Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 216


Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1926 Edition, Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1926 Edition, Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1926 Edition, Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1926 Edition, Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1926 Edition, Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1926 Edition, Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1926 Edition, Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1926 Edition, Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1926 volume:

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V'-2-V-'?p' ," gill " SWT -ffm A 'J -A ff-'2r"lGP'e-- 2' THE VIKING " ONE OF THE MOST SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS SCHOOLS IN AMERICA " By Far the Largest in Michigan Under the Management of the Men Who Founded It Nearly Twenty Years Ago Back of this unusual success are the best methods of teachingg thorough, up-to-date courses of studyg and excep- tionally favorable results in every department. Students May Enroll at Any Time in Either Our Day or Evening Classes Permanent Free Employment Service Is Available for Every Graduate Phone Randolph 6534 Woodward Avenue Branch, Woodward at Forest East Side Branch, Mack and Gratiot Avenues Main School. Entire Institute Building, 1333 Cass Avenue Uust North of Michigan! I . 1 THE VIKING WHEN YOU THINK CF ME Don't Think of LIFE INSURANCE q BUT... U when Yokuwrhirik of 1. IFE INSURNA NCLHE Think of Me ORISON S. WHITE THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE NH INSURANCE COMPANY of Milwaukee, Wisconsfn 710 F f Ndfional Bank Bxgld g D 1 f caaimc -:sas 2 THE VIKING 45 Table of Contents o of Contents DedkaH0n Viking Staff, Foreuwrd , Viking Pictures Graduates Interature Deparunenm House Achvnnm Social .H fkthletics Humor Page 3 5 9 11 12-13 15 '76 87 100 115 161 181 3 JE. THE VIKING Exclusive MOTOR CAR PAINTING DURABLE LACQUER FINISHES A finish that is beautiful, yet so durable as to be imper- vious to heat, cold, battery acid, tar and other road dirt so injurious to the average motor car finish. Let Us Give You an Estimate COLLISION REBUILDING on Refinishing Your Car f l!! E. BILLS B UY Us BQ9Jo,sB5'u1!LD1'!5 ,FND AS-'TD'19Eu-EPAIPITING 3740 Cass Avenue At Selden Glendale 0505 Glendale 0506 4 THE VIKING In eager recognition of a teacher who has given his time, energy, and thought to every duty exacted of him, and even more eagerly in recognition of a friend who has given his sympathy, his smile, and generous contribu- tions of time not exacted of him, the June Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-six graduat- ing ctass proudly dedicate their Viking to Qrtlpxr 31. mnlfe 5 THE VIKING DETROIT DR G C0 PANY D14ri014xi111421oiuifri111u1rri1121uif111xi:xioicrininiuiuiui ETWENTY Q DEPENDABLE STORES I ETWENTY DEPENDABLE CORNERS ! WHERE SERVICE, QUALITY AND l Q SATISFACTION ARE ASSURED I ! ' Woodward at Seldon ! Q " Milwaukee Q " Blvd. B Harmon g Clairmount - Kenilworth l " Seward ! Hamilton Virginia Park g Twelfth Philadelphia 2 " Calvert E " Seward ' Linwood Gladstone I i " Rochester i " Boulevard E Jefferson East at Baldwin " " Drexel Joy Road and McQuade Office 42 W. Milwaukee n--...E ic 1 xinin1:uioioioinicniaailuioicriclivxi 2 ninirozo o E VIKI ..i.- . . - . If , ' 0 H II ' .e bv U M f K W K 0-iwnarl x. X V I . A 1 a i i ! fr THE VIKING Tu... . 5 fe "H I ' ' " 'Y 'es 4 7" "' fi wig 1 6 W Hlllf Ad a kills'-N W U "" Jn ' f 8 o 'o Uhr ikirg I I I I xqbojnioiozerioioxoif I IE Northern High School, Def:-oft, .Michigan 2' The Semi-Annual of the 12A Class of the E JANUARY.J9QT THE VIKING 5'I'AI"F EDITOR-IN-CHIEF - - -A George Leonarii Associate Editors - - - I X,i1fEaXILa?i1?1i11.dS E f 'Marion Kirby Q' S Joseph Lyday IE! Cr' 'Jute Editors - - . Laura Beall Chiprnan , Bernard Chapman X Evelyn Hammill , I Edna Nadle I Clarence Wylie I Edmund Jackson I Dorothy Jones rioioioifnioioioiozf Literary Editors Humor Editors - I Jane Armstrong Sport Editors ' ' I Fred Bauckharn lg - I Peter Hay Snaps Edltors ' ' I Beatrice Tolle pq I Graeme Macintosh News Editors - - Lillian Lungdren Florence Vleonin E - - Winifred George Art Edltofs ' I Joseph Lichtenberg Mazie Meredith IE Personal Editors - A Alice Jones I Isadore Brown Advisor ....4..........I..,..,,.. ii,,....i, . Mr. Reninger Q51 BUSINESS STAFF ,.... . ,...,,.i,., .i,. . hiifliili llllllllllllllllll lCOCOC010QOC1 9251? 5,3 il an I-s "4 ' 1 5131341 Hamm Cbsmg gswvw' v-g"sS"',Jj 5'D"QfD WPQUEI r-U5"UrD EIQSW S 5 ' rn rn Q: 5 I GEOSS I gn: rf' aima as-5-F5 Ulm-'Tim'-1 gamer I-I FPO sw :gd 5 Q: cn as Manager - - - - Harry Odle Lillian Lundgren Advisor ------ Mr. Brady Hill : Lnioioininluisxi:nicmian1:ninimvini1nisviiminr1oicnioioio1niuJ : , HllllllllIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIllllIllIlllllIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE 'Q'1:1viesialicrxoinzniozniogir1ogpu1o3u1n1o1o14v3oio1n1u1n1u1.11, 9 0:11nxoxnzuxuzoxuzozr1102014110101-vealyq:m1o:nf1 c- win:-xx-Iqlm1oiw'o QlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIQIYTSIIIllllllllllllllllllllll ' T ItPQOQ0llQilillflIll!QllillillilllhlllillillilliUC PU lllluiiliihllllllj 9 :E ! I I I I I I I fs -I -. -za I I I 5 -I -I Qi Q 3 :I -I ,. - Q J I E! u:' L u: I- Q- II: HZ I: H- V 5 u: i.. a- V C V H' K u- Q.. Q: I: I- I.. Q- if U- II: C E EI-. H k !E I I- II Is! 0:0 TH E VIKING If 35' fra, 5 I in I 10 NORTHERN HIGH SCHOOL THE VIKING Foreword N CE again the Viking, the efforts of the entire staff, is finished. The purpose of this magazine, to place on record for the entire school the activities of the semester in the most entertaining form pos- sible, has been foremost in the minds of all the staff members. We there- fore gladly place this work in your hands for inspection and possible en- joyment. The associate editors, Vera Vachon and William Richards, have filled their positions with the utmost efficiency and have been of invaluable aid at all times. The Graduate Editors-Marion Kirby, Evelyn Hammill, Laura Chip- man, Bernard Chapman and Joseph Lyday completed in a satisfactory manner the tedious and laborious task of compiling activities, mounting pictures, and selecting quotations. They can feel amply repaid for so gra- ciously donating their time. Edna N adle and Clarence Wylie, with the help of the Kinney and Euterpe Clubs and the various teachers were able to make the Literary Department this year the best ever. The fine Sport section that glorifies Northern's athletes is the result of the time spent by Fred Bauckham and Jane Armstrong. Much leg work as well as brain work accompanied Florence Elconin and Graeme McIntosh in their search for news. The frequent aches in our sides caused by a good laugh were brought by Dorothy Jones and Edmund Jackson. Beatrice Tolle and Peter Hay proved conclusively that snaps are not only an asset but a necessity. One can easily see that their time was well spent. Good peppy personals are usually very elusive, but Mazie Meredith, Alice Jones and Isadore Brown were able to "round up" a fine lot in a very commendable fashion. The Drawings for cuts which is a very hard and delicate task were secured by Winifred George and Joseph Lichtenberg. The business staff, composed of Mary Smilie, Elizabeth Saffran, Eliza- beth Smith, Frederick Phinney, Joseph Oppenhiem, and Edward Fine was managed in a most pleasing manner by Harry Odle. Mary Culver, the secretary of this group was very eiiicient. This feature of the work al- though seldom appreciated is of highest importance financially. Mr. Reninger, Mr. Hill, and Mr. Wulff have been of greatest aid at all times. They have guided us out of many troubled seas. Miss Billie of Hughes is to be thanked for the help she gave the staff in the efficient manner in which she co-operated with Paul Heftler in managing the pictures. I wish to express thanks to all the staff and to whomsoever has been connected with it in any way, as it is only through complete co-operation, enthusiasm, and desire to help, that this Viking has been made possible. GEORGE LEONARD. 