although it has not succeeded to the extent it expected, it has taken at least one step nearer to the goal that the Red and Blue will reach within the next few semesters-absolute democratic government operated by the students, for the students, and securing the whole-hearted support of the students. In March the iCouncil was called upon to promote the drive for the Near East Relief' Fund in the school. With the aid of the teachers of the English Department, the need for the fund was impressed upon every stu- dent in the building. On April 5 and 6, Ellen Grinnell and John Leach represented the North- ern Council at the First Annual Student Council Convention at Ann Arbor. After the Easter vacation, the Button Drive for spring athletics was pushed to the limit., With Leach as publicity chairman, Northern sold more buttons than any other school in the city. However, the rallies held on April 14, over which the house presidents presided, did more to push the 'button sales than anything else. . Three dances were given by the Council that proved gi great success, but by far the greatest achievement of the year was the school picnic held at Bob-Lo, june 20, with Northwestern and Southwestern. The program committee, composed of Maxine Sutherland, chairman, May Doherty, Ellen Grinnell, and Stanley Barker, publicity manager, worked in conjunction with the 'oflicers of the Alumni Association and the committees from North- western and Southwestern to put the event across, Contests of every de- scription, prizes, and barrels of fun marked the schedule of the day. Every member of the committee labored without regard for the time spent in order to end the year right. They were repaid for their toil 'by the mammoth success of the program. On the first of May, the 9B representatives of each house met and elected Marion Madanes 9B representative of the school on the council. Every member this term, no matter what office he or she has held, has always worked for the ultimate good of the governing body. Besides those already mentioned, Helen Richards has executed her duties in the best pos- sible way, and Fred Winfield, although he was not on the council long enough to accomplish much, did everything he could in the time he did serve. The members of the council this semester, which is composed of the president of each graderoom, were: May Doherty, 207, Stanley Barker, 324g Ellen Grin- nell, 2195 Christian Koerner, 308, Helen Richards, 300, john Leach, 317, Maxine Sutherland, 307, and Fred Winfield, 208. 107 THE VIKING g House or THOMAJ E, ,I 2' , . E "'- 11: ...,, gwmttfi l. - - tg-5HmlaA,i31Ows """' :W S each year rolls by, as each senior class graduates, and new groups of freshmen enter, many new achievements are recorded in the annals of the llouse of Thomas Edison. The semester just concluded was no exception to the rule. and there are many things that 208 can boast of. In athletics it was one of the largest contributrs of varsity men. From 208, came Wlm. Yanoff and l. Toporowski for varsity basketballg on the swimming team. Frank NK'alaitis. W'illiam Sempliner, Milton Taupe, jack Rohn, Dolf Taylor, and Comstock Russel came from 208. The fact that these men were on the varsity teams seriously crippled the house teams. but nevertheless 208 provided some strong competition. The student council functioned effectively this semester with Lester Yachon, president, and Fred Wlinfield, Milton Taupe, Wfm. Van Dusen, Albert XVilliams, and Gerome Rothenberg as his assistants. 208 also inaugurated a system of self-government, in which certain members of the 12A class were in charge of the graderoom each hour. This system of government left the graderoom entirely in the hands of the student body and proved to be a highly successful method. This year, the graduating class following the policy of its predecessors. presented the graderoom with another set of books. Eventually 208 will have uite a librar f of its own. fl 5 In scholarship 208 was good, not the best, but well among the leaders. In everything the house of Thomas Iidison is one of the most consistent, hard-working graderooms, continually in the lead. and making everv com- pleted semester another semester of success. 109 THE VIKING .... ...., . . I at E - ..."' f llflll at C Q 5 k LCG OI115 if N .. ,i I N February 1, House 207 started with its usual order of promptness and systemg and, with the aid and advice of Miss Alice M. Corus, many things have been accomplished. During the second week of the semester, officers were elected from the 12A class, with the following result: president, May Dohertyg vice-presi- dent, Gertrude Bortelg secretary, Orin .lane Braggg treasurer, June Davis. The 12B class also organized, elected for president Edith Cookeg secre- tary, Esther Bedesong treasurer, Mollie Cohen. The girls of the house have been very active and have done much in the way of co-operation. The following girls are to be commended for per- fecting duties assigned, to them in an excellent manner: Fay Berkowitz. Ruth Davis, abscencesg Vera Blacka, tiling: Helen Brown, lockersg Evelyn Altshuler, Lillian Bussel, Leona Clark, house assistants. The committees have been active and have each done their part to improve the room and the spirit of the girls. The house was very glad indeed to welcome back into its membership this year Lucille Campbell, who for the last two years has been attending Sacred Heart Academy, Fort Wayne, lndiana. She was appointed chairman of the decoration committee, and has made the room very attractive by her artistic designs. Much credit is clue to Louise Cody, chairman of the athletic committee, who took charge of all athletic affairs, including the spring sale of athletic buttons. The social committee was composed of Ona Barrie, Ethelyn Alt- shuler, Laura jane Bowman, Arvella Tapman, and Marguerite Bohmuller. The May party was a great success. lt consisted of a farewell enter- tainment to the l2A's and a program held in the graderoomg a dance in the gymnasium followed. Mary Gamble House had a large honor roll each month, Dorothy Arms and Gertrude Drew leading with 23 points each. , Miss Corus wishes to thank Miss Russel, Mrs. Deming, and Miss Wag- ener for their line assistance during the term and the girls joined with Miss Corus in bidding farewell to our dear seniors and wishing them success in the school of life, 110 THE VIKING A. House or pf. ALI E FIQZEMAN Ja- A --.::'-l .,.:. i fff . , , , U lrz: nf, Q J J' ti he rf -'imma .:,: .. i HE past semester has been one of the most successful that Alice Freeman Palmer House has ever experienced. This success has been due largely to the house principal, Mrs. Merritt, and the house council. The house council officers for the past semester have been: Ellen Grin- nell, president: Helen Gitchell, vice-presidentg Lucinda Hudson, secretaryg and Bernice Gibb, treasurer. The chairmen of the various connnittees deserve credit for their excellent spirit of loyalty. They are: Martha jones, Libraryg lllaxine Griflin, Scrap- book: Ruth Haniner, Rings and Pinsg Martha jones, lintertainnientg Evelyn Hall, Artg 13lanche Johnston, Clean-upg Katherine james, Athletic: Florence Hurley, House Orclerg and Ruth Hintz, Scholarship. The grade representatives appointed by the ollicers are: Maxine Grillin, 12Ag Dorothy Goodridge, 12133 Francis Hardman, l11Xg Elizabeth Frueehtel, 11133 Mary lireenian. lOgXg Pauline lienizin, 10133 Grace llayes, QA, and Pauline Greenfield, 913. The party given for the 913's of 219 in the latter part of April was a delightful feature of the year. The tea given for the seniors was greatly enjoyed by them and they were presented with lovely engraved bookmarks as a token of Z19's appreciation of their loyalty. The House wishes to thank the seniors for their support of the House activities and extends to them the very best wishes for a successful future. 111 THE VIKING 'T HOUSE, or NE MJ erbha Pulforclx , f 5 URING the past year, the spirit expressed in our motto, "Co-operation,' has increased greatly, enabling Jane Addams House to succeed in every undertaking. The officers elected at the :beginning of the term were as follows: Helen Richards, president, Ann Martin, vice-president, Ruth Palmer, secretary, and Marian Myers, treasurer. These girls, with the help of Miss Pulford, guided the Good Ship 300 faithfully and well. The various committees have performed their duties conscientiously, helping our graderoom to advance in many ways. A scholarship drive took place during the early part of the semester for the purpose of raising low marks. 300 is proud of its honor roll. The blackboards were redecorated by the committee in charge, so that the row of Greek columns and the lettering between them now harmonize with our "jane Addams House" banner. At Easter, the girls gave the 9B's a party to introduce them to the older girls and to instill in them a little of 300's house spirit. Dancing and refresh- ments furnished the fun. Forty-six girls are graduating from our house this June, and, though we shall miss them, we are proud to send such girls on the road to their CHYCCFS. 112 v THE VIKING 0 1-lou or ' W AKA B Kl,'ON lilgli-'Sli X ,, nil Q.. I f"'ffs Q 3 2 I , .,...,. . . , E I " ' '--eo ,A A do ' : , oi- 5 i -1 . if , uve ulhea. and IL HE past semester has bee11 one of the most active and successful terms that the House of Clara Barton has ever experienced. The House council was elected last semester with the following results: President, Maxine Sutherlandg vice-president, Edith Shetzerg secretary, Dorothy Touffg treasurer, Florence Whitlamg and junior chairman, Dorothy Simms. In order that everything in the House might be well taken care of, the following committee chairmen were chosen, and,with the aid of Miss Suth- erland, these in turn chose their committees: Cornelia Woodford, Athleticg Nettie Shafor, Clean-upg Riva Stocker, Attendanceg Elizabeth Strutinski. Lockerg Ethel Weitz, Deeorationg Virginia Wheeler, Ring and Ping Evacleen Sinneth, Scholarship, Irene Rohloff, Social: Virginia Stopher, Benevolenceg Elizabeth Rowland, Library. Each Tuesday, the tenth hour, the council met and discussed plans for the House. House 307 won the girls' scholarship shield for last semester, yet, not content with so fine a record, the scholarship committee organized a cam- paign for better scholarship. The attendance committee, by awarding. badges to girls with perfect attendance every two weeks, has done much to better the attendance of the graderoom. A very successful clean-up campaign has been waged in 307 and a wary eye is kept for offenders of its rules. Athletics have been encouraged in the House also, and in the ticket sales 307 has always done its best. But it is not all worl: and no play in Clara Barton House, for on May first a very successful and delightful party was given which served also as a welcome to the new 9B's and 1OB's. The House extends its very best wishes for a successful future to the graduating class of June, 1925. 113 THE VIKING D g u HOUSE, OF lg! ...,g?'fff ir Arthttr lvlegrath URING the past semester House 308 has accomplished much in the way of improvement. The students have come to realize more fully the value of education and the benefits derived from it, as was shown by the Honor Rolls. Because of this they worked with more enthusiasm in the graderoom. The officers for the term were: president, Christian Koernerg vice- president, Morris Kief: and secretary, Henry Kolbe. With regard to athletics, the House as a whole was much better than last term. For this term we had Richard Jeffery as house managerg Harold Johnson as the manager of the heavy teamig and Morris Kief as manager of the light team. 308 won the junior, light, and heavy championships, being well repre- sented in all teams and having excellent talent. The decorations on the board were done by Thomas Green, Edward Howell, and Robert Harrison, and the fine mottoes were done by Max Fru- hauf, chairman of the scholarship committee. This term the Honor Roll has been put on the aboard because Mr. Mc- Grath thinks that theother students are inspired by it and that they try a little harder to get their own names on also. This was part of the reason for 308's leading in scholarship last semester. All our successes this term, the victorious outcome of all things at- tempted, and the general pepping up of all the house reverts to but one man, our most able and well-liked leader, Mr. McGrath. But for him the whole honor and spirit of the house would have fallen far below the standard. VVe take this opportunity to wish the graduates all possible success in the future and we trust that they will never forget the "Red and the Blue." ll-l i w E w 1 Ix 1 HOUSE, OF HALL T H T L N G 5 sf g P N-,qi wi l il Y ,.:.-f. .,,, , .-,,::g-.21-.i'.'L-3392L1-:5E!5!fir5F5Ei1q'fz.f37bL::::-:rp:q3Z'E'!?W:.:1:.::1:::--4-:--gps1-. sf. -:,-.-a--.- .gs A - v-- .. X X '::i""-'Q-"-xg-1 -11.-'Eff'-:?2"'-1-'-' E55-'-'flEEg1.:Qg4':'fijyzl-Qi' " -'v' WNW' E 3 if 2 .A . - . , 1 - 5 I. , 1 H 3 5 V :I g 5 - r-,r zasig . 155 'ri URING the past year the john Marshall House has progressed Very successfully, although the athletics were more mediocre than in pre- vious years. The success has been largely due to the ettorts of Mr. Merritt and the House Council. The House officers for the term are: john Leach, president: Charles Mulcahy, vice-president, Dan Myers, secretary, and Arthur Marsh, treasurer. The House placed more than its quota on the Varsity football squad with Captain-elect -Ioseph Nadeau, XYilliam Liglithody, Phil Lewis, "Chink" Marx, Paul Murphy, Roh Monroe, and Harold Millspaugh. Morris, Lilcer, Marse, Lahadie. and McMullen were on the reserves. After playing two seasons without heing scored upon, this year's team finished in last place. The majority of the members of the Varsity who come from 317, had previously played on the House team. Despite the rather unsuccessful season the House managed to place Parisian, Levine, and Nelson on the All-House team. On the Varsity haskethall team the llouse was represented hy Captain Marx, Michelson, Lee, and Mercer, and Captain-elect Lighthody, Varsity tennis had Moss,'g', and Rahinowitz of 317. On Varsity track the House placed Lahadie, Lunclgren, Marsh, and Leland. On the Varsity debating team we had Ben Nelson. 