11 E VIKING 12 E VIKI 14 FI DUFICES' 15 TH E VIKING Class Organization President .............................................................. Wllfred Leland Vice-President ........ ' ........ Dorothy Touff Secretary ................ ............... J ean Kerr Treasurer ................... ............ T homas Kerr Faculty Adviser .................................................. Arthur J. Wulff COMMITTEES Finance Thomas Kerr, Chairman Virginia Arms Dorothy Goodridge Ring and Pin Louise Cody, Chairman Elizabeth Gray Gertrude Pearl Picture Paul I-leftler, Chairman Jean Dobie Edna Herbst Banquet Arthur Marsh, Chairman Dorothea Richmond Social Ruth Waddle, Chairman Margaret Collins Mae Kollida llemorial Eva Shulman, Chairman Dorothy Briggs Ann Stanton Cap and Gown Joseph Nadeau, Chairman Margaret Barthel Alliene Graham Class Play Frances Smith, Chairman Publicity Charles Hornack, Chairman Diploma Dorothy Webb, Chairman Lillian Au'Kelly Soldon Koblin George Losh Stuart Simpson Edith Shetzer Irving Erickson Donald Kaufman Janet Levin Helene Terry Donald Davis Ann Katherine Powell Marion MacDonald Charles Momberg William Denler Justine Pearsall Norman Brown Charles Piper Esther Milowsky Helen Smith Arthur Beckman Genevieve Brophy Mazie Meredith Janet Cotton Helen Kenyon A - Betty Kahn Alice Strandborg 16 Helen Maynard Mary Roach Howard Bloomer Frank Michelson Douglas Washburne Oscar Moskovitz Louis Stander Eleanor Roberts William Lightbody Harry Hesse Seymour Tilchin Donald Simms Telio Ianelli Isadore Frankel Sam Rubin Wilbur Clark Milton Goldstein Joe Denawetz Marion Van Vliet Mildred Stevens T H E V I K I N G From the Class President ITH graduation comes the climax of one of the happiest and most vital periods in our lives. As we recall the experiences of the years spent in high school, we ask ourselves just what the pur- pose of those years has been and how completely it has been fulfilled. Before establishing the present system of education our far-sighted forefathers visualized future citizens. The loyal men and women who have thus far carried out the ideals of the pioneers have kept the welfare of these citizens clearly in mind. The patriotic people of Detroit who today make possible our excellent school system are actuated by the same ideal. Resting on this foundation, the purpose of our education is to train us for citizenship. During our years at Northern we have been welded together by com- mon aims and common ideals. The students who have conscientiously given their best efforts to their studies have laid a foundation of both knowledge and character upon which they may safely build. The athletes who, in the face of defeat, have given their last ounce of energy for the Red and the Blue have caught the spirit of loyalty, courage, and sacrifice which will do much to hold them steadfast in the battle of life. The instructors have wisely and patiently given us the benefits of their knowledge and experience, and We have come to appreciate more and more their unselfish service. Perhaps the most cherished feature of our high school life is the warm glow of friendship which has brightened each day. The strong, happy friendships that we have formed at Northern will long be held as one of our most tender memories. All these things have afforded us opportunity for training for a truly great citizenship. Let us make it a citizenship too big to be bound by the limitations of language or religion, nationality or race, a citizenship worthy of the American ideals of justice, liberty, and patriotism upon which our nation is foundedg a citizenship which we will strive to express in loving service to the world in which we live. WILFRED LELAND, JR. President, 12A Class. 17 THE VIKING To the Class of June 1926 URING the four years of high school life that is now drawing to a close, you should have learned many lessons but there is no lesson that I have been more anxious to have you learn than that of toler- ance, and I know of no better place to learn that lesson than in a cosmo- politan school like Northern. Here you have been mingling daily with many races and creedsl and you have, I am sure, discovered some very fine things in all. To be tolerant, you do not need to be without convictions and opinions of your own. Every young man or young Woman of worth must have convictions based on keen observation and careful thinking. Concede to others the right of their convictions which may be just as honestly ac- quired as your own. The other fellow may be right. It is not so long ago that the intolerant were laughing at Columbus and Galileog yesterday they were laughing at Orville and Wilbur Wright. Meet new ideas with an open mind, do not scoff at the beliefs or opinions of others. I hope you have also learned to look before you leap. Be deliberate, think before you act. "Make haste slowly" is a good motto. Too many people waste their time and energy rushing hither and yon without plan or reason, spending half of their time getting into trouble and the other half trying to make amends. An ill-advised act is not effaced by regret. "The Moving Finger writesg and having Writ, Moves on: nor all your Piety nor Wit Shall lure it back to cancel half a Line, Nor all your Tears wash out a Word of it." Be honest with yourself. There is nothing so pitiful as a person who deliberately deceives himself. Each of you should frequently take stock. Try honestly to find your weak points as well as your strong ones and, when you have done this, make the most of your strong points and do your best to correct the Weak ones. So many young people of today assume virtues and abilities that they have not, instead of bending every effort to acquire them. The following quotation has always been part of my creed and I can do no better than to pass it on to you. "To thine own self be true, And it must follow as the night the day Thou canst not then be false to any man." J. E. 'rAN1s. 18 TH WILFRED LELAND JR. 'Ability wins us the esteem of the people." John Marshall Houseg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg Physics Club 16-81, President 16-713 Hi-Y Club 14-81, Vice-President 161, President 1713 Varsity Football 1713 Varsity Track 4-6-81, Captain 1813 Northern Light Staff 1819 Vice President House 317 171: President Senior Classg Brown University. DOROTHY TOUFF 'Nothing is rarer than real good- ness." Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House Bas- ketball Captain 131, 151. 171: Student Manager of Basketball 181: Captain House Hockey 161, 1813 Varsity Hockey 1613 Cap- tain 181g House Athletic Com- mittee 131, 181g'CVhairman 181g House Secretary S1615 House President 1715 Student Council 1715 12A Vice-Presidentg De- troit City Collegeg Universirty of Michigan. JEAN MARGARET KERR Welcome in every clime as a breath of flowers." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg House Basketball 13-5-715 Varsity Basketball 141, 1815 Varsity Track 141, 1613 Rostra Club 15-71, Vice-President 1613 Kin- ney Club 15-81g 12A Class Sec- retary. Sweet Briar College. THOMAS KERR Good sense and-.good nature are never separated, although the ignor- ant world has thought otherwise." House of Benjamin Franklin. E VIKI i i 19 " E VIK E I I 20 ING NAOMA ABRAMS "Let her own work praise her." Mary Gamble House: Alger School: Chemistry Club: Ellen H. Richards Club: Teacher's College. GABRIEL ALEXANDER "No legacy is so rich as honesty." Woodrow Wilson House: Hutch- ins Intermediate: Chemistry Club: City College: University of Michigan. CECIL ALLEN "He 'is a scholar and a gentleman." House of Woodrow Wilson: Oyler School: Cincinnati, Ohio: Woodward High, Cincinnati: House Baseball 14-61. ESTHER ALPINER Character makes it own destiny." Mary Gamble House: Ellen H. Richard's Club. JACK ANSTEY "Upright and loyal." House of Woodrow Wilson: Fairbanks School: Hutchins In- termediate: College of the City of Detroit. VIRGINIA ARMS "A happy genius is a gift of nature." Mary Gamble House: Alger School: 12A Finance Committee: University of Michigan. JANE ARMSTRONG "An all around good syortf' Mary Gamble Hbuse: Moore School: Indoor Baseball 111: Varsity Track 14-6-81: Varsity Basketball 181: Varsity Hockey 171: House Track 12-4-6-81: House Hockey 14-61: House Basketball 15-71: House Clean- up Committee 131: Sport Edi- tor, Viking: Sargents School of Physical Education. THE VIKI WEIR ARMSTRONG "He will give the devil his due." Woodrow Wilson House. HENRY AUGUST "Victory belongs to the most perseveringf' House of Woodrow Wilson: Gar- field School: Central High School: House Basketball 161, 171: House Football 171: House Baseball 171: House Track 161, 171 : House Indoor Baseball 171 : House Finance Committee: Al- ma College. LILLIAN AU'KELLEY "She moves a goddess, and looks a queen." Mary Gamble House: Hutchins Intermediate: House Basketball 151: House Hockey 161: Var- sity Hockey 151, 171: Chairman House Decoration Committee: 12A Class Diploma Committee: Northern Light Staff: Ohio State University. MORRIS AVERBUCH "Such a man doth accomplish much." Woodrow Wilson House: Gar- field School: Cass Tech: Print- ing Club: Commerce: Northern Chemistry Club: City College. CELIA AVRIN "A good heart is better than all the heads in the world." Mary Gamble House. HENRY BACKUS "What can be said against him?" Woodrow Wilson House: Hutch- ins Intermediate: Varsity Foot- ball 171: College of the City of Detroit: University of Michigan. GLADYS BARBER "As happy as the day is long." House of Mary Gamble: Harris- ' ville High, Harrisville, Michi- gan: University of Minnesota. f 21 THE VIKING l MARGARET BARTHEL "Life 'is a jest, und all things show 'ity I thought so once, but now I know it." Mary Gamble House. FRED BAUCKHAM "There is always room for a man of force." Woodrow Wilson Houseg House Swimming 129, 143, 467. Cap- tain 141, 161, Varsity Swim- ming C855 House Football 151, C715 House Tennis 121g House Secretary 181g Sport Editor of Viking. ' GORDON BECK "A self-made man." House of Woodrow Wilsong Fairbanks Schoolg Hutchins In- termediate, College of the City of Detroit. ,, ARTHUR BECKMAN "Men of few words' are the best of men." House of Woodrow Wilsong Greenfield Park School, House Footballg House Basketball, Varsity Basketballg Varsity Football. ARTHUR BEHR "There is a majestic grandeur 'in tranquility." Woodrow Wilson House: Uni- versity of Michigan. IDA BEINER "Music is well said to be the speech of angels." Mary Gamble House 3 Alger School: School Orchestra K1-SJ: Assistant Conductor K2-815 Con- certmaster Q7-813 All City High Sclhool Orchestra, 1923-1926, Concertmaster, 1925-19263 De- troit Representative in the Na- tional Orchestra, 19265 City Col- ege. FREIDA BENJAMIN "Minh ami motion prolong life." House of Mary Gambleg Hutch- . ins Intermediate: University of Columbia. 222 THE ARLA MARIE BENWAY Virtue is not left to stand aloneg he who practices it will have neighbors." House of Mary Gambleg Long- fellow Schoolg Kinney Club 15-815 Ellen H. Richards Clubg Social Committee. HOWARD BERGO "All tongues speak of him." House of Woodrow Wilsong Re- serve Football ll-3-51g Track 12-41. EDWARD BINKELMAN "H e mixed reason with laughter and wisdom with mirth." House of Woodrow Wilsong Moore Schoolg University of Michigan. MURDICK BLACK "Full of most excellent differences." Woodrow Wilson House 3 Dwyer Schoolg College of the City of Detroit. MAURICE BLOOM "Let the rest of the world go by." House of Woodrow Wilsong Jun- ior Track l21g House Basket- ball f5-'71g All House Basket- ball 1915 House Swimming Q6-713 House Baseball 141' All House Football 181. HOWARD BLOOMER "This world belongs to the ener- geticf' Woodrow Wilson House: Duane Doty Schoolg Hutchins Inter- mediateg Hi-Y Clubg Chemistry Club: Physics Clubg University of Virginia. ANN BOBERICK "Our deeds determine us." Mary Gamble Houseg Highland Park Highg University of Mich- igan. VIKI 23 E VIKI 24 N G JEAN BORNSTEIN "Duty done is victory won." Mary Gamble Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg Detroit Business Insti- tute. PEARSON BRADLEY "You have hit the mark." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Farr- and Schoolg House of Represent- ativesg 324 Decoration Commit- teeg 12A Play Committeeg City Collegeg Michigan State College. HAROLD BREESE "When he talks he usually says something." Woodrow Wilson Houseg High- land Park High: Chemistry Clubg University of Michigan. DOROTHY BRIGGS "A mind full of knowledge is a mind that never fails." Mary Gamble Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg House Track 14-635 Varsity Track 14-615 House Hockey 1653 Varsity Hockey 15-753 Captain House Basketball 1755 House Vice- President 17-815 Detroit Teach- ers' College. BELLE BRISKMAN "A maid of modest acts, and discrete words." Mary Gamble Houseg Alger Schoolg City Collegeg Milwau- kee Downer College. GENEVIEVE BROPHY "A faithful companion is better than riches." Mary Gamble Houseg Hutchins Schoolg Grand Variety Contest: Chemistry Clubg House Treas- ure: 12A Class Play Committee: College of the City of Detroit: Columbia University. ISADORE BROWN "My own thoughts are my com- parzionsf' Woodrow Wilson Houseg Gun- nison Valley High School, Gun- nison Utahg East High School, Salt