1se wishes to thank the seniors for their co-operation and wishes ck for a successful future. XVe are particularly proud of uresident of the Graduating Class, The Hot . them the best of lu having Milton Marx, the 1 115 THE VIKING ,Q House or V WOODRQW W IIJO A A ' L 1 5V!w'0kNIKWM35iXY1HW'8 21:12:21 swmuwtsawaamvm: ' ' ' t " " mumwamamanaw T has been said that House 524 ended its most successful term last Janu- ary, but its accomplis'hn'1ents for this semester have been even greater than :those for the previous six months. Cn the hrst of February Stanley Barker was re-elected president in a battle that brought over Zoo boys to the poll, lt has been chiefly the untiring efforts of this executive, who is the first student to serve as house president for the entire year, that have placed the VVil'son House in its present standing. However, the vice-president, Charles Adler, has rivaled the president in fulfilling his duties since January and it is hard to tell which one worked the harder. Richard Eberline, as secretary, and Abraham Bizer, as treasurer, plugged hard enough to keep even with the otther two officers. A great deal of the credit for starting the house library should go to Bizer, who did everything in his power to help Vlfilliam Burns, library cominittee chairman, raise the 55125 necessary to put the project across. VVithout the following committees the officers would have been helpless in their work: scholarship, D. Cook, R. Agreng athletic, AX. Browng decora- tion, ll, Courlander, 5. Bezg program, R, Decker, VY. Curry. VV. Cory. Besides the purchase of a bookcase, table, and several books for the house library, the graderoom has been made more attractive by the appear- ance ofa permanent bulletin board and by the weekly placing of inspirational quotations on all unused blackboards by the decoration commitliee. The library was raised by a collection taken every Tuesday by the finance com- mittee. ' In swimming, the team, led by VVilbert Doehring, who placed first as the best individual natator, won the cup. In baseball, Brown, Colwell, Cour- lander, Dean Bolhover, Eberline, and Daniels played for the varsilty. The house track and baseball squads have come through with a rush, while the boys in the R. O. T. C., determined to retain their cup permanently, have maintained their usual position at the top rung. If credit is to be given where credit is due, these members of the faculty must be thanked ia thousand times for their loyalty to 324: Miss Water- worth, who has continaully striven to put its orators and debaters in the leadg Mr. Schindler, coach of Ithe debating teamg Miss Fillingham, Messrs, Clem- ens. Crosthwaite, and VVatkins, and certainly foremost among these, Mr. Isbell, grade principal, Finally, the president wishes to thank every boy who has in -anyway contributed to the welfare of the house within the last year. Withcmuit' the aid of the boys, he feels that this house would never have placed as it did. Their home spirit has been beyond compare. 116 THE VIKING From a Bus QFIRST PRIZE, KINNEY CLUB CONTESTD We are on a magic carpet On a sunny day of Mayg Though these autos are our brethren Yet we dominate the way! VVe're Anteaus, huge and patient, But with power in our hand To lay waste in but one minute Every pigmy in this band! VVe are sailing in the Argo Towards the promise of the dawn. VVe have reached our destination- But our trusty ship sails on! MARGARET Sl-IOTVVELL Shadows QSECOND PRIZE, KINNEY CLUB CONTESTQ Throughout the busy, city streets, Intricate shadows bendg Shadows of God's great handiwork, And the sins of erring men. Why scorn your natural purity, For things of lowly sin That darkly shadow o'er your name And let no light come in? FRED CORK. 117 THE VIKING 118 THE VIKING fllllllllmlfl S0 lf Wiiilif i Q.4iji"iuli...i j e "joe" Nztcleuu insists that 11 small hunk uf Il tree is culled it "peace of would." f- Helen tiitehell :mtl Charles llunt euulml he hrighter in physics. Xlve wuncler how it feels tim rnll in 98's :incl 95's :Ls rx stezuly mllet. We wish tu extend our sympathies tu tiertrutle liih fur lmviug :1 ricle amuncl in that jordan Line Eight rrvzclster. lt's E1 hard life. Lillian .-Xu'lielly's French teacher is must interesteml in the queer emu- hinzitiun of lfreneh :incl lrish in l.illi:un's name, .Xrclis Murzm slicl gracefully frmn the third flimr to secuncl the other clay in spite of "Bev" l'Iuycl's frzintie etlfwts tw eziteh her. "Phil" Lewis" nohle hruw is constantly eorrugzitecl with fruwns lzitely. l'le's either practicing ti, lmmlq like llCSllL'l'IllC ,-Xinlwruse ur it's wurry zlhuut Mzizie. mei- Lee hAZll'l.Cl',S zllmility tu get perfect shingle hulls is the envy uncl despair uf ull her female friends. ?.- The eu-pzirtners of the class :ire knwwn tu possess une-wily tickets tu the reniwte rlistriets of leelzlncl :xml lllilti-Lllllllll, They :ire expel-tell tu lezlve any niinute. -, XYhere chit-5 "XX'ztllie" Arins have :ill thuse persunzil opinions stureml that he springs in history class? ?- llzisil lillllllt' just loves tu plziy with elwelis. llzis zmyivne :nn extrzi one to climate tu ll worthy eztuse? ,, Morris lleiteh is our future lightweight elixunpiim Ui' the universe. XYe wuncler if just-ph lffillllilll lminerl 5111110 uf his stature tit "lid" l.ilier. XYL- wuncler if lislher l'erstein is ever seen withuut lless Sk'lllllllll. XYhether yuu lmelieve it nr nut. Xyllllillll tlzirelili :intl his twin sister, llinnzi tizirelilq, AXRIC twins. li ,Xsk llerniee Nustrznul what her new nielqnzune is! llicl :mytme ever know that Hljtlllgu Fuller has Kll'I'l1ll21flC zihility? just :isle "IJuug." :intl he'll tell yuu :ill zilmm it, 119 THE VIKING The Siamese twins-Ruth Sloan and Christine Reinvoldt, Was Maxine Griffin thinking of anything serious when she chose "dove" blue for the team colors in Chemistry? Certain of her friends wonder how Jean Pemberthy likes riding on crowded street cars. How about it, jean? For those who didn't know it before Qno one was supposed to know itj, we will now let the secret out of the bag. S. K. Moe is none other than our old friend Emery Miller. She certainly proved her poetic genius this term. Shoe strings, potatoes, and catsup seems to be the main menu of a number of noted Northerners. -i "Russ" White thinks he ought to have a half interest in the Northern High School. Hels been here for so many years. What is "Dick" Brown's name? For information, see Larry Sweet. We hope Stanley Barker, Northern's unexcelled authority on parlia- mentary law, lands a good position as a lawyer. Buttercups and Casper are none other than Betty Truxell and Katherine Monroe. - "Don't we love sombre socks," purr Bernie Wills and Ellen Grinnell. Ruth Hintz must have someone on her mind. She calls every boy she sees by the name of "Dick," - One of the joys of "Bill" Brown's life is to speak before a girls' grade- room. - What is this about June Davis racing after some boys in her Oakland coupe? -- Marjorie Allen just loves Latin. OH YES!! Dorothy Bair should be quite a judge of fur coats by now. How about it, Dorothy? - "Bernie" Wills says he teaches people to drive "Packards "outside of school." That probably explains why we haven't noticed any running around the front hall. - Does "Bill" Kegel live on Chicago or Boston Boulevard? Or is it both? "Dick" Eberline wants to know if Jean McGregor is Scotch or Swedish. "Bill" McMullen says he works in a building of many stories. No, dear reader, you have been misledg 'tis not the Book-Cadillac Hotel but the Public Library. - "Chink" Marx was determined to have a permanent pass, so as a last resort he was elected class president. The famous title of "Eaglebeak," once bestowed on George Schmeman and later on "Al" DeGrace, is now held by "Bud" Armstrong. What is all this about True Johnson and the Marmon? 120 in THE VIKING Do you know Francis Arthur Reginald Percival Colbert? Yes, it's "Chubby," as his folks will testify. Why was Clayton Passage nicknamed "Sax"? Mail all solutions to John Leach, and, if you strike it right, he'll "tix something up" for you some time. L..- VVhy did Louise Pike hand in three class wills about herself? Basil Blaine finally got long pants. Congratulations, Basil. How did "Bob" Gygax and Marion Bradley both happen to decide to take a P. G. course? ..- What reason can Ellen Grinnell give for cutting in on Phil Lewis at the 12-A dance? ...- Does "Phil" Lewis hang around the "Lite" office to work? We wonder! Where does Walter Todd get all the short stories he claims to write? What is this about "Bud" Armstrong and the pudding? Ford Maidment profited by taking salesmanship. He sold forty-six buttons in the spring athletic drive. What is "Dave" Lasley's favorite fish? Is it P-I-K-E?? "Mike" Lee might be able to tell Mr. Watkins where some of the missing pairs of basketball shoes are. Why does Thatcher Root blush so readily when he is called "Little junien? ...... What does "Bob" Daugharty ind to interest him in the advertisements of all the magazines? ...- The swimming team feels a heavy loss with both George Hubbell and Frank Walaitis graduating. 1.- The fair sex was overjoyedQ?j when they learned that VValter Laidlaw had returned from Wisconsin. i., We nominate as Northern's "Four Horsemen," Paul Murphy, Marian Widman, Hugh Barsanti, and "Pat" Sperry. "Buck" Hester, a famout ex-Northernite, has re-entered the University of Michigan. Good luck, "Buck." Does Betty Dodds go into the library the seventh hour every day be- cause she is so studious? VVe wonder, Will somebody please ask "Ambition" why she says "Exceedingly hot l"? "Vicky" Lawrence doesn't know whether to be flattered or not. She was accused of being a librarian down at main library the other day. ' ' George Gladden just loves his "ABC" cookies. just as "Tom" Emery. "Pris" Bean, or "jim" Spencer. 121 THE VIKING Pris Bean is quite the hair dresserg you should see the way she does Orin--lane Bragg's flowing locks when she can hold her down, "Bill" Lightbody is following right in the footsteps of his brother, Jim. That's the way, "Bill." I What is this about two horses, named "Charley" and "Mabel," that "Bohn Morse is always talking about? Ask "Ed" Chaffee. "Edu Smith has earned for himself the title of "joe Spring." Yes, the "ice-cream" suit was the inspiration. , Charley Mulcahy is keeping up the reputation made by his brother for wearing loud ties. Have you noticed some of them? Does Jessie Malotte ride on trains much? "Migget" Daugharty will give you the answer. Why does Helen Bair go swimming every Wednesday night? Is swim- ming the sole attraction? We wonder!! John Hirschfeld's Egyptian eyes certainly exercise a strange power over the girls, don't they? What does Bea Tolle talk about over the telephone for an hour every night? P? We were glad to hear of the excellent showing Art Roehm, a famous alumnus, made in th enational bowling tournament. Keep it up, Art. VVhat will the girls do, now that George Martin and "Al" Knight have graduated? A composition entitled "My Lady," written by none other than Walter Paul Colwell, and published in an early issue of The Northern Light, caused many of the fair maidens to wonder just what was his inspiration. A query which goes around school is: "How does Miss Yost find out the life history of all the boys in her classes?" "Bob" Kerr spends most of his time learning to look ferocious, in an effort to live up to his nickname of "Battling McNatt." Yes, John Leach is quite the little "fixer" all right. For information. see "Chubby" Colbert, When have we seen Clara Strickland lately that she wasn't with "Mel" Curry? Deming Hines, a former Eskimo, was a prominent member of the D. I. T. basketball team during the recent season. Attaboy, Demy! "Min" johnson is taking piano lessons again. Well, music hath its charms, "Min," 122 THE VIKING Rosemary Wurzer took a sudden liking for school, judging from the amount of time she put in during the past term. We wonder if Dick Jeifrey is going to be a lawyer or a football player? Walter Johnston is surely attracted by the Clairmont's hot beef sand- wiches. Every noon he consumes on an average of about three or four. True johnson and Bettygfatiearney want to know if "Chink" Marx is really a Chinaman. VVe wonder why Claude Ware was dubbed "The Cat's Revenge?" Palmer Fry has been neglecting the girls at Northern, and giving his attention to those at Highland Park. He isn't making out so bad, however, as we understand he carries quite a photo collection around with him. Keith Williams and "Ginny" Turner, two former Eskimos, seem to find the food at the Tuller very pleasing. ' The Thought Under the white frozen curtain That covers the field and the hill, The flowers that bloomed last summer Are sleeping, but living still. We found the locust's summer dressg It was empty, barren, and grayg The locust having outgrown it Had left and flown gayly away. I think that the wornout bodies Of the people we mourn today Are like the shells of the locusts Whose owners have flown away. The bright lights that were their spirits Are like flowers under the snow, Alive and still brightly gleaming If we only knew where to go. EMERY MILLER. 