Lake City, Utah 135, 1413 Personal Editor of Vikingg Uni- versity of California. T H NORMAN BROWN "A man of mark." Woodrow Wilson House: 9th Grade Track Team: House Swimming 123: Varsity Swim- ming 133: House Football 143: Varsity Swimming 153: Varsity Football 163: Vice - president House 324, 173. ROSE BROWN "Mine honor is my Life." Mary Gamble House: Central School, Kewanee, Illinois: Moore School: House Debating 163: Northern Girl's Double Trio 163, 173: Chairman of House Enter- tainment Committee: San Toy: Knox College: New York De- signing School. MABELLE BURSTON "A good deed is never lost." Mary Gamble House: Bay Ridge High School, New York: North- ern Chemistry Club: Smock and Tam Club 14-83: Secretary 183: Teachers' College. DELLA CASHDAN "An honest heart assesses a kin - YI p g dom. Mary Gamble House: North- eastern High: Detroit Teachers' College. ARVELLA CHAPMAN "Be true and thou shall fetter time with everlasting chain." Mary Gamble House: Calumet High: House Social Committee: University of Michigan. BERNARD CHAPMAN "Resolve and thou art free." Woodrow Wilson House: Hutch- ins Intermediate: House Basket- ball 143, 163: House Football 153: House Council 163: House Secretary 173: House Treasurer 183: Physics Club 173, 183: Graduate Editor of Viking: Uni- versity of Michigan. LAURA BEALL CHIPMAN "Action is eloquem:e." Mary Gamble House: Fairbanks, Hutchins Intermediate: House Track 143: Varsity Track 113: House Basketball 133, 153, 173: House Hockey 163: Rostra Club 163, 173, Vice-President 173: Kinney Club 15-83, Vice-Presi- dent 183: Viking Staff, Grad- uate Editor: University of Mich- lgan. E VIKIN J 25 E VIKI 26 N G WILBUR CLARK "He is an estimable man." Woodrow Wilson Houseg High- .land Park Highg Kalamazoo . High. LOUISE CODY "Honors come by diligence." Mary Gamble Houseg Hutchins Schoolg House Basketball: House Swimmingg House Hoc- key 161, 1813 Varsity Swimming 141, 161g Varsity Hockey 151, 1715 House Debating 141g House Athletic Committee 5 Stu- dent Council 181g Northern Light Staff, Chairman 15-713 House 12B Presidentg House President 1815 12A Ring and Pin Committee, Chairmang Uni- vensirty of Michigan. MOLLIE COHEN "Earnestness is needed in this world as much as any virtue." Mary Gamble House, Alger Schoolg Thanksgiving Commit- teeg Teachers College. REUBEN COHEN "Enthusiasm is the breath of gen- ins." Woodrow Wilson Houseg London Central Collegiate Instituteg Col- lege of the City of Detroit. ARTHUR COLBERT "A worthy gentleman, indeed." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Alger Schoolg Junior Basketball 11-21 3 House Basketball 1115 Reserve Basketball 141: Reserve Foot- ball 181g House Baseball 1313 University of Michigan. PEGGY COLLINS "Good Humor is wisdom and yood- ness combined." Mary Gamble House, Trideal Club, Secretary 161, Vice-presi- dent 171g Chairman 207 ' Sbhial Committee 171, 181. JANET, COTTON "Ambition has no rest." Mary Gamble House, Moore School: House Swimming 11-813 Varsity Swimming 12-813 Gap- talin 181. T H E ROSE MARY CROSIER "Good taste is the sower of good sense. House of Mary Gamble: St. Jos- eph Academy, Adrian3 Univers- ity of California. MARY CULVER "Intelligence, thou art a jewel." H House of Mary Gambleg Alger ' School 3 House Scholarship Com- mittee, Chairman 171, 1813 Sec- retary Viking Staif 1811 Welles- ley College. DON DAVIS "Ambition has no rest." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Hutch- ins Intermediate3 12A Picture Committeeg College of the City of Detroitg University of Michi- gan. JOSEPH DAVIS "A 'right good fellow." House of Woodrow Wilson3 Hutchins Schoolg Hi-Y 1813 Re- serve Track 1613 Varsity Track 1819 Kenyon College. PHILIP DAVIS "A man of mark. Woodrow Wilson Houseg Hutch- ins Intermediateg Rostrag House of Representativesg University of Michigan. VIRGINIA DAVIS "With a smile on her lips." Mary Gamble Houseg Hutchins Intermediate School3 House Bas- ketball 1413 House Hockey 1413 Varsity Hockey 1613 Colorado College. JOHN DEAN "Ability wins us the esteem of the true men." " Farrand Schoolg House of Woodrow Wilsong Junior Base- ball 1213 House Basketball 131, 1413 House Football 151, 1713 Varsity Baseball 161, 1813 Var- sity Basketball 171, 1813 Cap- tain Reserve Basketball 151, 1613 Northern "N" Clubg Edi- tor-in-Chief January 1926 "Vik- ing"3 University of Michigan. VIKING 27 E VIKING V NATHAN DEMENSTEIN "The mind's the standard of the man." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Russell School: Cass Tech Highg Junior Basketballg House Baseballg Re- serve Footballg Senior House Basketball. - ELDRIDGE DEMOTT "To know how to hide one's ability is great skill." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Long- fellow Schoolg Ferris Institute. JOSEPH DENAWETZ "Without fear and without re- proachf' Schenley High, Pittsburgh, Pa.: House of Woodrow Wilsong Physics Club: House Trackg 12A Publicity Committee. WILLIAM DENLER "The man who loves and laugh! must sure do well." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Hutch- ins Intermediateg House Com- mitteesg House Treasurer 171: House President QSM Rostra Q6-71g House of Representatives C6-8Jg Treasurer 1655 Secre- tary 1713 President 1835 Stud- ent Councilg Northern Light Stalfg 12A Social Committeeg University of Pennsylvania. KATHRYN DE VLIEG "Not that I love study less but that I love fun more." Mary Gamble Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg Northwestern Highg Detroit Business Insti- tute. RUTH NYDA DIAR "The sense of right uppermost." Mary Gamble Houseg Goldberg Schoolg Northwestern Highg House Secretary. JEAN DOBIE "Youth holds no society with grief." Mary Gamble Houseg St. Mary's Academy 3 Varsity Basketballg 12A Picture Committeeg Univer- sity of Michigan. 28 THE WILLIAM DOEMLING "Good humor makes all things toler- able." Woodrow Wilson House 3 Hutch- ins Intermediateg House Foot- ball 1413 House of Representa- tives 1713 College of the City of Detroit ERNEST DOLL "Good nature 'is stronger than tom- ahawksf' Woodrow Wilson House: Fair- banks School: University of De- troit, School of Engineering. MARY DOWNS "I hate nobody: I am in charity with the world." Mary Gamble House: Oilton, Oklahoma, High School: Inter- class Debating Team. DORIS DUNHAM "Behold an athlete of renown." House of Mary Gambleg Alger School: Varsity Basketball 121, 1413 Varsity Track 1513 Base- ball 151: Varsity Swimming 11-61, Captain 161: Varsity Hockey 151, 171, Captain 151: University of Wisconsin. HENRY DWORKIN "Zealous, yet modest." Woodrow Wilson House: Moore School: Cass Tech High: House Basketball 1613 House Baseball 6 ALLAN EDDY "Know this, that he that is a friend of himself 'is a friend of all man." Woodrow Wilson House: Cros- man School: University of Mich- igan. REBECCA EHRINPRIES "There is a courtesy of the heart" House of Mary Gamble: Moore School: House Track 131: House Swimming 13-713 House Social Committee 151 : Chemistry Club: Experiment Committee: Ellen H. Richards Club: Social Ser- vice Work. VIKING 29 E VIKING FLORENCE ELC ONIN "The clramatist, like the poet, is born not made." Mary Gamble House: Empire Junior High, Cleveland, Ohio: Le Cercle Francais 141: Plays and Players, Secretary 171, President 181: Viking News Editor: City College of Detroit: University of Michigan. KATHLEEN EISLEY "The truth is always right." House of Mary Gamble: Green- field Park School: City Teachers College. MAX ENGLANDER "They conquer who believe they can." Woodrow Wilson House: Gar- field School: Northeastern High: House Basketball: House Indoor Baseball: Business College. ANNA EPSTEIN "Bre'vity is the soul of wit." Mary Gamble House: Alger School: Secretary of Physics Club 171: Northern Forensic League 171, 181: Alternate Var- sity Debating: House Debating: City College of Detroit: Univer- sity of Michigan. IRVIN ERICKSON "He who has a firm will molds the world, to himself." Woodrow Wilson House: High- land Park High: House Football 151, 171: 12A Ring and Pin Committee. JOSEPH FELCHINSKY "Only so much do I know as I have lived." Benjamin Franklin House: Moore School: Cass Technical High School: Northeast High School, Philadelphia, Pennsyl- vama. EDWARD FINE "The best hearts are ever bravest." Benjamin Franklin H o u s e: English High, Boston: House Football: Chemistry Club: Vik- ing Staff: College of the City of Detroit. 30 T H E DOROTHY FLYNN "All that 'is beautiful shall abide." Alice Freeman Palmer 'Houseg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg Northern Girls' Club Q5-8l 5 Kin- ney Club f6-8J Q Smock and Club 17-83, Treasurer House Social Committee Q5-61, Scholarship Committee 165, Secretary Q7-813 House Treas- Light urer Q7-81 5 Northern Staff f8l Q College of the City of Detroit. ISADORE FRANKEL "He was a 'man of many a17ai'rs." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Le- land School. CLARA C. FRANZBLAU Hlnnoncence is always unsuspfel czousf' Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Tilden Schoolg University of Wisconsin. MINNIE FRANZBLAU "A faithful friend Ls better than gold." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg College of the City of Detroitg Highland Manor, Tarrytown-on-the-Hud- son. HYMEN FRIEDMAN "An honest man's the noblest work of God." Benjamin Franklin House 3 Dwyer Schoolg Cass Technical High Schoolg House Baseball Q3-5-7-955 House Football 14-6- Sjg House Basketball Q4-6-815 House Athletic Managerg Col- lege of the City of Detroitg Uni- versity of Michigan. TESSIE GARVIN "Happy girls have many friends." Alice Freeman Palmer House: Moore Schoolg Detroit Teachers' College. HENRY GATES H "A man he seems of cheerful yes- terdays, and confident tomorrowsf' House of Benjamin Fnankling Crosman Schoolg Golf Team: Gornell. VIKING 31 EVI 32 KING BEN GELLMAN "A trne friend embraces our objects as has own." House of Benjamin Franklin: Cass .Technical High School: Detroit College of Pharmacy. WINIFRED GEORGE "A low .and gentle voice-dear wom- an's chzefest charm." Alice Freeman Palmer House: Fairbanks School: Art Editor: Trideals Club 11-81, Secretary 161, President 181: Pine Manor. CHARLES GERGLE 6 "A true friend embraces our objects as his own." House of Benjamin Franklin: Cass Technical High School: De- troit College of Pharmacy. JOHN GETYINA "No man ever yet became famous by imitation." House of Benjamin Franklin: University of Detroit: Ohio State University. DOROTHY GLASS "Gentle of speech: beneficient of mind." Alice Freeman Palmer House: Chemistry Club Q6-73. BENJAMIN H. GLICKSMAN "No question 'is ever settled until it is settled right." Benjamin Franklin House: Alger School: Cass Technical High School: School Orchestra: University of Michigan: School of Dentistry. JACK GLICKSTEIN "Ambition has no rest." Benjamin Franklin House: Gar- field School: Central High: Cass High: College of the City of De- troit: University of Michigan. T H E V I K I MARION GOELLNER "She docs no work by halves." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg Glee Class. DANIEL C. GODFREY "There is no knowledge that is not power." House of Benjamin Frankling Northwestern Highg College of the City of Detroit. MEYER GOLDSTEIN "A 'most agreeable companion, a most true friend." Benjamin Franklin H o u s eg Ryerson Grammar School, To- ronto, Canadag Northeastern Highg Cass Technical Highg Northern Physics Clubg College of the City of Detroitg Univer- sity of Michigan. MILTON GOLDSTEIN "He was a man-take him all 'in all." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Cap- tain House Debating Team 13- 615 Sayres Poetry Club Presi- dent 17-815 Forensic League 1715 Physics Club 1815 North- ern Light Staff 1715 City Col- lege, Columbia. DOROTHY P. GOODRIDGE "A good name is better than riches." Alice' Freeman Palmer Houseg Longfellow Schoolg House Bas- ketball 15-71g Varsity Basket- ball 16-81g House and Varsity Swimming 13-713 Northern Girls' Club 16-81, Correspond- ing Secretary 171, Secretary 181g Kinney Club 15-81, Vice- President 1715 Euterpe 16-81, Secretary 171g 12A General Chairman of House Council 11-61g House President 17-815 Student Council 17-815 12A Finance Committeeg Mount Hol- yoke College. MARY GOWATCH "She with all the charms of woman." Alice Freeman Palmer House' Dwyer Schoolg Detroit Business College. ALLIENE GRAHAM "She built herself an everlasting name." Alice Freeman Palmer House' Fairbanks Schoolg Rostra 15-712 12A Cap and Gown Committee: . Lasell Seminary. 1 ' 33 N G JOHN GRAHAM All things come round to him who will but wait." Benjamin Franklin H o u s eg Hutchins Intermediate School 3 House Secretary 13-41 3 House Treasurer 141 5 Senate 17-81 3 College of the City of Detroit. ELIZABETH GRAY Who is it that can read a woman." Alice Freeman Palmer House: Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House Basketball 13-71 g Varsity Basketball 181 3 Chairman House Social Committee 1713 Vice- President House 181 3 Vice-Pres- ident of House 12B Classg Sec- retary of House 12A Classg Northern Girls' Club 13-81, President 181g 12A Ring and Pin Committeeg University of Michigan. WESLEY GROTEWOHL I am so full of plans one knocks another over." Benjamin Franklin House 3 Crosman Schoolg Hutchins In- termediateg Chemistry Club 1613 Varsity Skating Team 17- 81g City Collegeg University of Michigan. RUTH HAGENJOS She has a mighty intellect." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Crosman Schoolg Teachers' Col- lege. MYRTLE HALLIWELL A lover of fine arts." Alice Freeman Palmer House: Log Cabin High Schoolg College of the City of Detroit. STEPHEN HAM Stay me not I am a busy man." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Pal- mer Schoolg House Basketball 16-713 Varsity Baseball 1313 House Football 1715 Detroit Business University. EVELYN E. HAMMILL 'She was a phantom of delight." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Crosman Schoolg Northern Light ' Staff 1813 Graduate Editor of Vikingg Margaret Eaton Col- lege, Toronto. T H E WILFRED HANLON "Admired by all who know him." Benjamin Franklin House 5 Holy Name Instituteg Skating 16-815 House Football 15-715 Tennis 16-815 Michigan State College. MILDRED HARGREAVES "Grace in all simplicity." Alice Freeman Palmer House, Grayling Schoolg Ellen H. Rich- ards Club 1815 College of the City of Detroit. MARGARITA HARRIS "Duty done is victory won." Alice Freeman Palmer House5 Efiinger St. School, Harrison- burg, Va.g College of the City of Detroitg University of Michigan. MEYER HARRISON "A valiant man and free." Benjamin Franklin House 5 Alger School5 Detroit City Col- legeg University of Palestine. ROBERT R. HARRISON "Worth, courage, honorg these are yours." Benjamin Franklin House g Palmer Schoolg Shattuck Club 16-815 Sargeant-at-Arms 1715 President 1815 House of Repre- sentatives 14-815 Treasurer 1715 House Decoration 16-715 Quar- tette 1615 College of the City of Detroitg University of Michi- gan, Medicine. PETER HAY "A soul of power, a well of lofty thought." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Waverly Schoolg House Debat- ing 1815 Lieutenant R. O. T. C.5 House of Representatives 17-81 5 Northern Forensic League 17-815 Hi-Y Club 17-815 Snaps Editor of Vikingg Detroit Col- lege of Law. KATHRYN BREWSTER HEARTT "Never idle a moment" Alice Freeman Palmer House: Hancock Schoolg Kinney Club 15-815 Euterpe Club 13-81, Sec- retary 151, Vice-President 161, President 1815 Northern Light StaH' 1715 Literary Editor of Vikingg Dennison Universityg University of Michigan. VIKING 35 THE VIKI 36 NG MOLLIE HECKER "She can be sweet to those she loves" Alice Freeman Palmer House: Franklyn J. Lane Junior High School, New York Cityg North- eastern High Schoolg Scribo Club 17-81g Chairman of Pro- Club 1853 College of the City of gram Committee Q81 5 Chemistry Detroit. PAUL HEFTLER "No one but himself can be his parallel." Benjamin Franklin Houseg U. of D. Highg Treasurer Chem- istry Clubg Physics Clubg Hi-Yg ' Viking Business Staff 3 Chairman Picture Committee: Northern Lightg Dartmouth College. ILENE HEHL "For 'it's the mind that makes the body rich." Alice Freeman Palmer House. EDNA HERBST "Intense and keen, sharp and clever." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Grayling Schoolg 9A, 12B, 12A, Representative on House Coun- cilg Skating C715 12A Picture Committee. MYRTLE HERSCHBERG "Her heart is as true as steel." House of Alice Freeman Palmerg Crosman Schoolg Hutchins In- termediate Schoolg House Com- mitteeg Highland Manor, Tarry- town on the Hudsonp University of Michigan. HARRY E. D. HESSE "Farewell, honest soldier." House of Benjamin Frankling Eastern High School, Washing- ton, D. C.g House Track: Na- tional Rifle Teamg Hearst Na- tional Rifie Team 3 Adjutant to first Battaliong Captain R. 0. T. C.g Student Players Club: House of Representatives: Shattuck Clubg Glee Clubg 12A Social Committee. , EDWARD N. HEWITT "A mind not changed by place or time." Y House of Benjamin Frankling Hutchins Intermediateg College of the City of Detroit. T H SAMUEL HYMAN "In a great soul everything is great." - House of Benjamin Frankling Fairbanks School 3 Hutchins In- termediate Schoolg Advertising Manager of Northern Light 1713 Advertising Staif Northern Light 1815 University of Michi gan. CHARLES HORNACK "Look then into thine heart and write." Benjamin Franklin House 3 Northern Light Staffg Chairman Publicity Committeeg College of the City of Detroit. SHIRLEY HORRELL "Neat not gaudy." House of Alice Freeman Palmerg Dwyer Schoolg Grand Variety Concertg "San Toy"g Plays and Players Club 15-81g Treasurer 17-813 Ellen H. Richards Club 15-815 Social Committeeg Mem- bership Committee. Teachers College. LUCINDA HUDSON "The only disadvantage of an honest heart is credulityf' Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg Northern Girls' Club 13-415 House Council, Secretary 161, Vice-President 1715 Detroit Teachers' College. LUCILLE HUSSEY "Quick to learn and wise to know." Alice Freeman Palmer House: Lgragfellow Schoolg Kinney Club TELIO IANELLI "All have the gift of speech, but few are possessed of wisdom." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Dav- ison Schoolg House Swimming 131g House Baseball 1713 Rifle Team 141 5 Northern Light Staff 1813 12A Memorial Committee. JAKE IZBITSKY "There never was so wise a man before." Benjamin Franklin House ' Moore Schoolg Crayon College: Chicagog University of Chicago. E VIKI 37 E V I N G EDMUND JACKSON "Humor is wit and love." Benjamin Franklin House 3 Doty Schoolg Hutchinsg Chemis- try Clubg Secretary 1653 Presi- dent 1755 Hi-Y, Secretary 175, Vice-President 1859 Shattuck Clubg Physics Clubg House of Representativesg Purdue Uni- versity. DELBERT JAMES "He is CL most gallicmt fellow." Benjamin Franklin House 3 Fairbanks School 5 College of the City of Detroit. RICHARD JEFFREY "After I have named him, I need say no more." Benjamin Franklin House. ALICE JONES "Happiness seems 'made to be shared" Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Doty Schoolg Hutchins Schoolg Viking Staff. DOROTHY ELLEN JONES "Humor is the harmony of the heart." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediate School: Kinney Club 16-754 Humor Edi- tor Vikingg University of Michi- gang Nurses' Training' School. MARTHA JONES "A smile in her eye." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg House Coun- cil 12-553 Service Committee 135g Clean-up Committee 1453 Social Committee 12-655 Chair- man 15-65g House Treasurerg 1553 Briarcliff Manor, Briar- cliff, New Yorkg University of Michigan. JOSEPH JOSKOVITZ 'kls he not indeed a wise man." Benjamin Franklin House 5 Moore Schoolg House Basketball 16-85 5 House Indoor 1853 House Councilg University of Michigan. THE VIKING ABIE KAFTAN "He conquers who endures." House of Benjamin Frankling Lincoln Schoolg Northeastern High School 3 House Vice-Chair- mang House Publicity Chair- mang University of Michigan. BETTY KAHN "Knowledge is more than equiva- lent to force." House of Alice Freeman Palmerg London, Englandg Chairman of Scholarship Committee 171, 1815 Chemistry Club 171, 1813 Diplo- ma 181g Bryn Mawr College. GEORGE KARAY "A good man is better than a bag of gold." House of Benjamin Frankling Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House Baseball 131, 1513 House Dance Committeeg Yale College. SAMUEL KATZ "Such a man has unlimited possi- bilitiesf' Alger Schoolg Benjamin Frank- lin Houseg House Trackg House Baseballg Northern Chemistry Clubg 12A Pin Committee. WILLIAM KATZ "There is always 'room for a man of force." House of Benjamin Frankling Perth Amboy High Schoolg Varsity Football 1715 Varsity Basketball 171, 1815 Light Staff 1815 "N" Club 1813 College of the City of Detroitg University of Notre Dameg Princeton Uni- versity. DONALD KAUFMAN . 4.19 ' "Ready in heart, and 'ready in hand." House of Benjamin Frankling Tilden Schoolg Central Highg Northern Light Staffg Ring and Pin Committee. JOHN KEEGAN "A good man possesses a kingdom." House of Benjamin Frankling Hutchins Intermediate School: Hi Y Clubg House Baseballg Physics Club 171, 181g Vice- President 1813 University of Michigan. 