123 THE VIKING 124 THE VIKING llllllw r , ,b T I i ll f 'll i - 55 fl - I " r- ' W 'l "1: ' l lg 1 A L- i l , lk P li- l ll r- a n 'il Lev . X Lex -i - K I-- lxpx, Q Q "- lf- .mt gy .llit siril fl ,t . i.iirliwl:.ifff it T Plays and Players Club LL the world's a stage. and all the men and women merely players." The l'lays and Players Club is one of the youngest of Northcrn's clubs, but it is a lusty and fast-growing infant. The purpose of the club is to study the plays and lives of the greatest dramatists from Shakespeare to the moderns. Under the sympathetic guidance of Miss XVaterxvorth. this aim has been successfully carried out. The girls have studied and acted "As You Like It," "Macbeth," and "The Maker of Dreams." The big event of the season took place at the Garrick Theater when the club rushed the gallery to see jane Cowl in "Romeo and Juliet." ,X few of the braver girls went back-stage after the performance and still cherish Miss Cowl's autograph. Plays and Players plans to give :t program of one-act plays in the fall. Rehearsals for this entertainment are now in progress. and so mark any girl who tries out queer gestures and poses in the halls. She is a would-be Ethel Barrymore. Officers for the past term were: Helen Pokorny, president: Marv Simon, vice-president: lilorence Elconin. secretaryg Edna Neidelman, treasurer. The active members of the club are: Martha Levine, Helen Pokorny. livelyn Freeman. Florence Nelson. Ruth Rosenthal. Rebecca Ehrinpries. Florence Anderson. Kathryn lfleartt. Florence Elconin, Edna Neidelman, Shirley and Rose l.ober, Ruth Radding, I. Moore. Mary Simon. and Given Harrison., 125 THE VIKING Jn.: USSR'-H llE eleventh ter1n of the Northern Senate is now ended and from it all the members have derived great enjoyment and benefit. They have studied methods of public speaking and have received training in con- ducting the business and social activities of the organization. Richard Rrown, as president, has successfully presided over all the meetings held this term. As vice-president and chairman of the program committee, George Gladden has organized some interesting and instructive programs. james Spencer, the secretary, has kept the minutes, a faithful record of the club's achievements. Edwin Forbes, as treasurer, has kept the society on a firm financial basis, and the sergeant-at-arms, Robert Kerr, has performed his duties well, The club has mainitained its high record as a group of able speakers. All of the members have had practice in both debating and public speaking. Although there was no school Varsity debating team this semester, two of the Senators, james Spencer and Marc Van Baalen, upheld the club's pres- tige by becoming members of their house debating team. Late in fthe term, a debate was held with the House of Representatives and again the Senate proved its argumentative ability. Indeed all of the members of the Senate have had sufficient :training to enable them to speak on current topics, give humorous sketches, or take a creditable part in a debate at any time. The chief social activity of the society was the Fourth Annual Dance. It was held May 15, at the VVomen's City Club. All who stepped to lthc strains of jean Goldkette and his orchestra, pronounced the dance the best the Senate has ever given. The credit for the social and financial success should go chiefiy to the Dance Commititee, composed of Edwin Forbes, chairman, and Robert Kerr and Marc Yan Raalen. The society gave diplomas to the cum laude students as in the past and in addition presented the school with a very fine set of civics books. The active membership now includes Richard Brown, George Gladden, james Spencer, Edwin Forbes, Robert Kerr, .Nugustus Carrier, Thomas Emery, Leonard Heath, jolm Hirschfeld, Sumner jones, john Kendall, Arthur Marsh, NN'illiam lNlclNl,ullen, XN'illiam Sempliner, Lawrence Sweet, Dolph Taylor, Marc Van Baalen, and Edward XYilcox. 127 THE VIKING 128 THE VIKING llli Trideal Club has completed a very successful term with several charitable activities and social doings. The election of officers WSIS held during a spread given at the home of Gertrude Drew in February. The otlieers eleeted were: Louise Pike, president: Helen llair, x'iee-presi- dent: Peggy Collins, seeretaryg Georgina Collins, treasurerg and Dorothy l-lair, sergeant-at-arms. .Xfter the election a dance was given in the gyninasimu. Musie was supplied by Russ XYhite's orchestra and eider was served. The club, as is its usual custom, nlled stockings for the L'hildren's liree llospital at Christmas time. Four girls were taken into the club to Hll the places uf four graduating members. and. as two members became inactive, it was possible to invite two more girls to enter inito the club. The members are: liranees Anklani, XYinifred George, Louise Pike, llelen Hair, Peggy Cfollins, Georgina Collins, Dorothy Bair. liranees Robin- son, Miriam Johnson, Gertrude Johnson, Laura Joslyn, Gertrude Drew, Betty blames, Janet lkhirl, Clara Strickland, Christina Muir, Barbara John- ston, Betty Dodds. Julia Dorn, Betty Truxell, Kathryn Peacock, jean Dar- ling, Virginia Darling, Marian llurand. liranees Pike, Leona Clark, Marv Downend, Rosemary Xkurzer, Beatrice Tolle. and Betty Kearney. 4 lZ9 THE VIKING 'THE past semester has been an extremely active and successful one for the Rostra. A great part of the club's success must be attributed lo Miss May Zinek, faculty adviser, who has generously assisted the organization in every possible manner. The club suffered a great loss by the graduation of several of its members last semester, but full membership has been quickly attained and the club placed on firm footing again. The meetings have been held according to the original Qugtqmi, H busi- ness meeting and ri social meeting alternating- every Monday evening. The business meetings have been devoted mainly to arranging the allairs of the club, while the social meetings, held at the homes of the members, have been given over to entertainment in the form of short programs and dancing, During March, the Nostra, in co-operation with the Latin classes, gave a Latin play and pageant in the school auditorium, The entertainment, under the supervision of Miss Zinck, proved to be very successful, The oHicers of the club for the past semester were: Sumner jones. consul: hlean lxerr, praetorg Alice Smith, scribag Yincent Bailey, quaestor: Mary VX lnte, pontifes maxima, and Henderson Barr, lictor. During' the past semester the following were initiated and taken into lull membership: Genevieve Bartlett, Laura lieall Chipman, Henry jury, Yirginia Magary, Mildred Myrick, Miller VYells. and Raymond XfYilson. The active membership list of Rostra includes: Yincent Hailey, llender- son Barr, Genevieve Bartlett. Elizabeth Blood, l,aurabelle Chipman, Philip Davis, A-Xlliene Graham, Francis Hardman, Sumner hlones, Henry hlury, john Kendall, .lean Kerr, Virginia Magary, Mildred Myrick, Lucille Pope, Alice Smith, Harlan Spencer, Stayton Todd. Mary XYhite, Robert VVesley, Miller W1-lls. and Raymond lYilson. 131 THE VIKING llli Northern lrli--Y Club has just finished a term of reorganizatitin, which has been one of the most progressive as well as one of the most stringent in its history. ,Xfter the replacement of the old Northern constitution by the constitution of the affiliated lli-Y Clubs of the United States, the results of the election of the last of january were pronounced void and a re-ballot ended as follows: XYyman Adams, presidentg NYilfred Leland, vice-presidentg Stanley Harker, secretaryg lYilliam Yan Dusen, treasurer. Mr. VYulil and Mr. Massey, both of whom have been verv inter- ested in student activities during their time at Northern, were chosen as advisers. On February 5 and -l, three of the members visited the Officers' Train- ing Conference at jackson. lmbued with a great desire to create better sportsmanship in the school, they have transplanted the feeling set forth in that conference to their own home district. At the beginning of the year, several hundred toques were sold to the students at almost cost price. During the fore part of May, the fellows sold pencils with the season's baseball schedule on them to the school. This, too, was done as a school service rather than for the purpose of financial ff'un. ln conjunction with the bE4.000.000 drive Conducted by the MY," Harker was made chairman of the North XYoodward district on April IS. The results of the drive in this section were surprising, and every one of the fifteen who aided the chairman by delivering a short address in some church de-- he serves a great deal of credit. Several other events, including ljarents and .-Xlumnae Nights, a bob ride, steak roast, trip to a lake, special programs in the various homes and at the school, the formation of a Bible Study class, meetings with other schools, and the securing of special speakers-all these and others not mentioned here characterize the success of the present administration, The members have all co-operated as they never did before. lt was this co-operation, and probably that alone, that made the season such an overwhelming success. jumping from last place at the end of january in the inter-school contest. the Eskimos have finished the term well up to the front and have excellent chances of winning the Studer Trophy. Three members of this term, Xvylllllll Adams, Stanley llarker, and XYilliam lllaclfarland, will be lost to the club through graduation. The other members are: Edward and Robert llinkleman, Howard liloomer, 'lohn Cleary, Ralph Frischkorn, Charles Irwin, Wilfred Leland, Fred Mellon, Don Simms, Don Stocks, VVilliam Tost, Lisle Townsend, XN'illiam Van Dusen, Gordon VVebner, and VVallace KN'essels, 133 THE VIKING us e KINNEY se a 'Q' Q -X - "Oh, that my words were written Oh, that they were written in a book l" ob lf?-23. HE Kinney Club has now completed the sixth term of its existence. The girls have faithfully carried out their oaths taken on their admis- sion to the club and have constantly endeavored to encourage the pro- duction of original poetry in the school. The annual poetry contest was unusually interesting this year in that the faculty also competed. Many interesting poems were submitted both by the faculty and the student body. The winning poems are: "The Door- way," by Miss Voorheis, and "Blue," by Miss Sturgis. "From a Bus," by Margaret Shotwell, received lirst prize, and "Shadows," by Fred Cork. received second prize. The winning- poems are published in the Viking. The club departed from its usual routine and had every third meeting a social meeting. Besides the enjoyable social afternoons at the homes of the members, the elub also held a theater party and a dance. The club was sorry to lose its vice-president, Constance Perine, who left Northern to enter llighland Park ,lflighl Ruth l'ahner succeeded her in office. On March 31, the club held its initiation. These girls were taken into membership at that time: Helen Pokorny, Katherine Heartt, Gwen Harri- son, Inez Pokorny, Mary MacMullen, Dorothy Ellen Jones, Anna Zimmer- nian, Virginia Beck, Justine Pearsall, Elizabeth Naysmith. The officers for the last term were: Victoria Lawrence, presidentg Ruth Palmer, vice-presidentg Emery Miller, secretary, Mary Wliite, treasurer: and Miss Kinney, faculty adviser. The members for the term were: active -Marion Webster, Laurabelle Chipman, Mary VV'hite. Emery Miller. Marion Martin, Victoria Lawrence, Jean Kerr, Dorothy Goodridige, Helen Pokorny, Rachel Ganapol, Lucile Hussey, Arla Benway, Ruth Palmer, Kathryn Heartt, Gwen Harrison, Inez Pokorny, Mary MacMullen, Dorothy Ellen jones, Anna Zimmerman, Virginia Beck, Justine Pearsall, Elizabeth Naysmithg associate-Ardis Foote, Bernadine Daggettg honorary-Forest llowmen. 135 THE VIKING g g y Physics Club QQ T95 5-ea Q - HE Physics Club, Northern's new scientilic society, has just com- pleted a very successful and encouraging semester. The clu'b was organized last December, at the suggestion of the mem- bers of the former Radio Club and Mr. Rolfe, for the express purpose of stimulating a greater interest in the science of physics. The activities of the club were started with the adoption of an adequate consitution drawn up by George Gladdeng and with the election of Wilfred Leland president, George Gladden vice-president, Virginia Stopher secre- tary, Basil Blaine treasurer, and Richard Brown sergeant-at-arms. George Gladden was also appointed chairman of the program committee. Mr. Rolfe, Miss Yost, and Mr. Kuhn were appointed faculty advisers, and their painstaking energy in aiding the club has been much appreciated by its members. Many instructive and entertaining experiments have been performed by the members before the society. The demonstrations have included the exposition of various principles of mechanics, sound, light, heat, and elec- tricity. Miss Yost lectured on Einstein's theory of relativity one evening: George Gladden exhibited some liquid oxygeng john Cowen gave an inter- esting talk on the theory of the electron and its relation to the universeg and Edward Boss gave an illustrated lecture on the submarine boat, Early in May the Physics Club held a joint entertainment with the Chemistry and Biology clubs, the two societies which, with the Physics Club, comprise the Northern Scientific Association. This event rounded out the social activities of the society. The Physics Club is composed, at present, of the following active 1nem- bers: Raymond Agren, Edward Boss, Richard Brown, Basil Blaine, john Cowen, Russel Erickson, Myrle Freeman, George Gladden, Laura loslvn, Robert Kerr, Harold Helper, VVilfred Leland, Helen Gitchell, ikrtliur Ferwer, Virginia Stopher, VValter Straesser, and Stuart VVilson. 137 THE VIKING 138 THE VIKING I-I OUSE- .BF-' ef REPQESENTA ., e g! X OMPLETING its sixth season as a debating and public speaking or- ganization, the Northern House of Representatives may look back on its past term with pride. The club has been more than faithful to its policy of at least one outside debate a term and has debated both the Northern Senate and the VVebster Debating Society of Central. Every member has noticeably improved in speaking ability, due to the unceasing efforts of Miss Waterwortli, the fac- ulty adviser. Two initiation meetings were held, which everyone but the pledges heartily enjoyed. The only shadow cast on the term's meeting was the sad death of Robert johnson, the sergeant-at-arms and one of the most popular members, whom all miss, The president, George Cheadle, has lilled the chair with sagacity and dignity. The vice-president, Robert Braidwood, has been responsible for many highly instructive and entertaining programs. Dwight Cooke, the secretary, has kept a clear, concise record of the meetings, and VVilliam Denler, the treasurer, has regulated the finances. When necessary, the acting sergeant-at-arms, James Madonia, has fulfilled his duties. The active members for the past term were: VVallace Arms, Robert llraidwood, George Cheadle, Dwight Cooke, john Denler, Wlilliam llenler, Allen Eddy, Thomas Greene, Lester Hall, Robert Harrison, Harold Hesse, .Xlan Kessler, Christian Koerner, George Leonard, Rodney Lockwood, Alex McLarty, james Madonia, Herbert Melchior, Daniel Myers, Earl Peters, VVarren Pratt, Edward Reinig, Rossman Smith, John Von Rosen, Robert NYaterworth, and Clarence Wylie. The honorary members.are Norman Dunham and Donald Wlallace. 139 THE VIKING 140 THE VIKING lllf l'll11C1'lJC t'l1111 wus 11110 uf t11e iirst clubs ll71'll1L'll :it Nt11't11c1'11. .X Iew girls whti tlL'Sl1'L'll tn 111e1'e:1se thelr liiwwletlge 111 11te1':tt111'e, 111111 who felt that literztturc should be It part of life. urga11izet1 the eluh thzit they might prolit hy cliseiissimi 111111 st11r1y ziiummg t11e111se1x'1-s. They hzive, cluriug 1lil1'e1'e11t semesters, stutliecl 1g11'z1ti1111 ,the clrzimri, the shurt story, the 1111vel, Illlfl poetry. This seihester the 111C11llJL'1'S felt t11e need of Ll new ctmstitiltitm. li:1t11ry11 lleztrtt llllll Milclretl Myriek drew 1111 1111 excellent tune, with the :tid ul Mrs. tl. -1. l'uwel1s, one of the faculty z1c,11'ise1's. The new 111l'll11JOI'S ure: -xllll Stilllllbll, l11ez .l'11k1,11'11y. l7111'11t11y Mills- llilllgll, 111111 lJ111'1,1t11y t,11,111c'l1'ic1g'e. The 1llCL'11l1gS were held :lt the 11u111es 111 the 111e11111ers every other il1ll11l'Slll1X'. ,l'll11.Cl'lt' 111:1c1e 1111 i11te1'esti11ff Zllltl mrsmtitzlhle st1111v 111 l'!v1'1111. . 5 , . Shelley, :111c1 XY111'11sw111't11. 'lihe 1JI'LlgI'Zl1l1S for the 1l'IL'C1111g'S were ll1'1'Zl11g'CIl hx' llL'lL'l1 l'11lw1'11V 111111 Illilflltll Blil1'l1l1. lhese 111'11Q1'z1111s 111Cll1flCll 1111 1111- Q 171-llllllltll s11eee11 l1l'CllZll'Cil hy CVCI'j'U11C, twu 111' three specizil rc-11111'ts 1111 the lives. e11:11'z1ete1', cn' wcirks 111 the puets W1111111 they were st11c1yi11g', illlll rezul- ings 1111111 their 1v111'1cs, ftilluxyenl hy ll QfCl1Cl'lll tlisetissiuu, The 611113 c11111111Cter1 its 11111111111 sl11,11't stury etwntest for 2111 the stucleiits :lt Nl,ll'1l1ttl'l1 this SC1llCStC1'. '1'11u1111ice1's for the tL'l'11l were: Ruth 11111111611 presirleiitg li:1th1'y11 llezirtt, vice-111-1-si11e11tg lxlilflllll lxlilftlll, seeretziryg Zllltl t1we11 l'lZll'l'1St11l, 1l'CllS111't'l'. The 1I1C1l1lJCl'S active c,1u1'i11g the term ure: Yiulet 1'1:111s1:111g11, -I 11110 llzivis, lfIl1.l11'j'11 lleztrtt, Gwen l'l111'1'is1111. lilCZl11l1l' -lnclcsun, M:11'ia11 ixlllflill, Milclrecl Klyriclq, llelc-11 Meliillup, Ruth l':11111e1'. Helen l"c1ko1'11y, Ruth Sexton, 1-X1111 Stz111t1111. lJ111'11t11y Q1111c11'ic'1ge, Inez l"Ukt11'11y, Zllltl D111'11t11y Al1llS1JZl11Q'l1, The faculty zlclvisers ure: Mrs. il. 'l. Powells, Miss .Xgnes Snuver, Illltl Miss Helen llellwiclge. '1'11e l'l1L'11llDL'1'S :ire very g'I'lltC1'l1l for the vziluzthle :1ssistz1111'e they have reiiclerecl. 1-11 THE VIKING The Northern Chemistry Club ORTHERN'S Chemistry Club has just completed its tirst term of. exist- ence with success as a happy rejoinder to the feelings of hesitation and uncertainty with which the club was organized. Under the capable supervision oi Mr. Kuhn and Mr. Massey, faculty advisers, the club has carried out in a very benehcial man-ner its purpose as stated in the Constitution "to promote and further interest in chemistry, and to provide opportunities for research work." Co-operation has been most noticeable among the officers, Ralph Hough- ton, presidentg Howard Bloomer, vice-presiden-tg Edmund Jackson, secre- tary, and Milton Taup, treasurer, and by this co-operation between the officers and committees on the one hand and the members on the other, an interesting ,and at the same time effective program of action has been fol- lowed. Early in the term, the Highland Park Science Club, with Mr. Altenberg as faculty adviser, entertained the club with an experiment on liquid oxygen. Thereafter at the meetings held every alternating Monday experiments of a chemical and an educational nature were exhibited to the club. A field tour was taken in April over the Park-Davis drug plant, affording not only a morning of entertainment but also a great store of newly gained knowl- edge. La-te in the month of May, a joint dance, given by the Chemistry, Physics, and Biology Clubs, was the source of much enjoyment. The present members of the club are: Gabriel Alexander, Edward Bin- kelman, Howard Bloomer, Genevieve Brophy, Mabelle Burston, Margaret Crostic, Allan Eddy, Bennie Fishman, William Garelik, Dorothy Glass, Fred Hewitt, Ralph Houghton, Max Isberg, Edmund jackson, Charles Jarvis, Sam Katz, Tillie Kasden, Lawrence Lottier, Angus McDonald, Helen Mac- Kenzie, Edna Mae McKee, john McDonald, Lenore Maten, Louise Orrick, Constance Page, Ida Pam, Earle Peters. Helen Pokorny, Carl Prussian, Mary Lou Porter, Ruth Palmer, Ruth Rosen-thal, Jack Rohn, Deborah Seigrist, Raymond Sallan, Yetta Shulman, Florence Soltar, Milton Taup, Martha Taylor, Lisle Townsend, Frank Walaitis, Lucille Walls, Gordon VVebner, Gertrude Narhi. 143 THE VIKING 144 J THE VIKING Shattuck Club ANY members of the Shattuck Club graduated in June, leaving as active members: Ruth Clapp, Dwight Cooke, Irene Day, Hannah Evo, Frances Hardman, Osgood Hart, Ruth Hintz, Gertrude Lanza, Ethel Lohmuller, Evelyn Lowenthal, William McFarland, Dorothy Minchin, Lora Standish, Virginia Stopher, Margaret Valier, Agnes Zebornick, George Cheadle, Margaret Foremen, and Virginia Rough, who later became an honorary member. The officers elected were: William McFarland, presidentg Virginia Stopher, vice-president g'Ethe1 Lohmuller, secretaryg Osgood Hart, treasurerg and Lora Standish, sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Simpson and Miss'O'Hara were chosen faculty advisers, but Miss O'Hara was later made an honorary faculty adviser because she was unable to come to meetings. The club immediately began working for a bigger and better Shattuck Club. Those who were chosen to be members were: Robert Braidwood, Charles Jarves, Harry Hesse, Louise VValher, Bob Harrison, Priscilla Wil- kinson, Jeanett Heberling, and Ann Martin. Different committees were chosen and work began in earnest. Each member subscribed for the "World Weekly," from which topics were assigned at each meeting. Different authors were also discussed and school problems were talked over. The social activities began with a party at Ruth Clapp's home. The Shattuck has had a very favorable year and it is hoped that next year will be as prosperous. 145 THE VIKING 146 Ellen H. Richards HE Ellen H. Richards Club is one of the newest clubs at Northern. The club was founded in May, 1924, and was named for Ellen H. Richards, pioneer of household ants. The constitution was modeled after the constitutions of different Ellen H. Richards clubs in this city. Last Septem- ber the club commenced its activities with a membership drive. The mem- bership is limited to girls who have taken at least one term of home science or of domestic ant. In January the members of the club attended a reception at Southwest- ern High School, where plans were made for a confederation of high-school home economics clubs. As a result, a federation was formed and Carolyn Mayhew of Northern High School was chosen president. Ever since the beginning, the club has been active in social service work. At Christmas time the members aided a family, Members also served at several school dinners and teas. The ofhcers for this term are as follows: Maxine Sutherland, president, Gertrude Stephens, vice-president, Ruth Hintz, secretary, Viola Henyres, treasurer, and Lora Standish, corresponding secretary. The faculty advisers are Miss jarrard and Miss Vernor. The club passed a very successful semes- ter under these officers and advisers, and wishes to extend its thanks to the faculty advisers for their work in helping to establish the club and in making it a success. Two receptions were held toward the earlier part of the term to increase the membership. At the initiation which followed the receptions, the fol- lowing girls were taken in as members: Sophie Alpiner, Margaret Foreman, Ilene Hehl, Bernadette Jackman, Estelle Klein, Rose Kursman, Rose Latt, Evelyn Lohenthal, Nellie Merritt, Hilda Pelto, Esther Schlesinger, Saxton Thomas, Gertrude Walker, Lucile Walls, and Helen A. Walton. Only seven of the members, Sophie Alpiner, Margaret Foreman, Ruath Hintz, Bernadette Jackman, Estelle Klein, Helen Schoof, and Maxine Suth- erland will be lost through graduation. The remaining active members besides the initiates are: Viola Henryes, Shirley Horrell, Frances Kahn, Muriel Kelley, Carolyn Mayhew, Eleanor Roberts, and Lora Standish. 147 THE VIKING - Sl' S0121 ef GQ 625 Eb .30 f f 49 Q X ef? -I HE termination of this semester will brine' to a close a verv active and 6 successful period for the Scribo Club. This for only two semesters, but in that time it namely to further the interest of its members in procedure. The club has had many speakers who have club has been in existence has accomplished its aim, shorthand anfl in business given helpful hints to the members of the club. Some of the speakers were: Mr. Blanchard, Mr. Siehincller, and Miss Eleanor Norton of the L. Huclson Co. At one meet- ing, the question: "Resolved, that the high-school graduate is better equipped to enter the business world than the business-college graduate." was clebatecl on. The girls also shoxvecl their ability in shorthand by having a shorthancl spelling bee. The lDlllCCI'5 of the Scribo Club for this term are: Elizabeth Steele, presi- clentg Esther Silber, seeretaryg Rose jakubowitz, treasurer: Margaret XX yatt, chairman of the social committee. Miss are the faculty advisers for this term. Slsimin and Miss Schaible The members are: Rose llerger, Nettie llriskin, Theresa llrola, Rose Golinsky, Dorothy Horowitz, ltla liauilman. Anna Marovitch, Martha Rosen- stein, Margaret liorman, Henrietta Silk, Lillian Tolinich. Sonia Lober, Flor- ence Moskovitz, Ruth Lesson, Areva liriechnan Florence liasclan Minnie lsreal, Lillie Lungren, Merle Black. Bertha Frieclgoocl, I-Iam tfooperman, ltla Elbinger, Marjorie Meliay. Rose lrlrooks, Estelle Smith, Mollie Sclmster, ,Xnne Popovich, Sarah Myerson. anrl Rose .Xronovitz. 149 THE VIKING IRL CLUB - - 7 tl l7.Xt'E life squarelyg to find and give the best," is the great purpose of the Northern Girls' club, and as such it is considered highly im- portant for every nieinber of the club. This club. being affiliated with the X. VY. Li. A., is striving for the highest ideals in Christian woniauhood. and in this group of girls one finds the genial spirit of friendship, love, and service to all. The officers for the past term were: president, Marjorie Smithg vice- president, llrenda Wintersg recording secretary, Agnes Zebornick, corre- sponding secretary, Elizabeth Grayg treasurer, lone Grossman: and inter- club-ctiuncillor, Ruth Thomas. Vl'ith these oiiicers, and the splendid co-op- eration of all the girls, much club work has been accomplished, and Northern Girls' has been able to take its place as one of the leading clubs at Northern. Throughout the semester much assistance was given to the club by Miss Allan and Miss Orndorff as faculty advisers. The inter-club luncheons which took place at the Girl Reserve Center have proved their worth by the material gained through contact with other high schools. Northern Girls' Club was active in helping to carry on Girl Reserve work in China and stations in the Near East, where these clubs mean so much to the foreign girls. The thirteenth animal Girl Reserve Banquet, given in February, was an important event for all the high school clubs, and was well attended by the Northern Girlsl. Quite a few girls will be lost by graduation, and to them the club ex- tends best wishes for success in future life. The members who were active this term are: Marjorie Smith, Ruth Thomas, .Xgnes Zelmornick. Adelaide Munson, Elizabeth Gray, Eloise Smith, l'riscilla Xlilkinsoii, Grace Lane, joy Lincoln, Dorothy Flynn, lone Cross- mau, Leuore Maten, Beatrice Dingman, Gertrude llortle, l'auline lYeisen- thal, lllanche johnson, llope Perkins, Edna Mae Mcliee, Isabell Kirker. Louise llialker, Martha Zanger, llernice Seymour, Frances llagely, Margaret Despard. Mildred liredericks, Dorothy Goodrich, Gwen llarrison, Yirginia Hiscott, Dorothy Kingsbury, Dorothy Millspaugh, Marie Olson, Saxton Thomas, Ruth XN'ells, Lucille Halls, Gertrude XYalker, Estelle VYyjack, and Evelyn Parker. lil THE VIKING Biology Club HE Biology Club has been in existence for only two semesters, but it feels that it is fulfilling its aim of interesting more students in Biology. During the past term several interesting excursions were made, among them a tour through Water Works Park, which was greatly enjoyed. The club co-operated with the Chemistry and Physics Clubs for a science