39 E V 40 I N G MARGARET KELLY "Good nature is one of the 'richest gifts." House of Alice Freeman Palmer: Longfellow Schoolg Northern Girl's Club. JEANNETTE KENICK "The mildest manners and the gent- lcst heart." House of Alice Freeman Palmerg Greenfield Park Schoolg Nurses Training, Highland Park Hos- pitalg University of Michigan. HELEN KENYON "Unspotted faith and comely -wo- M manhood." - -- House of Alice Freeman Palmerg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House Representative C31 5 Chairman of Scrapbook Commit- tee 1715 Publicity Committeeg Teachers' College. IDA KING "If she has any faults, she has left us in doubt." House of Alice Freeman Palmerg Moore Schoolg Detroit Teacher's College. Hi. MEN KINITZER ' Intellect lies behind genius." House of Benjamin Frankling Bishop Schoolg Northeastern Highg College of the City of Detroit. T ARION KIRBY "Talent is something, but tact is everything." House of Alice Freeman Pal- merg Duane Doty Schoolg Hutchins Intermediateg Euterpe Club Q6-815 Vice-President 171: Secretary 1815 House Decora- tion Committee Q6-815 Chair- man f71g Viking Staff, Gradu- ate Editorg Brenau, Gainsville, a. MORRIS KIVELA "A man of mark." House of Benjamin Frankling Calumet Schoolg Calumet High School. THE VIKIN JEAN BETH KLEIN "l have a heart with room for every Joyln House of Alice Freeman Pal- merg Hutchins Intermediateg Western Reserve University. SELDEN KOBLIN "A little nonsense now and then." House of Benjamin Frankling House Swimming 1413 House Basketball Q5-71g House Foot- lzgll Q6-813 Varsity Basketball MAE KOLLIDA "Beautiful as the setting sun." House of Alice Freeman Pal- mer. ROSE KONYA "Happiness gives us energy." House of Alice Freeman Pal- merg Scribo Clubg Longfellow Schoolg Hutchins Intermediateg Detroit Business College. MARJORIE KRIETSCH "Capacity for joy." House of Alice Freeman Pal- merg Highland Park High Fchoolg Detroit Teachers' Col-- ege- . MICKEY J. KUKLER "Men of few words are the best men." House of Benjamin Frankling Rgyer Schoolg House Swimming SAM KUTCHAI "He is a gentlemanly, scholarly sort of fellow." Hnouse of Benjamin Franklin. 5 41 E V I K I N G JANELAKE A maiden fair to see." House of Jane Addamsg Hutch- ins Intermediate. GERTRUDE LANZA True glory is a flame lighted at the skies." House of Jane Addamsg Barbour Intermediateg Smock and Tam Club, President 181, Vice Pressi- dent 171g Shattuck Clubg Secre- tary 171, Vice President 1813 Physics Clubg Teachers College: School of Fine Arts. DAVID LASLEY Thought is the master of, things." House of John Marshall 3 Duane Doty Schoolg Hutchins Interme- diate Schoolg House Council C7-833 Golf Team 17-813 Phil- lip's Andover Preparatory Schoolg Cornell University. ROSE LATT Like sunshine on a placid sea." House of Jane Addamsg Fair- banks Schoolg Hutchins Inter- mediate: Der Deutche Kranzg The Plays and Players Clubg Ellen H. Richards Clubg Pub- licity Committee C813 Glee Q1-61 Music Convention Group. ABE LAZARUFF 'On the neck of the young man sparkles no gem so gracious as enterprise." House of John Marshallg Bar- bour Intermediate Schoolg Uni- versity of Michigan. ROBERT LEGG 'A most agreeable companion." House of John Marshallg Tip- ton High School, Tipton, Indi- anag Varsity Tennisg Albion College. GEORGE LEONARD 'Good nature is the beauty of the mind." , House of John Marshall: Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House Secretaryg House of Rep- resentativesg Treasurer C839 Northern Glee Club g Northern Light Staffg Hi-Y Clubg Editor- in-Chief of Vikingg University of Michigan. T H E FRED LETTVIN "The true and good resemble gold." House of John Marshallg Tuley Hligh School, Chicagog The Col- lege of the City of Detroit. JANET LEVIN "A gentle mind by gentle deeds is known." House of Jane 'Addamsg Fair- banks Schoolg 12A Picture Com- mittee 3 Northwestern Uni- versity. MARTHA LEVINE "Genius 'is mainly an ajair of energy." House of Jane Addamsg Central Highg Vice-President of the "Plays and Players Club" 17-81 5 College of the City of Detroitg University of Michigan. SOPHIE LEVINE "The busy have no time for tears." House of Jane Addamsg Ellen H. Richards Clubg Chemistry Clubg House Basketballg Kala- mazoo College. ALFRED JOSEPH LEWIS "A great man knows the value of greatness." House of John Marshallg Dwyer School: Royal Oak High School: House Track 141g House Bas- ketball 1413 House Clean-Up Committee 1513 R. 0. T. C. 1513 Chess and Checker Club 181. JOSEPH LICHTENBERG "What your heart thinks right is right." House of John Marshallg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House basketball 1613 Art Edi- tor of Vikingg Student Players Club 1813 College of the City of Detroit. RUTH LIDINGTON "The happiest woman, like the hap- pzest natzons, have no history? House of Jane Addamsg Han- cock. Schoolg "San Toy"g Grand Varlety Concertg Michigan State College. VIKING 43 E VIKI 44 N G WILLIAM LIGHTBODY "Man being essentially active, must find in activity, his joy." House of John Marshall, Alger School, House Basketball 111, House Football 121, House Baseball 121, Varsity Football 141, 161, 181, Varsity Basket- ball 131, 151, 171, 191, Captain 191, Reserve Football 121, Re- serve Basketball 131, Banquet Committee, College of the City of Detroit, University of Michi- gan. ROY LIND "There is no secret of the heart that our actions do not disclose." House of John Marshall, Custer School. DORA LOCKMAN "If you wish to be agreeable, you 'must consent to be taught many things you know already." House of Jane Addams. LIIQLIE LUNDGREN "A lovely lady garmented in light." House of Jane Addams, Gray- ling School, Scribo Club, Viking Business Staff , Detroit Business College. GEORGE LOSH "Small but mighty." House of John Marshall, Moore School, House Track, 12A Finance Committee, College of the City of Detroit. ABE LOKOFSKY "Necessity knows no law except to conquer." House of John Marshall, Cass Tech. JOSEPH H. LYDAY "Our knowledge is our power." House of John Marshall, Duane Doty School, House of Repre- sentatives, Physics Club, Grad- uate Editor of Viking, College of the City of Detroit. T H E URAEME MACINTOSH "Learning makes a man fit company for himself." House of John Marshallg Viking Staff. HELEN MCCALLUM "Every human heart is human." House of Jane Addamsg Palmer Schoolg New York Academy of Beauty Culture. FRANCIS MCDONALD "He lives to build, not boast." House of John Marshallz St. Lee's High Schoolg House Foot- ball C6Dg University of Detroit. MARION MCDONALD "Whoever perseveres will be crowned." House of Jane Addamsg Alger Schoolg Euterpe Clubg Uni- versity of Michigan. THOMAS MCGINTY "A friend faithful and just lo all." House of John Marshall. MARJORIE McKAY '.'The 'virtue lies in the struggle not in the prize." House of Jane Addams: Thir- kell Schoolg Hutchins Interme- diateg Cass Technical High Schoolg Scribo Club K6-713 School Stenographer 1813 De- troit Business College. GEORGE MADILL "Humor is the pensiveness of wit." House of John Marshall: Hutch- ins Intermediate School: Uni- versity of Michigan. VIKING 45 N G WILLIAM H. MALOTT Music is the poetry of the air." House of John Marshall 3 Cross- man Schoolg Swimming Team 12, 3, 415 House Football 13,515 House Basketball 161: Advertis- ing Staffg Northern Light 1813 College of the City of Detroit. CARL MANELA Where blended lie the oppressor and the oppressed." House of John Marshall High, Chicagog University of Cincin- nati. BERNARD MARKS Words are daughters of