party. The officers for the past term are: president, Gertrude Stephens, vice- president, Mea Mayotte, secretary, Emery Miller, treasurer, Cornelia 'Woodford The membership is composed of the following: Florence Kasden, Cres- cence Lustig, Ruth Lustig, Mae Mayotte, Esther Zimmerman, Emery Miller, Lillian Bussel, Gertrude Stephens, Fay Berkowitz, Stella Thomas, Jeannette Klinger, Dorothy Sneathen, Marjorie Johnson, Esther Rodger, Mary Kat- lovsky, Cornelia Woodforcl, and Milton Goldstein. Northern Chess and Checker Club HIS term was a very successful one for Northern's Chess and Checker Club. At the time of this writing, Northern has not been defeated in either chess or checkers. The 'club had been inactive for about two years until it was reorganized at the beginning of this term by Carl Manela. The success of the club was for a great par-t due to the leadership and co-operation of Mr. Swem, the faculty adviser. The outstanding player on the chess team was Sam Reschefsky, of world-wide fame. There is probably no better chess player in the world under fifteen than he. The stars of the checker team are Maurice Grover, city champion for the junior division, Sam Zohler, and Sam Wassernian. The club had a hard time beating Central 22-18. The team consisted of Irving Moss, Sam Zahler, Sam Reschefsky, Maurice Grover, and Ben Stone. Only one of these came out behind his Central opponent. In the last match, Koretz of Central had a chance to tie the score. But Grover held the lead, winning three out of four. The second tournament was with Wesitern, Northern swamped her opponent, Wassermaii, Reschefsky, and Stone winning four straight games each. Omans was the only Cowboy to win his match. Return tournaments have been arranged with Central and Western. A match may be held with City College. . The active members for :this term were: A. Brown, presidentg Carl Manela, vice-presidentg Sam Wassermaii, secretaryg Raymond Sokolov, Harry Thomas, Sam Rubin, Sam Reschefsky, Sam 'Wasserman, Sam Zahler, L. Stovach, Ben Stone, Maurice Grover, Israel Cohn, E. Marcus, Irving Moss, Floyd Swem, and A. Summer. 153 THE VIKING 154 ' Cr 75,1-2.51 :T -rw- Zhu. ." gl I U .-. ,-. ',', .N : 4-. . 'F ' gmac -ff xc ... L t-1'-4:4-,is 5- ---,., -1. ,,-f. 2 ,.-- .-,, -N 2- 1, 11:-5214: - '- v::,,,.-u-1. , - "Hi-6' :1.'a1.i'." .1 -- .. 31.-g:'.:,nH!,, ,I X .,. ,, ,D 1 ' ,f1fieV-'6?f!1fix- ' fvf,.i' , -. g-,Q.:f--.'rfw---f:.- A - - g mfg ' .4,vIx1' w .x L4 , ' f "'Y?:i11'25Jffif'5, If n , 1 - aff.-ff. M. .,-i . ,' -,, f:7.,".' ' R ,-.V ' ipg'-Ffifbz ui-' 1 11 ' -1-'-zu?" vs-51s.'r.1-. 4' - . 1. ., , .gw U 4 .-5f13'L'?5i.i H f ' --Tf:'.?'A'f'5 :--ji'-.-'.. Q. , fJ'!frj'r'0' Vg'-'J . , W .fr--4' ff. ..,,, .. . i K if-l,1.2,q!zs,Q ff. , I ' H ff 55"51'P" -.'T'1'i'25 , jx.-j , ,-13.5. ,j'.2 'gf ,, W-lcli, R f . f:igl,fg- 'msg t9g2!5za.' zff' ,Q N, .. Y: - .' :N ..- Q ' T,,:.,-,147 -vm I H xg. '- .1 ,. --mf- '. H' ,- 7' .-,. , " cfiqr' 1. ' A 'fff KH.. 2 -L-I--,wx-3,55-.. - .. H-yqxl-' , .k..-. 5 . -x4 -A ' if Q - flxmch 11 .- A-fq ,. -si Hp.: 2, ,gi aglai ' IHQS: . ,, l.. V . K3 L, A-A, .,,,- . 31:7 C-'Simi .- ,- . sv! M 1 C I K-41.-n. 'f:" , Tr.. K--, .1 'fin - Q' N Q, ,. pi.: 1 Aw, ',u'5.:.:.,,.:11.,,V..-pi.: 311' --4, 5 I 5 '- . ' , .,1 'wx 1 , 1 g y L ' .fuk-, 1 v I cf' .-,' ', c'q"f' :WWII Flu X U- J '- 'iu 5,-, N., 1. ,v -7 r 9- Q , .-. ,, x I T. f ' 'x 1 gr- 4' .4,- .1 E I .Vi 'lf X ,i . 5 I i , I - N, J' 1' Cs f 'at J. gt 'fnh X 'L X 'xi r ' "' .-"Wi" 'g' 54419, 3' fx, -'Q I je X x ' 'ff K -1: fx.: I 1- , X , o 55 1 1 1 1 V ,, ,K f , wif , I f .jim I J, H A. 11 - ,fr in Jfr' ,.,?' ,Q-f f 7 . ' HN -,,y JS' ' LY' l " vt ' val J K CK! P' s .4 . if Q' S , 4 p 1 tx xg J' '41 ' ' II!!! c J H -Q7 2 I, 'Q - ' fx ' 1 ' f 'I EM, 3 ,Q x J.: K 1.7 L A , 1 X ff . . as A ,I , - , , aff ' T n, 3' ' f . ,Ll I 1 , X IX I' v . J K V Kr' R I f I 1 4 1 I I' ll V I nfivflf A K'Y 'Y r ' . X , 1 if "" .WW 1 A -+ Z, X J ' . . -V' .ik ' , , ,I .W . , 31 ,Q , ff ' "f 1 'A f ' I . 'rx ' -2 Q: - - f X ,JS Y E 1 -4 HI 1 oi I ,- x nl . x Af wh.: ix 1,- , f I1 -L 1 "' Di x 1 nik J' ik 1 l ' Q ., A X ' X 1 ' I W ' "IL 'Z D , .f . M 1. ' : 1' Q f Q , I K , . J U ' u- . -K ,- 1 N J- r x 'R I x 1, . ',. ,G N f 1 X a - . 3 . X Li X V . v N Z . 1 -' Q - 'B' I ' , 1 Q 25 r I 1 . 5' I J 1 , ' I 'N 1 , N D 5 ik I I ik X r ' X 1 THE VIKING 156 ,.. ' O 23.--4 ""'n11 12- UDL!-H..J f .-E1x..1 322' QE? Uiit if N .2 P-E :Tm N25 Qtf' v-nf fr'-EL' 4'-:fir sk-if 5553 ,viii !7E :DARE .Lil-1. N. LDLL5 .VTZ r-4533. .rm VPS? Ego EW -QF: Q tx. to , MF? gf: 1,1 ..2,:: Ami. ,E nf 5:44 Q11 LJ5, ICE 5L"' 25: :.-JE c-'A 1-HO 4133 THE VIKING Jul, , "nf-.' ,"'- ' r ". - I ., '- ' 1' : ff".-"'f'i-,zmi "N 'T-if ' ' - " '1 .J ."fT:' 'fl if- .. -35-z.,f1'p3q', - . -' -ffm .313 .12g'fj,f. , J f53.f1'5':':'-1?'i'f xfiiii B -. ' - . w " " :C":- " ".-: ' -.1Q1r:Q: " . P : " 5 A ' 4 V . ' . .1 3, .' ' W' X lp r' , E.ADAlRl" X s ' 7 T' if 3 1 i I X 471 I Q U , Xf 1 l'lIl eight veterans of past experience f f returning, the baseball nine. under the ' direction of Coach Spier, should give Z V' the other teams of 'the prep circuit a merry l ' A race for the city championship. f ', y - 'fl if Coach Fred Spier had coniparativebly little fr- X material to work with when the practice be- l 0 gan. as several old veterans were ineligible. T ' Under his guidance, however, the team gradu- + ,i ally developed into a smooth-wtirking organ- . f ,el-Celgf' ization. Besides Capt, NYalaitis, Brown, Lee, 5 Galper, Colwell, Martin. Lightbocly, and Simms of past Yarsity experience, the team was composed of several mem- bers of last years house teams and substitutes of the lirst team, including Fry, Bolhover, Dean, Hopkins, and Damel. WYith Lightbody, Hopkins, and Daniel, an ellicient pitching' stall: was formed. The backstop position was amply hlled by two able receivers, Simms and Eberline, "Bill'l Hrown held down third, performing' in his reli- able manner in the hot corner. Lee, a new addition to the intield. is making big steps toward filling the shoes of Yachon, last year's shortstop. Fry, the newest comer, is holding the keystone sack with all the form of a veteran, while Galper continues to tlo creditable work on the initial sack. which he held down last year. f The outfield has wonderful lielding and hitting' powers with XYalaitis at right. Martin at center, and Bolhover and Dean at left. The season's baseball schedule follows: April 21-Royal Oak. May Southwestern. .-Xpril 24-Northeastern. May Highland Park. April 28-Royal Oak. May Northwestern. May 1-Hamtramck. -lune -VVestern. May S-Ford Trade School. june -Eastern, May l2-Commerce. june 12-Southeastern. May 15 -Cass. 157 THE VIKING 158 .2 . .Li C fu L- U +1 'D U. S ?m F5 A V-l U 4.1 -C u U C-. Z si FU an as I-I-I L. I1 'eb : o P Z L: 2 v 4 Q rd Cd LJ 5 .: U F5 C LJ hr :- .-1 1 TU T' uf P 5 Q. 3- O lt D '-1 0 -1 x- .SY U ,I 5 O L.. s.. ru cu D5 arsh. M nk, Fricker, Ya pckc, F OC Scllulmzm, Steinbcrgcr, R Yooclmc, Pottlc, X aku, row-Dr .2 'U 5U .: A Salavansky. plan Labadie, Binkclman, Ryan, Marx, Russell, Ca Bottom row-Leland, Berkeley, THE VIKING , 'jjUi'Lf?" ' V 'Q'.1fif,' 11-1:-fjfirf' ' f , ' 'f7"jf,:'.l:--532' if lf' Qvfjir: I , ,.' , ,gin ' Qiffzgf K liffil, " f:f:g22fiEZ5i1Q4r' , - ,. . lr is ,l fa:-rf" "'k 'J 1: 'iff 33- "'I'.'i7.3t'T8'aJ-?f'1'i'+L-v+95?L4'f1-' t-:vip - M ' ,c'f'3'--.1"f:'2 :Etc-7 I-'11 .E-fi'fg'I Ubi - -q.Z"'fJ-.Tfu,: fgg- -7-'j -1,2----W Fa: ew,-5 X wma, ,f,f.,, ,. ,., . ,:. Jn, , I- .7,,,3i.A-4,-3.,.,, ,,,..-..,v,..,.s-, , 1 w i 1, - -- f x 1 ', '- 'f rf..w- - +3 .:2.-gba:-,u"-:,.' Y,1'-,--.- ,.-.,,,-,rg -.R-,W-,-sf -N . , 7 i ilk ii 1 i r Q t xi 51 , D ., x C Q 5,7 ax I V, 3 V, I f- ,, HE track team of 1923, while a long way from i' ' 3 reaching the standards set by our athletic teams, has, on the whole, been very successful. Our team was not a winning one, but the blame for this cannot be put upon the men on the squad or upon the coach. If it is put anywhere, it should be put upon the seniority of other teams in the city. i VVhen the call was issued in January, prospects were bright. Several of our veterans were 'back. A I and many candidates appeared who rapidly filled the places of those lost to us. The indoor season was better than expected. Northern won from East- ern and lost to Highland Park and Northwestern. VVe placed fourth in the city meet mainly through the effonts of our distance men and Binkleman. Binkelman broke the record to win the 440, Wlieil outdoor track started, we were handicapped by the ineligibility of several men. However, we showed up strongly in a triangle meet with Cass and Central, where, with a well-balanced team, we showed possibilities ot collecting many points in the city meet. The outstanding stars of the year are Binkleman in the 440, Berkeley in the half mile, Labadie in the mile, and Ryan in the broad jump. Among others who have done their share are Marx, Leland, and Caplan in the hurdles and Adler in the weighits. jetfery, Hall, and Salavonsky did good work 'in the runs, Fricker in the high jump, Marsh, Pottle, a11d Lundgren in the pole vault, while Russel, VVoodroe, and Caplan upheld Northei-n's colors in the dashes. Among the newcomers who did fairly well and of whom much should be heard next year are Clark, Eagen, Margolis, Ropcke, Shulman, Taup, and Vlfoughter. The attitude of the team has been very good. It has worked splendidly with the coach. The squad as a whole wish fthe coach further success in his coaching and in his department. 159 THE VIKING 160 A 2 FJ L51 if 2 Q as 'V ,-. LJ .4 A 'B as lc 'J 5 O ,. CJ L L1 1-4 A '11 ,- .LC rd if f 5 'F U 5 fi! il .id L, CJ E fi 5 O L, c. O F ghtbody, T. Emery. XV. Li arx, 1 3 ll Palmer Fry, Milto GC L Bottom row-M THE VIKING 1 -'-v V - In 45... I., if .ig . , ,. A .fp p ,zlvlw-411. N" ' 3-- - .I ' ju lf: lk I fi " 7 '11 fl, D R 1 t 1"A f . .-'A " , I . ln " ' as J- . ---EiAbAm' 1 X1 X X iff", ",- 3' 1 .ff K fx . 5 Ml 'K Long before the season began, it became apparent that Northern would have to develop 2215? new material for the Varsity basketball team. l'lmll"' Much credit must go to Coach Watkiiis, who ' 'fill' built up gt splendid fighting machine, With the W, exception of Captain Milton Marx and Welister L5 Evans, the squad was composed of new members. "TX . In two pre-season games, Northern easily defeated her opponent, Ferndale, in one-sided contests. The annual alumni contest resulted in a fast and exciting game, with the former Eskimos conquering the Varsity in an overtime game by the score of Z4 to 22. Although Captain Marx was kept on the sideline with a sprained ankle, Northern easily defeated 1-lamtramck. The final score read 16 to 18. Central furnished fast competition for the Northern five, and lead the liskimos until the last two minutes of the game, when Captain Marx caged two sensational field goals and registered twice from the foul line, bringing the final score to 26 to 23. Playing on a strange floor, Northern, with her quick and short passing attack, subdued Commerce in a rough game, featured by many fouls. The score was 22 to 15. The Cass game featured the last appearance of three Northern regulars, who up to this time had been playing brilliant and consistent games. Alex Frank at center, VVebster Evans at forward, and Lester Vachon at running Guard, were this trio. Cass was at the short end of a 24 to 16 score. fb The following week was spent in rebuilding the team for the game with Southwestern, the league leaders, but the task was too great, for the Eski- mos were downed 44 to 16. Northern next played lflighland Park in a fast and exciting game, but the Northern live and the accurate eye of Marx, who caged six field goals. was too much for the Polar Bears, who went the lone road of defeat, 19 to 16. Northwestern, old rivals, were next played. Ability to shoot fouls by the Colts, caused the defeat of the home floor men, 24 to 18. ln a slow game with numerous errors, Western defeated Northern 20-7. In the next game with Eastern, Northern avenged the defeat they received in football last fall and, by superior playing, won 27-16. QContinued on page 1731 161 E VIKI 102 xl L- 'U Ld Z FSS 411 V7 5 L: L UZ CJ L' 3: AL S- LJ CU. an IE' X4 'Q 5 J Q. L ... o X- O C4 M. Z W CU c 11 Q fn I vf .-4 A M. :- :J -Ld U I-Ll E 'LJ '7" f-I-1 - J if 5 G.: S C3 P'w 'Q O O 'A Z3 5 C ,. .95 x.. O Q-4 4-1 '4-4 'U V 5 C 5-1 Q O P4 , Fapt., Gertrude Pearl. ll Grinne 11 . EH S C Bartmcs rightjgklay to Qcft Bottom row THE VIKING .-6 ' ' Y if Ball., 8.44 , I HE girls' varsity basketball team was M1 lucky in having four veteran players who N. were on the tirst team last year turn out this season. This left only two positions to be filled, Eight girls were chosen from the house teams and the squad was complete. Being in the eastern league the team was only scheduled W for four games, but before the regular schedule began two practice games were played, one against Highland Park, and one against North- western, Both games gave good promise for the opening Of the schedule. This promise was - carried out, as the team suffered only one de- 4, feat, that at the hands of Southeastern, the pres- J' ent city champions. The games and their results follow: Feb. l5-Northern vs. Northeastern. .. ..lU-15 Feb. 19-Northern vs. Central ,.,.,...,.,,,. . ..-16-9 Feb. 21-Northern vs. Southeastern. .. ,...,, 20-39 Mar. 5-Northern vs. Eastern ,..........,.Y..,. ...,,....,.,,.,,,,,...... 2 7-24 The girls on the Varsity team were: Ellen Grinnell, captain, and one of the best side-centers Northern has ever hadg May llartmess, forward: Gertrude Pearl, forward: Helen Eckert, jumping centerg Christine Sproul, guard: and Dorothy Goodrich, guard. The girls on the reserve squad who lent their support, whether from the side-lines or on the floor, were: lean Kerr, june Davis, Louise Cody, and Laura Chipman. The team will be sorry to lose Captain Ellen Grinnell, who is gradu- ating. She is the only one on the first team who will be lost, but it will bc hard to replace her. Although not very tall, she always was quick and seemed to be in just the right place at the right time, ready to receive the ball. Her good spirit and sportsmanship led the team to put forth their best efforts, Miss Denesha, the coach, worked hard to get the girls into good playing form, practice being held every afternoon for an hour except on Fridays. She gave everyone a chance, then picked the best. May Bartmess and Gertrude Pearl made a pair of forwards that seemed to be able to put the ball in the basket from any angle of the floor. Helen Eckert and Ellen made a reliable center combination. Christine Sproul and Dorothy Goodrich did their bit in keeping the other side from scoring very well. As there will be tive veterans next season. the team has a good outlook and may hope to be a serious contender for the city championship, 163 THE VIKING 1534 THE VIKING . .3.,:. ",.' ,--. ' 'f" 11,1,tiff-Li:-ij:'Ljffi-?'T".:j-Q' .- ',-' f"'f.1 j ",'- '--v,.:'f-Q",'.-',-:V .5 ,,'-, 'Q .L Ll 'fi' fgg ,x-' J. . Q ..',g1.zL, "." f my-,'gj.i,.g,if T - .1 '1', I ,f ' 2 . -fu f 135- 1-7-fig.3g1,.if.ii7.-43,'j' ,QjgFQf5L22 'T T fl K -.-- IAAY. X, J- A: -'A- 'K ' " " ' .,-': if' t Sf HE closing of the scholastic swimming' season again sees Northern ranked X' among the leaders of the country. Han- dicapped by a lack of material the team was unable to capture the local title, although they placed above their rivals in more im- K-J portant competitions. ' This splendid attainment was mainly due to Coach Tom Clemens. Due to his eifort. an aggregatioii which had none of the ear- marks of a championship team was built into one of the highest caliber. Captain George llubbell, by his repeated victories in the backstrokc. did much toward making Northernls team a wiimer. Hubbell secured a nrst in every dual meet. He also obtained a first in the city meet and a third in the national meet. Frank NYalaitis, former captain of the team, and considered to be one of the best swimmers in the country, was high-point man of the national meet. lle set a new national record for the forty-yard swim and also won the century free style. ln every meet in which he participated he was always a double victor. The medley relay, composed of Hubbell, jack lietai, Edward Nielson. and Frank VValaitis. created the biggest upset of the season by setting new state records at both the D. -X. C. and University of Michigan meets. Cohen and Sempliner in the plunge filled out their share of the program in the meets in which their events were listed. Cohen secured a lirst in both of these meets. ln the breaststroke, Neilson placed high in most of the meets, The good work of such good 111en as Taup, Jellery, l'ottle, and Rob- inson, Russell, and Ketai in the free style, as well as that of Campau in the backstroke, deserves to be mentioned. ln all the Varsity team swam in six dual meets. two state meets, and a national interscholastic meet held at Northwestern University. Northern placed second in the D, .X. C. meet: fourth in the M. .X. C. state meet: second in the U. of M. mid-west meet: and second in the Northwest- ern interscholastic meet. The results of the dual meets are as follows: Northern 40 Xlvestern ,,,,....,,,,, H 32 Northern ..... .... 4 4 Highland lfark ..... Z0 Northern 65 Central .......... H 16 Northern 1 Eastern ........ .. O Northern 22 Northwestern . 50 Northern 65 Southwestern .... 16 Northern 2.37 Opponents . M134 165 THE VIKING Football AST FALL Northern completed one of its most successful football seasons, tying Northwestern and Western for the city championship. Northern registered its first victory in a game with Royal Oak by a 6 to 0 score. In this game Northern wasted many scoring opportunities which might have increased the score. The following week the team journeyed to Toledo to play VVaite. North- ern was decisively downed by a superior team. Waite eventually won the national football crown. In the next game, with Southeastern, Northern came out ahead by the close score of 7 to 4. A trip to Cleveland resulted in a 13 to 12 victory over Shaw, furnishing one of the cleanest and fastest games of the season. The opponent for the next game, Central, was defeated by a score of 6 to O. Central held the city championship in 1923. O Then Northern played Cass. Cass was outplayed in every part of the game. The final score was 15 to 6. In the game with Eastern, Northern received its only defeat at the hands ofa city team, losing 14 to 7. Eastern's aerial attack in the last minutes of the game gave her the victory. However, in the next contest Northern recovered her position by beating Southwestern. The game was not easily won but the team finally emerged with a 14 to O victory, The next game decided the city championship, This game was played against Northwestern in a drizzling rain before ten thousand spectators. The result was a tie-O to 0. The concluding game of the season, played on Thanksgiving morning, marked the first annual tussle with HighlandiPark. Northern came out on top with a 7 to 0 score. To top a successful season three Northern men made the all-city team: Vachon, Murphy, and Lewis. Nadeau and Williams made the second all-city team. Marx and Barsanti were given honorable mention. Next fall Northern ought to turn out a winning team. Eight letter men and most of the reserve team are returning to school next fall. 167 E' 1 1 TE, THE VIKING H78 A ,AE .GS o Ez P-4 132 G: 51 fc -5 9.2 U "u: SE Eire .:,- 59 Ar ,-.J 55? QJLJ .C . OE QE as: gs AD Eg ': UD PO - WC Q! mm .22 EE MGS QA: QDC 'cn'-. -EE gf wie? 2-2 .. , as OS Qs Ss c: Wm Ula-I :HJ ,- CUP 5: 'O -O-4 Ill 22 o.: V-,E a.-E 'ISLE E,- E! I? IE :Ex- .EPO M..- o-II FU 'Wxf '-4-1 U. C5 E 3 EE Q42 06 L4 - CQ T H E V I K I N G Girls' Swimming HIS year Northern had the most successful girls' swimming squad it has ever had. It started out by winning the state championship at an interscholastic state meet at the D. A. C., February 28. Northern wo11 with 28 points, Northwestern was second with 22, and Central third with 21. The Northern girls again swam away with the honors in the city meet held at Northwestern, April 2. Four new records were broken by the fol- lowing girls in this meet: Borghild Johanneson broke 50-yd. back and 25- yd. back, Doris Dunham, 50 yd. breast strokeg and Northern's relay clipped one second off the old record. , A series of interhouse swimming meets were held, and in these all girls who had received letters were allowed to compete. The results were as follows: 219, 35 points, 300, 262 points, 207, 252 points, 307, 8 points. Janet Cotton and Doris Dunham were sent to Florida to compete in races and placed fourth and third respectively. The following are the girls who will receive letters this June: Janet Cotton, Doris Dunham, captain of the team, Borghild Johanneson, June Freeman, Katherine Powell, Mary Simon, Louise Cody, Wilma Irwin, Jessie Malott, Anna Novak, and Dorothy Jones. Girls' Track AST year the girls' varsity track team had a most successful season. By expending the greatest energies, they won the city championship in the second annual girls, track and field meet held at Codd Field. May 28. The score was 16 Ito 15 in favor of the Eski maids. Girls who took places for Northern were: Sylvia Medow, third in the 60-yard hurdle, Edith Clark first, and jane Armstrong third in the 50-yard dash, and Gertrude Pearl, captain of the team, second in the 75-yard dash. The relay team, consisting of Eva Moore, Ila Likely, Susie Dunbar, and Dorothy Briggs, placed second. They were awarded gold, silver, and bronze pins. A silver cup was awarded to the worthy captain, Gertrude Pearl. Each of these girls with the rest of the team deserves great credit for the effort she put forth for Northern. Many of these girls are returning this year and the team, again led by Gertrude Pearl, should again win the city championship. 169 THE VIKING 170 THE VIKING Gwcnoown KJ ICKCPNTS X spite ot the tact th it Northe111 s golt ranked amono the letders ot the city In all of thc lewuc ganics thus tu Northern golfers l1ave shown their abil- ity by easily ontmatching the majority of their opponents. The squad is composed of Captain Ryan, "Bob" Seymour, Clarence Howell Morris Schiller Kenneth Foose ames -,.f Spencer. Russel Erickson, and John Ken- dall. Ryan, Foose, a11d Howell have had varsity experience here at Northern. team is composed of newconiers. it is ' g 1 ' ' C L 3 I , , I The Northern pill chasers have performed as they did this season be- cause of the excellen't instructions given them by Coach Clemens, who devotes 1n11cl1 of his time to the team. kating OR the seventh consecutive year the skating team produced at North- ern has won the city championship title. The school first turned out George Babcock, then Carl Choinere, and last, Lisle Conklin. Each of these skaters has i11 turn rivaled the very best in the country. Now, however, these men are gone and the exact components of next year's team are not yet known. It is hoped, however, that the Red and Blue will -develop new stars from those who will try out for next year's team. Those who will be back next year and who were on this year's team are: John Cleary, Williarii Hanlon, and Henry Morris. This year's team consisted of: Lisle Conklin, captain, john Cleary, VVill- iam Hanlon, Harold Sellick, George Gladden, Harold Milspaugh, XValter Colwell, and Henry Morris. 171 THE VIKING 172 XYilsor1, Hunt, Mr. Allman. FOW4 211' Re .. 1 .1 C CI 5, oc 'E Z rv P I P 1- ni C, E is CE Q KS Oi Q .- 4 si T 5 Il an 'U TE 2 1: ZJ ,fi L. rv! .- A .71 E i- -3 M. L :Us ?4ll7 KO H U6 ,. 5'-. SP. "13- Irv .3 -'v :Q f-I .. EE Or!! 1-4612 I-uw THE VIKING Tennis S this article goes to press, the prospects for this year's varsity tennis team are very good. Although the team was materially weakened by the graduation of both Zemon and Segal, it was correspondingly strengthened by the addition of two former Northwestern players, James and Henry Tallis. Along with the old veterans, Captain John Cleary, Irving Moss, Arthur Marsh, and Hanlon, the team should have possibilities for both city and state chain- pionships. A schedule was arranged with the other city schools. Besides this, Northern also took part in the state and sectional tournaments. Basketball QContinued from page 161j Southwestern, outshooting and outpassing the Northern tive, handed the Eskimos a defeat 50-22. The victor later won the state championship. A post-season game with jackson was arranged, in which Northern was defeated 25-17. Marx, playing his last game for Northern, was the bright light of the evening, gathering 16 of the Eskimos' 17 points. An all-city team was picked by the various coaches of the city. Northern was honored by being given a position. The Eskimo receiving this special distinction was Captain Milton Marx, who was given a forward position. Excellent prospects for next year are already being foreseen. The material developed this year will furnish six lettermen for the new team. At the close of the season, Coach Watkins awarded letters to Captain Marx, Adler, Yanoff, Fry, Lightbody, Lee, jeffrey, Beckman, Mercer, and Michelson. At the end of the first term, Frank, Evans, and Vachon received letters. 173 THE VIKING 174 THE YI ' F311 Ol" -11 5 - 1111111111 1 1 111 QW 1 M1 ' GAZ' X I r 'Q I NNE 111111: "Did y1111 110111 1110 0x11111si1111 '1'1111': UN11. 11'l1111 11'11s it?" 111111: "'l'l11- 11'i11d bl011' 1111 1111 1 -'1 VCI' 0 1- 1 1 1. 1.111151 11,155 l,Xl1l'. X01 ICE l11'11111s: "11'0ll, L'011s111'. 111111' 11111111' 111111011110s 1li1l 11111 1-111 F" 11-11s111': "lit 111, B1'111C.u 31111111 "lf 11111101 is 2111-1-111s Il 111111111l, 111111' l1l1lC11 01111 11111 11111 1111 1 LL '5 111111 11 1111111'101'? 111StlJI'j'I "1'l1 11i10." B1Z1?Q11I ufYll1C lbllllllllfl . 11iL'I "XYl11' is il 111111 11110 ll 111111'1'3" 311110: "111-01111s11 l.11L'l1' 1111111 1111111 I1 Q,'1I'llS 11111111 11111111111 s1I111 11 1111111111: "XYl1y did tl10 1111101101111 01111s1:l 111 3111111111 11111'is0 11 311111 Y 111 1iQl'11 11111. 1110 g'l'ZlSS?' 111111111': "1 1'1111't 1l112lU'1l1L' " . N ' 1111111111: "l100a11s0 it 11'11s D01101' " 111111: n111J1V 11111g' did Cain 111110 l1is l11'111l101'?" 1111110111 "'1'0ll us." 111111: "As lung' 11s 110 11'11s 1XlJlC. H 1DllliCZ "lf 1111 11011111111 11-ll, 11'l111t 11'1111l11 111- 1-1111 11g'11i11s1?" D110l10ss: 'g1lis 110111l?" Duke: "Nu, silly, l1is i111'li11111i1'111." Fred: "So 1112111110011 1'0t111'1101l ylllll' C11g'I1g'L'1l1CI1t ring?" H111'11l1l: "Y0s. S110 1112111011 it 111 1110 111111 sl10 111111 Cl11'1llg'l1 l111VL 11 111 0 a 1111101 1111 1110 11111s11l0 111 1110 11110l111g'0: 'C1l11ss, 1111111110 11'i1l1 CIIYC., " Dick l11'1111'11: "My girl calls 1110 l11'ig'l1t light." Basil 1112111101 "l1111v come?" Dick: "1101' 11111tl10r 17111111-s 111111 1111'11s 1110 11111111 111111 l1Cl' 11111111 1111111s '1 ,. turns 1110 11111. 175 THE VIKING CERTIFIED MILK FROM BELLA VISTA FARMS, YPSILANTI 5 - so 'Save The Babzey By Using Clean Milk from Healthy Cows, Clarihed and Pasteurized E RISDON CREAMERY Walnut 1793 Springwells-Walnut 0223-W LINWOOD, AT Redford 461 North Branch--Hemlock 102-M THE BOULEVARD "Father, what is the diiference between a pessimist and an optimist?" GIAII optimist, my son, is the man who reads this expecting I will give some new and clever deiiuition: the pessimist knows that it will be lleithcrf' He: "I wonder why you can't make bread like mother used to make." She: "Perhaps I could if you would make the dough father used to make." No, Murphy, just because wheat is selling at a dollar a bushel, you cannot call it buckwheat. The average man is proof enough that a woman can take a joke. Inside: "If you saw a house on tire, whaft three celebrated authors would you feel at once disposed to mention?" Outside: "Dickens-Howitt-Burns ! ! ! !" HOFF EYER 81 WEIR CO. TAILORS' TO MEN AND YOUNG MEN ALSO A COMPLETE LINE OF UP-TO-DATE GENTS' FURNISHINGS for Young Men 176 THE VIKING HAMILTON TAILORING CQ. 8247 Hamilton UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT MR. JOHN GANGER MANAGEI: TELEPHONE EMPIRE 1121 WE DELIVER OUR MIR.XLfl.1i5 Miss Vlfalsh fexplaining probleniijz "Now watch the board while I run through it once I1IOI'C.H Q Captain: "Your rank, sir?" Rookie: "Don't rub it in, cap! That's just what the sergeant told me." "I'd like to know why on earth you call that tan pig 'ink.' " "Oh, just because hc's always running from the pen."-Clipped. john Hirschfeld: 'KI don't believe in parading my virtues." Fred Wiiiiielclz 'LYou couldn't. It takes quite a number to make a parade." Virginia Stopher Qrushing out of physics classl "I want a quarter's worth of carbolic acid." Vera: "Did you hear about the lady who got drowned yesterday?" Charley: "No, how did it happen?" Vera: "She fell through the mattress and got caught in the spring." CONLOGUE-MEAGHER 8: CO. 9856-9860 Twelfth St. We solicit your order for Fancy Groceries, Meats and Baked Goods Arlington 2220-2221 177 THE VIKING X Y, 7 W 7, or A Collection of Photographs Qi your friends will, some day, give you sincere pleasure. Your friends, too, will , like to have your photo- graph in their collections. Have enough photo'- graphs to go iround. J. W. HUoHEs QI MILWAUKEE AVE. WEST 178 THE VIKIN G everyss --rlkEsslNG- - R. Jervice 9:4 5 WOODWAKD Ave. DETROIT Empire 3448 and It to , BUBFQ NOIthCIH,S Funny Paper Barney Google... ,,,..,..,.,,.... Stanley Barker Spark Plug ..,.....,. ..,.......,.. J oe Nada-au Maggie ................. ,,,.... lv Iaisie Meredith Jiggs ..,...V-............ ..,..............Al.. P hil Lewis Jerry cm the Job ..,.,... ..,,.............. ,...,..,,w..,.. B a sil Blaine The Blots ..............,.. ....Y,...v.......... ' l'he Sherman Twins Mr, and Mrs ....,....... ....Y... l .ee Carter and Tommy Kerr Tillie the Toiler ..... Moon Mullins... Andy Gump ...,,.. Harold Teen ..,...... Hamgravy ........ ...,..,,.7...........e..,..,....Beatrice Tolle 179 .........Chuck Mulcahy ....r,,........Don Tyler ..,,V,,Dick jeHries .......Dick Berkley T H E V I K I N G I J NN I I l DS I 2 4 E f ff .t- LECFRIC WASHER I is I SUNNYSIDE ADVANTAGES X -Xll met'1l' mr ' m till' it l "lla- C 1.1 C LOA PCI' I , 5 CC L1 "A' ' ferr Q T inc-:tg almninum wringerg splash proof, I ii self-cooling niotorg automatic safety ' , A switchg enclosed gears-no belts, chains 13-A - or springsg ffrey enamel iinislig automat- ' . IS N' ic lubricatioziig stanclarcl capacityg C0111- I Q Hi pact design. , i' EASIER 'ro use - EASIER TO auv px lg Free demonstration in your home. 0 U49 fl SUNNY LINE APPLIANCES, INC. 243 E. Grand River Ave. Manufactured in Detroit Detroit, Michigan -S135.00- PHONE cADll.l.Ac 3378 Musical In struments of Quality C. G. CONN SAXAPHONES VIOLINS UKELELES BAND INSTRUMENTS MANDOLINS TENOR BANJOS HAWAIIAN GUITARS All the Latest Popular Sheet Music PORTABLE PHONOGRAPHS Lessons arranged on all Instruments MIJSIC SHQP 1539 BROADWAY Opposite the Uapitol Theatre Building OPEX ICYICNINGS CHERRY 7880 PRIVATE LESSONS AIIRANGEID VVITH SAGER HAXV.-XIIAN CONSI4IRVA'l'ORY OF MUSIC PERSONAL INSTRl'C'I'lON BY ALFOIID J. SAGEII 180 THE VIKING The graduation gown The prom frock are highlights in grirlhood mein- ories of high school days. Youth 1-alls for just such lovely things as we are showing, Printed silks, soft chif- fons, beautiful laces-the new and novel -the praf-tical-the picturesque. The constant replenishing of our stocks makes choosing always interesting, A department for every dress need. New York Shops 1414 Farmer Street Across the corner from Noweomlfs Farmer Street entranee. MANHATTAN MARKET High Grade Meat 8635 Woodward Ave. Emp. 6752-1874 HOLLYVVOOD SWEET SHOP First class Ice Cream Parlor Home Made Candies U 9002 OAKLAND AVE. Silver Sheet llarold Lloyd ....o...,, . Marion Davies ........... Richard Rarthelmess .,.. Mae Murray o,.......... ..,, Milton Sills .,,e,,..... Colleen Moore ...,o..., Charlie Chaplin ....... Baby Peggy .......... Adolph Menjou ...... , Lila Lee .....,........... Bebe Daniels ........... Dorothy Seastroin ...,..,,. ,.......Doug. Fuller ............lt1i1o Davis .......1,lC1'l'C Parisian o......,..lEthel Read . ...... llugh llarsanti . ...... Ardis Moran . . ...... Bev. Boyd ......Ruth Palmer ..... Cliarlie llloinherg ........l2velyn Hainmel .....Helen Day .,.....l'letty 'l1l'llXCll THE VIKING Sevremrzkzf Tmzhzkzg For High School Graduates, College and University students and Public School Teachers. If you are interested in the highest class oflice employment, it will pay you to send for the Institute Secre- tarial Prospectus. The demand for The Business Institute Secretarial graduates is much greater than the supply. Salaries are good. Op-- portunities for advancement are excellent. Phone Randolph 6534, or call for information. Woodward Avenue Branch, Woodward at Forest. East Side Branch, Mack and Gratiot, C 4JfZZpZ MAIN SCHUOL, ENTIRE INSTITUTE BUILDING, 1333 CASS AVENUE For Secretarial Prospectus fill in the blanks below, clip out and return this entire advertisement. N """""Li1i2iQEQE""' 182 T H E V I K I N G 25IilllIllIIHillIHHIIllllIIIllIIIllllllllllllllllliilillHHHIllllllllllllllilillliilllllllillIIIIIINIINIINIIIIIIIE ,, .- an ""' an "" an "" an : on ,,, -I - ll -v an .- nn - an an in -I nn .- an - at un Q un an as - 0 : nu x , . an U' E 5 5 A 1 E an an -1 on - an - nn - on - an an an "" an " an "' in :- ' -.. sw ,,. Q ,,, I' an nn - an -n ns an as .- an -- -,, - as " .- .- -, -n - as ..- us " .- nl "' an -n an an ..- an Cadxllac 1560 Cadnllac 1361 -E E 5 5 E 1 5 E . . E 5 E till!!!llilllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIll!IllIllIllIllllllIHHHIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIF' 183 THE VIKING A HIGH GRADE COMPANY VVorth while work, Good Wages, Steady advancement, Training with pay, Good hours, High type associates. Ideal offices. CAN OFFER YOU ALL THESE THINGS g,eW E""0g-qi, W .gz YY N W W Mlchigan Bell Telephone Co 184 THE VIKING 51ST YEAR Vice-Pres. CDETR OIT CONSERVATQR Y E.i,abah Johnson, M. A. President In the West Francis L. York, Conservatory Finest Offers to earnest students courses of study based UDOII the most advanced and pro- gressive methods employed in each department. Renowned faculty of SU. Students' llI'ClIt'Sl1'?l. Concerts and recitals Diplomas and degrees conlerrcd. 'l'02Il'lll'l'S' certificate-14, Students ree i ' d ' ' ' ' ' - ' e ye daily. bpecial aummer session, July and August, lim' catalog and other lillfflflllflfillll, ua'd1'v.r.v JAMES H. BELL, Sec. 5305 Woodward, at Warren DETROIT, MICH Caesar conquered nations, Conqueror of the world was lie, And at the examinations, Caesar conquered inc. Roy: "Even a policeman can't arrest the tliglit of time." Maci "Cant lie? Yllhy, only yesterday I saw a policeman walk into store ant stop a ew minutes." , CHQCQL TE - If I 'X 'lll1C1'C'S an "exclusive" YlQl,Vli'l' BRAND Chocolate Ice Creant so won- ' derfully dilterent from others, that j f" , you will never get over telling' your ewwcw friends aliout it. Try this new Choco- 03929 Y late in a Soda, Sundae or Maltcd Milk 'ur -nr take home a quart to the family. DETROIT CREAM ERY Cfce 185 THE VIKING MSW 't with F"'We's" ANNOUNCEMENTS, INVITATIONS A H SOCIETY AND BUSINESS ' ' rinting F L O R I S T 1 Member F. T. o. Call Hemlock 10406 7637 Hamilton DETROIT, MICH. E,,,pf,e 6549 THE NORWO0D PRINTING C0. The beauty about our business is Flowers Real' Rosedale Ct. "SAY IT WITH FLOWERS" Always the correct thing - fresh Howers for all occasions WEDDINGS I CORSAGES .mglrzff Telephone Empire, 3460-3461 9300 Woodward Avenue pu Joe: "VVhat has more lives than Z1 Cut Fred: "I don't know." joe: "A frog. It crozlks every night." If you want to get aheucl, hrst learn to use the one you have. Dumb: "NVhere does Sir OHVC1' L0flgC?" Bell: "VVhere Ouija Boards." SQMEWHEIIE-soMEBoDY WANTS YGUR PI-IOTOGRAPH 1. WELLS CHILSGN IlICTROI'I"S EXCLUSIVE HOME PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAI-'HER Two Studios YGUR HOME - MY HOME 9049 Woodward Ave.-Opposite Northern High School EMPIRE 3231 186 THE VIKING You Educate Your Head, Why Not Your Feet! Learn to Dance at if? HYMAN'S SCHOOL OF DANCING , y 1534 Woodward Avenue ' I i Opposite Grinnell Bros. All Dances Taught and Guaranteed, Including Collegian Steps, 55.00 Established 1908 Cherry 4723 llll' t y N Prof. tafter :L tzilkj: "l'ztrse tlic word 'kissl' ' Rolmcrt lierr: "Tho word is ll noun, usually use-cl :is :L conjunction. lt 1 never cleclincrl and more connnon than proper: not singular and geneml x nsccl in the plural. It always z1g'1'cCs with inc." Circus Mun: "The leoparrl has csczipeflfslioot liiin on the spot! Gunrtlz "XYl1icl1 spot?" H Wflie most practical friend you could possibly have is your bunker-one in whom you have con- fidence, and who has confidence in you." May VVQ Have Your Conliclence? Step In and Get Acquainted ENINSULAR STATE BANK We Maintain Twenty-Eve Offices in the City of Detroit for Your Convenience 187 THE VIKING GABEL CREAMERY COM PANY DISTRIBUTORS OF HIGH GRADE Milk, Cream and Dairy Produce ,1- 9700 OAKLAND AVENLE DETROIT PHONE ARLINGTON 14.00 188 THE VIKING LIFTON'S TAILORS and CLEANERS suirs MADE 'ro ORDER Billing illlnlliv E. Glirkamnn VVE c,x'rEiz STUDENTS m"H'l?"' nf lgiam' 8944 Linwood Ave. PROMPT Auro sERvicE Eiiipirr E925 IK i555 Llluwn Am-. Phone Euclid 1225 "Duke" Forbes: "Hurrah, l got live dollars for my last story!" George Glaclden: "How did that happen, Duke?" . g "Duke": "The express company lost it: 1 collected live dollars msui ance." Phil Lewis fcntering lunatic asylum with attendanij: "ls that cloclx right?" Attendant: "Yes, quite right." Phil: 'L'l'hcn what on earth is it doing here?" 1, COMPLETE YOUR EDUCATION Uhr Bviruii Elnatiiixtr nf Cflrrhnnlngg If you are a self-supporting student D. I. T. has tive departments: the School of Commerce. the School of Engineering, the College of Pharmacy. the Men's Evening High School and Hudson School fa day preparaktory schoolj, Courses and Classes are arranged and scheduled for the self-sup- porting student. DEGREE SOURSES DIPLOMA AND CERTIFICATE COURSES Four-Year Chemistry fllayj Day Preparatory CAC-credited? Thre'3'5 SUT Phafmacy fuayl Two-Year Real Estate fEvening5 Four-Year Marketing tEveningJ Four-Year Accountancy fDay and Evening Five-Year Co-operative Engineering lllayl , , , . Two-Year Analytical Chemistry fllay and Fh"f'e'5P?lT Alfhltevture lhlveningl Three-Year Electrical flflveningb Three-Year Mechanical flflveniiigl Eveningy One-Year Secretarial 1Day and EVt'YllllEl Four-Year Business Administration lDay A'len's Evening High School fAccreclitt-ill and EVSYNYIED Three-Year Junior Engineering: Ilmy and f --Q Y ZW ---V - - f Eveningj One-Year Secondary Business Training illay Summer Session. June 22-Aug, 14 , . and Lveningl Fall Term opens Sept. 21 Consultation oiiices open dailv excent Sat- isingle suhie-cts or combination may he urday P. M., Room 303, Y. M. C. A, Bldg, selected, Catalogs and Folders on requesty 189 THE VIKING A Bio SUCCESSFUL Business Training School Investigate D. B. U. Secretarial Courses for high School graduates, also short Sten- ographic and Machine Courses. Scores of firms in Detroit give preference to D. B. U. Trained Stenographers and Accountants. Entire W Second Second A 6 1 and and " ' ' Third Third Floors Floors I V Square Corn er Deal Park Miller Place Block 190 THE VIKING ELITE BARBER SHOPS Have you tried yet? - Always in the Lead Better than ever VI'e specialize in Ladies' Gents' and XVe've added another new chair in Chllflfienls order to give you better service HrXIRLU'l'S 8532 Woodward 1116 Clairmount Near Philadelphia J. Gusftella, Prop. Louis Bosco, Prop, ml. XY. Clearinzin, Mgr. He fteaehing her to drivebz "ln case of emergency, the lirst thing y want to do is to put on the hrakef' Miss Orndorttz "VVhy, l tlnvnght it came with the Cnr' '24: "That girl reversed Darwin's theory' '25: "How zz1t?" '24: H5110 makes monkeys out of 111611 We Invite the Boys and Girls of'Northern High School TO CARRY SAVINGS ACCOUNTS WITH THIS STRONG BANK SO AS TO HAVE READY CASH FOR USE LATER ON IN BUSINESS LIFE. WAYNE COUNTY AND HOME SAVINGS BANK BRANCHES EVERYWHERE IN DETROIT 191 THE VIKING Uhr ihinatrlle Eramatir Tlraining Svrhnnl AT THE BONSTELLE PLAYHOUSE Announcing Five Special Summer Courses in the Dramatic Arts and Dancing A preliminary three months' course in dramatic art for in- experienced students. An advanced course for gradu- ates and professionals. A two months' course in Stage Production, Stage Designing 2 M 2 M., .. 4 is ...W . V W and Directing. ' I iw 5.5 rf , owl fl .J ' M A three months' course in Danc- in i,-,. ...M E , -. - Vg! ,,,, if ing, including Classical, Tech- c.., . s,i' A 12 WM' nique. Toe and Character ' Dancing. A I A special course in Dancing for teachers and professionals. These courses begin about the first of June and are limited to a small number of students. Applications will be received until the end of May. Further information may be obtained at the office of The Bonstelle Play- house, Woodward Ave. at Eliot Street. The dancing is under the direction of Victoria Cassan, A member of Anna I-'av1owa's company for nine years and highly endorsed by her. The school is under the personal direction of Miss Bonstelle "LET US HANG FOR YOU" JOH B. WRIGHT PAINTING, PAPERHANGING, CLEANING CONTRACTOR AND SPECIALIST 13901 HOUSTON AVENUE LINCOLN 1452-M DETROIT 192 THE VIKING CHRISTIE CRAFT SHOP 3377 Lawrence Near Dexter Blvd. LADIES' AND CHlLDRliN'S VYEAR We will appreciate your patronage M. Griffin: "Does that clock tell time?" C. Mulcahy: "No, you have to look ut it." james Madonia: "All the great men 'round us are dead and dying." Abe Cohen: "Yew in fact lilll feeling sick niyseltf' Excited Citizen: Ulflelpl Help! A niunk drowning in the reservoiil Visitor from the next county: "1 clon't care, l don't drink tlie water -Yale Record. Minister tat baptism of El lmziliyjz "His name. 1116856-U Mother: "Riel1z11'd Morgzin Charles .Xlfred van Cliristoplier cle Roy NIL Goof." Minister tto assistantj: HA little more writer, please." ?31Ul'l'S TOPCOATS KNICKERS ODD TROUSERS SLICKERS SNAPPY ENGLISH CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN 512 24 RQ A. E. CAUSLEY CO. 6426 Woodward Ave. 193 THE VIKING EYHING ROS. F G ,Iewelrymen ofthe Better Kind Reliable Manufacturers of Class College and Fraternity Jewelry, Medals, etc. IEWELERS FOR THE NORTHERN HIGH SCHOOL Special Designs and Prices Carefully Submitted on Request D e 8: Stamping Dept. Main Salesroom 8: Mfg Dept C '1flOfZl'l McDougall 1507 VVoOclward X 3rd floor Aunis Fu Bll Detroit, Mlcl Main 2454 19-l THE VIKING Stranger: "L'ou-lc-k-ku-ku-ccvuld y-y-you t-I-t-tell in-me XY-XY-XYllCl'Q th-the p-p-p-p-po-po-post Off-f-lice i-is?" Freshie is dumb and silent. Stranger: "S-s-say, d-d-do-do y-you n-n-kinm' wliere th-the p-11-p-lm-p PP-P-POST OFFICE IS?" Freshie, dumber than before. Stranger fgesticnlatingj: "Til-Tlfl-Tllli I,-I'-l'-l.'O-POST O-O-Olfll OFF-ICE." Freshie still silent. and stranger lnirrics oil. Miss V post Office? Freslne: " t-t-to g-g-g Miss oorhies: 6'Say, main, why clidn't direct that old gentleman td tln H -g-get H1-Ill-lllyg li-lm-ln-lvl-Bl.OCli KNOCKIED OFF?" L'0UI.lDN'T B13 ADMIN.-XL PORTER Benson: "VVasn't it Aclmirzil Porter who said, 'Take no quarter from the enemy? " Mr. Lake: "Nair, it conldn't have been: or, if it wus, l1e's the only porter that ever said such ai thing." TCR HE TRE Grade Pfzofo 61 jfs Continuous Daily 7-ll P. M. SPECIAL MATINEE SATURDAY AT 2:15 Admission - Adults l5c : : Children l0c SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS-Continuous 2:15 to ll P. M. Featuring the Marr 8: 'Cblton Organ C,'Xl1lCI'lCZIiS Finest Concert Organj Admission, except Saturday Matinee, Adults 25c, Children l5c 195 D-cl-cl-da V-V-V11-Vllll tll-th-th-tl11-tln-tlnnk l-I-l-I w-wzlntccl THE VIKING Orchestral Instruments of the Finest Makes Hucison,s Music Store Hudsonis Music Store has supplied orchestral instruments to many Detroit high schools and students. Young people who Ngo inn for music like to come to Hudsonis, for they know that what they buy here is to be depended on for sat- isfaction. Here you will find Buescher True-Tone Saxo- phones and other instruments from the worldis best makers. Instruments can be purchased on convenient payments if desired. NOTE-Our Repair Departmenl furnishes - guaranteed repair work at moderate cost HUDSOINVS MUSIC STORE 1250 Library Avenue 196 THE VIKING MILLER'S PHARMACIES 11745 Linwood 12709 Oakman TRY US FOR DIQLIYERIES Gilber-t's and 'Cecil's Candies RICARDO D. FRENCH Architect and Builder FINANCING Lincoln 4920 4841 Iroquois A nian in thc Plmtiac lunatic asyhnn sat dzingling a stick with a piccu of ' ul X i' ' string attached over a Huwei' h- . . alfahlc, remarked: Ulflmx' many have you caught?" 'isitm' appmachccl, anal, wishing t "Yuu'rc the ninth," was the reply. Larry Sweet: "Generally speaking, .Xrt. Marsh: "Yes, they are." Larry: "Are what?" I5 .Xrthurz Q'GeneraIly speaking. women are-' 1 1 eV mrtliway XX Norl hway 12325-.I Aronson - Margolin Co. 'Painting and Decorating Contractors DETROIT. MICH. Phone Randolph 6323 J. E. CLEVENGER sf co, JEWELERS "Class and Club Pins a Specialty" 4th floor Liggett Bldg. DETROIT "YOU DON'T NEED CASH WITH BASCH" THE BASC H CO. 201 Gratiot Ave. Detroit 107 in hc THE VIKING Good eyesight makes good students EUCLID 2420 Remodeling-Repairing Telephone Northway 5234 sToRAcE M , Q ? AiiHl" 5LqV,.f:'?j" J. KAUFMAN W y -x THE FURRIER Q DR. S. M. HARDING A OPTOMETRIST Eyes Examined Glasses Prescribed MADE T0 ORDER Lenses, Frames and Mountings 6653 Woodward Ave. At Grand Blvd. 9011 12th Street DETROIT Over S. L. Bird 8, Son's Blvd. Store Detroit A maiden entered zt surface car, And iirmly grasped the strap: And every time they hit a curve She sat in a different lapg The slumps grew deeper, the jolting worse, 'Til at last she gasped with a smileg "VVill someone kindly tell me, please, How many laps to a mile?', DETROIT STEAM CARPET CLEANING WORKS 454 Columbia W. DETROIT, MICH. CLEANERS OF ORIENTAL AND DOMESTIC RUGS, CARPETS, DRAPES 81 TAPESTRIES Main 2151 198 THE VIKING CAROSELLI MUSIC STUDIO Instruction on all llISII'L1llICllllS by the best and most practical methods EXECUTIVES A. L. CAROSELLI, General Manager Banjo, Guitar, Ukelele, Mandolin THEODORE Y. KOZUMA, Assistant LOUIS HORVATH, Saxophone HARRY UREN, Cornet and Trumpet Xylophone A. SHIRLIN, Trombone JOSEPH F. BREDAU, Drums and L. F. BLOSSOM, Violin HOMER LAGASSEY, Piano and Theory P: WOLFF, Clarinet, Saxophone Fourth Floor, Shubert Detroit Opera House Bldg. Campus Martins Phone Main 8662 NVIICII ice-cream grows on macaroni trees W'hen Sahara sands grow muddy, Vtlhen C2115 and dogs wear B. V, Dfs, Thz1t's when I like to study. Lives of great men all remind us, We should strive to do our best, And departing leave behind us, Note books that will help the rest. if DETROIT SCHOOL OF APPLIED ARTS , 5 2036 Woodward Ave. , , PRACTICAI. INSTRUCTIONS Fon 1 fwfr EVERY HRAXLII IN COMllIERL'I.Xl. ART ' In Cadillac 4890 or write for prospectus P. H. HAIVILY HARDWARE 9015 Linwood Ave. Neill' TOY Rflilfl BUILDERS' SUPPLIES HOUSE FURNISHINGS . SPORTING GOODS 199 THE VIKING Einiinrtinn NE nf Ihnne unhrrlging Pznvniial qualitien that ienh in rharartvrizv gnnh ilhlrnitnrr, anim mhirh mr haue zurrwanfullg aitemptrh In inrluhr in nur minutv aelvriinn nf ztnrk. All fur EI krener natizfnriiun sinh hvitvr arruire in ihnze mhum me haue the hun- nrahle gnnh fnrtnnv tu zrrur. 11131155 Elhxrniturv Gln. TWELFTH AT GLADSTONE 200 THE VIKING GREGORY MAYER 5. TMC-Q: INVITATIQNS, ANNQLYNCEMENTS, Etc 'l'H-X'I' ARE CORRIiC'l' CADILLAC SQUARE Detroit, Mich. l Ilerln Silvcl-st1111c: "les this Z1 lirst-class fCStZllll'ZIl'lt?.l VV:1iter: "Yea but we'll serve you just the SZIIIICS, Dur11tl1y Dean: Uvvllillli-2 worse lllllll 1'z1i11i11g cats uucl dogs?" Enluu Mclieez "I ClUlll1U.', l311rotl1y: "llz1ili11g street cars." Clz11'e11cc Lee: 6-511113. l'111 tcm sick tu flu jury cluty. l've gut :1 lv IC itch." judge: "Excuse zlcceptccl. Clerk. just scr:1tcl1 that 1111111 wut." jEWEL1Q1f W'l1e11 i11 11eecl of Z1 relinlmle wz1tcl1 or any piece uf clepemlalmle jewelry look over my COll'llJlC'tC Stock. 'PRICES ALWAYS THE LOWEST EASY PAYMENTS IF YOU WISH J. H. GARLICK 1130 Griswold Street N12,x1e c:.x1e111c1s '1'111f1.1'1'1i1e .Zlll 1 THE VIKING Isadore Galper: 'tXYl'1at makes this train so slow?" Irate Conductor: "lf you don't like it, get off and walk." l. Galpcr: 'al would, only l'm not expected until train time." Stage Director: "All right, now run up the curtain." llymen Avrin: "Say, what do you think l am, a squirrel?" Frances Blumeno ton visit to a battleshipj: "And did they put those rocks way to the bottom of the ocean to build that breakwater?" Sailor Morris Deitch: "No, madam, They left two inches so that the fish could swim through." Professor in English: "VVhy Milton would spend a whole week on one paragraph." Student: "That's nothing: a fellow in Jackson in spending live years on one sentence." Mrs. Powels: "How many of Shakespeare's plays have you read?" N. Cantor: "Eleven.', Mrs. Powels: "Name them." Cantor: "Ten Nights in a Bar Room" and 4'Merchant of Venicef' COMPLIMENTS OF I TERNATIONAL PHARMACY 1508 St. Aubin Ave. PRESCRIPTION ACCURACY SPECIALISTS PURITY 202 THE VIKING T Ethelyn Rae Briggs-Mann U U' U' U Dancing lnstructress of the Detroit Conservatory of Musie Announces a special summer session for ad- vanced students. teachers and professionals in Dancin , Dramatic Art and Elocutlon jUl.Y and AUGLTST 1.15-1 ADOLPH BOLM AND DENNISHAUN METHODS Esthetic, Interpretative, Toe, Greek, National Characteristic Folk and the Newest Ballroom Dances DRAMATIC AND BALLET COACH "I don't see why you call your place a bungalow." said Jones. "NVell, if it isn't a bungalow l'd like to know what it is. The job was a bungle and I still owe for it." Editor: "VX'e ean't accept this poem, It isn't verse at allg merely an escape of gas." Aspiring Poet: "Ah, I see: something wrong' with the meter." lislciinettez "I wonder if my husband will love me after I get gray hair?" Second: "Of course he will, he has loved you through three shades already." DID YOU SEE THE NEXN J E E T T SPECIAL SHONNING AT ALHAMBRA AUTO SALES 9430 Woodward Ave. Empire 7468 Next to Alhambra Theatre 203 THE VIKING Ihnmning King 8: Gln. CLOTHES, HABERDASHE RY AND HEADWEAR ERE We feature Quzzlizjf Merchandise- Without that usual overcharge-and every purchase must meet your entire satisfaction or return it to us. NUNN-BUSH SHOES 38, S9 AND 310 Two very pretty girls niet on the street and kissed each other raptur- -musly. Two young nien watched the meeting. "Theres another of those things that are so unfair," said one. "XVI '- ' " mt 1s that? asked the other, He pointed to the scene: HVYOIIICH doing men s XVOYR.H--Cii1J1J6ti. ' RIGHT IN PRICE Sl So X RIGH-AIATITSTLLCEUALITY Ffmfe' ve ::aA2.f:t'f,:tNG FUR bTURAGE REDYEING Phone Northway 2768 3106 W. Grand Blvd. DE LUXE BARBER SHGP 81 BEAUTY PARLOR 9047 Woodward Ave., opposite School ALL BRANCHES GF BEAUTY CULTURE HAT CLEANING AND SHOE SHINING We give the best of service. Give us a trial 204 THE VIKING li know a young 1112111 who is i11 clanger of liaving a brilliant future "hehinil" l1i111. He has never saverl a clollar. Mist-rs are scarce these days. and their ahsence is not regretteclg hut most of us do learn to save to protect our own future. livery dollar saved is two clollars for future use, for future liappiiiess, for future comfort anzl pleasure. Learn to save money ancl invest wisely ancl all the goocl things of life will come to you. THE STRAUS BROTHERS CO. 801 Park Ave. Bldg, DETROIT, MICH. First Mortgage Bonds since 1860 "Hill" Spiegel: "Have you a fairy at your home?" "Dick" Brown: "No, hut l have :1 little miss i11 my engine." t"l'illie', Iiasclen twho has lost her locker keyjg "1 Cflllit get into my lockerf' Stanley Barker 1syinpatlietieallyj: "Maybe you can get the janitor to get you ll larger onef' When Building Be Sure of Using Reliable Supplies VVe handle only the best materials money can buy H. H. DICKINSON COMPANY 5785 Hamilton Avenue Northway 4170 BUILDING SUPPLIES-COAL AND COKE 'zos THE VIKING WE DO REPAIRING 'Ulf' THE AGREE-GARELIK CO. Plumbing and Heating Engineers 4469 John R St. Glendale 7418-19 "Do you like iish hulls." "1 don't know, I never atteudecl unyf' When a man has a birthday he takes a clay off, but when Z1 woman has Z1 birthday she takes a year on. Henry: "How do you attract So inany girl5?,' Percy: "Oh, l just Sprinkle gasoline over my liandkerchietf' Young VVife: "Ch, hubby, l.'ve made a cake which is really a poem!" Young Husband: "I Suppose I'll have to be the waste hzisketf' He was seated in the parlor, And he said unto the light, "Either you or I, old fellow, Vlfill be turned down tonight." -Clipped. 206 THE VIKING VVOODVV RD-GR .HE T RE flihe Capitol of Highland Pzirkj Vlioodward and Grand Aves. llighlancl Park Izbgfz Grade CPi0fWe5 am! Vamfevilfe Matinee Daily :lt 2:30 P. M. Featuring Woodward Grand Orchestra and Marr 8: Colton Organ CAmerica's Finest Concert Organ 1 Joe: "Do you know why your car XYO11.i go, Miss Ol'1llltPl'lil-Fi' Miss Ornclorilfz "No, why?" Joe: HBCCIIIISG the wheels are tired." He: ulllll in heaven when I dance with yon." She: "l'ni real warm." A NVinner: "The man who can smile when he feels like cuving' has thu zilities of :L winner." EDUCATIONAL - PROVISION S2 Saved each week in The Northwestern Mutual will ' guarantee any boy or girl a liberal education. wow ., si-BAK HUG we SEEWVHITE SPEAK To K A ,X lx DAD T'S 'lliiii ji T340 I X Owl URE Nilwlf Cadillac 4838 710 First National Bank Bldg. Hem. 9348-W 207 THE VIKING A Complete lnvestlnent and Trust erviee The Bond Department of the Guaranty Trust Company of Detroit buys and offers for sale carefully selected First Mortgage Real listate Bonds. The experience gained during many years of deal- ing in high-grade securities is placed at the disposal of its clients. The Trust Department acts as executor, administrator, trustee under will, guardian oi the estates of minors and incompctents. and as registrar and transfer agentg also holds and manages real and personal property under any trust for individuals and corpor- ations. THE MEN WHO ARE IN CONTROL AS DIRECTORS Frank H. Bessenger George H. Kirchner Samuel Patterson Clarence M. Burton Adam VV. Lind VValter C. Piper Charles T. Rush Edward A. Loveley' Edward Schmidt Vlrllllillll V. Butler Harold R. Martin Augustus C. Stellwagen llarold H. Emmons Axel E. Michelson Conrad H. Smith Lewis G. Gorton .Xlanson .-X. Moore Vina La Rue Smith john S. Haggerty Benjamin F. Mortensen john H. Tigchon Claude M. Harmon Frank C. Nall john l. Turnbull ABLE MANAGEMENT Calls and correspondence invited from those desiring complete and satisfactory investment and trust service. GUARANTY TRUST COMPANY of Detroit Under supervision Michigan State Banking Dept. Woodward at Congress Guaranty Trust Building Cadillac 4260 208 ,, - , ,uv ---.,- -. -, . - , , . ,, , , , .. -. - H - - ,. . -1 ,fin -, -' .-,rg-1, H gr, " :M ,1 1 , -' '. I ,. 2, -. -LL!! 151- " - f',:!- i v--X' 1Y,'m""- if--Q"-'-1, . -1 n " x, QM' , f fyf- . ' 4 ' ' 1 KP' Y4 JW' 'yrtarf"3"'-U,x- '1 x ' " 9 1-. . 1 ' f- -,g,F'i2i1kgf5.-- 2 ildj-5 Z-7'Qi5 ti-, , '-11-y'f7i:51Q?,,,L5-S.-' E?Q.If.-gf-Tj'3-W,-.'5Zff1f3-I-2' ps-2 -5-vw -fx? 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