the earth." House of John Marshallg Balch Schoolg Cass Technical High Schoolg College of the City of Detroitg Detroit College of Medi- cme. ARTHUR MARSH He will rise to great heights." House of John Marshallg Presi- dent of Houseg Student Councilg President of Senateg Chairman 12A Banquet Committeeg Var- sity Trackg Varsity Tennis: Varsity Skatingg Varsity Foot- ballg Varsity Swimming. MARION MARTIN The true poem is the poet's mind." House of Jane Adamsg Crosman Schoolg Euterpe Club 15-91 g Secretary 171 g Kinney Club 16-91, President 181 5 House President 171 3 Secretary of Student Council 171 3 Smith College. CAROLINE MAYHEW Nothing Iovlier can be found in woman than a good cook." House of Jane Addamsg Duane Doty Schoolg Ellen H. Richards Clubg President of Federation of Home Economics Clubs of De- troit High Schools, 1925g Michi- gan State College. HELEN MAYNARD Beauty is the finest ofelfine arts." House of Jane Addamsg Duane Doty Schoolg Hutchins Interme- diate Schoolg 12A Finance Com- mittee 5 University of Michigan. T H E V I K I N G SYLVIA MEDOW Honor lies in honest toil." House of Jane Addamsg Alger School 3 House Track 14-613 House Basketball 14-61 5 Varsity Track 14-61, House Hockey 13- 615 Scribo Clubg Secretary 1815 Biology Club, Secretary 181g College of the City of Detroit. MAZIE MEREDITH Humor is the harmony of the heart." il House of Jane Addams, Far- rand Schoolj, Vice-President House 1815 MR rsonal Editor, Viking Staff 3 IZfI.Playq,,,Commit- teeg Gulf Park CollegeL,,Q.,, .. 14 NELLIE MERRITT ' I Deliberation in speech saves grief." Jane Addams Houseg Greenfield Park School 3 Ellen H. Richards Club 16, 7, 81, Secretary 1713 Detroit Teachers Collegeg Mich- igan State College. 1 MILDRED B. MEYERS She holds friendship in regard." Duane Dotyg Hutchins Intermed- iateg Plays and Players Clubg Northern Light Staffg Univers- ity of Michigan. FRANK MICHELSON He is the truly courageous man who never despondsf' House of John Marshallg Hutch- ins Intermediate Schoolg Varsity Basketballg Ring and Pin Com- mitteeg University of Michigan. GLADYS MILLER Knowledge of our duties is the most useful part of philosophy." House of Jane Addarnsg Wilbur- ton, '0klahoma3 Detroit Business Institute. ' VERNON MILLER The wit of one man, and the wis- dom of many." House of John Marshallg Cap- tain of R. O. T. C.g National Rifle Team, 1923g Hearst Rifle Team, 1924. E VIKI l l 48 N G MAX MILLMAN "Deeds of men never escape the Gods." House of John Marshall: Alger School: House Baseball: House Basketball: College of the City of Detroit. ESTHER MILOWSKY "Knowledge is our ultimate good." House of Jane Addams: Alger School: Cass Technical High: Girls' Triangle Club: Secretary: Treasurer: Flint Older Girls' Conference: Northern Light Stall': Der Deutsche Kranz: Publicitv Committee: Biology Club: Chairman Cap and Gown Committee: Detroit Teachers' College. CARL MINTON "An able man shows his spirits by gentle words and resolute actions." House of John Marshall: Hutch- ins Intermediate School: House Baseball 161: Reserve Basket- ball l6J, 181- Highland Park Junior College: University of Michigan. LILLIAN MISHKIN "Tis only noble to be good." House of Jane Addams: Garfield School: College of the City of Detroit. JAMES MITCHELL "Good humor is always a success." House of John Marshall: Long- fellow School: Cash Tech. High. CHARLES MOMBERG fWit, is in general, the finest sense in the world." House of John Marshall: East High, Cincinnati: House Track: Varsity Trackg House Basket- ball: House Baseball: Reserve Football: 12A Social Committee: Miami College. ROBERT MONROE "Good humor is allied to generosity." House of John Marshall: Re- serve Basketball: V a r s i t y Track: Varsity Football. T H E ARDIS MORAN "Laugh and live as youth can." House of Jane Addams: Cros- man Schoolg Gulf Park College. BETTY G. MORLEY "The power of the thought, the magic of the mind." House of Jane Addams: Fair- banks Schoolg University of Michigan. HARRY MORRIS "Thought is free." House of John Marshall, Moore School 5 University of Detroit. OSCAR MOSKOWITZ "Knowledge is like money, the more a man gets the more he craves." House of John Marshallg Moore , Schoolg House Trackg 12A Pic- ture Committeeg College of the City of Detroit. JOSEPH NADEAU "Tis deeds must win the prize." John Marshall Houseg Palmer Schoolg Reserve Football 111: Varsity Football 131, 151, 171, 1913 Captain 1915 Captain All- City Second Team, Football 171 Q Captain All-City Football Team 1915 Reserve Basketball 131, 141, 171, 1815 Varsity Basket- ball 151, 1613 Varsity Baseball 141, 1615 Captain 1615 House Treasurer 1613 House Secretary 171g 12B Representative 1815 12A Representative 1915 Presi- dent Northern "N" Club 1101g Circulation Manager, Northern Light 191, 11015 Cap and Gown gofnmittee 1Chairman1g Hills- a e. EDNA MARION NADLE "Perse'verence is king." House of Jane Addamsg Hutch- ins Intermediateg Smock and Tam Clubg Chemistry Clubg Literary Editor of Vikingg Col- lege of the City of Detroit: Uni- versity of Michigan, Medicine. ELIZABETH NAYSMITH "Forget thee-Never." House of Jane Addamsg Cock- burn High School, England: Kinney Clubg Northern Light Staff: Columbia University. IKI E V 50 I N G GRACE NEAL "Follow your honest convictions and be strong." House of Jane Addamsg Cros- man Schoolg Hutchins Intermed- iateg University of Michigan. HARRY ODLE "A lion among the ladies 'Le a dread- ful thing." House of John Marshallg House Council 1715 House President 1815 Student Councl 181, Treasurer 1813 Business Man- ager Viking. JOSEPH OPPENHEIM "The hand that follows intellect can achieve." House of John Marshallg North- eastern High Schoolg Viking Staff 5 Northern Orchestrag All- City Orchestrag College of the City of Detroit. BARBARA OSBORNE "With a smile on her lips." House of Jane Addams: Sag-- inaw High Schoolg Schattuck Clubg Hillsdale College. ANITA PARENT "Character 'is the diamond that scratches every other stone." House of Jane Addams. EVELYN PARKER "The true and the good resemble gold." Royal Oak High Schoolg House of Jane Addamsg Ellen H. Rich- ards Clubg Northern Girls Club. CHARLES PAYNE "He is as true as steel." House of John Marshallg North- westerng Track 16-815 Univer- sity of Michigan. THE HELEN PEARCE "The type of wise, who soar but never roam." House of Jane Addamsg Alger Schoolg Detroit Teachers Col- lege. GERTRUDE PEARL "Popularity is power." Jane Addams House, Alger Schoolg House Trackg House Basketballg House Swimming: House Tennisg Reserve Basket- ball 3 Varsity Baseball 1513 Var- sity Tennis 14, 5, 8113 Captain 1615 Varsity Track 12, 4, 6, 81g Captain 14, 613 12A Ring and Pin Committeeg Ward-Belmont. JUSTINE D. PEARSALL "A mind full of knowledge is a 'mind that never fails." Jane Addams Houseg Crosman Schoolg Hutchins Intermediate Northern Girls' Club 15-71g Kinney Club 16-815 Glee Club 15-71g House Scholarship Com- mittee 171g Northern Light Staffg University of Michigan. MILDRED JOANNA PELTO "Generosity to the flower of jus- tice." Jane Addams House 3 Longfellow Schoolg Northern Girls Club. ESTHER PERSTEIN "Deeds survive the doersf' I Jane Addams Houseg Moore Schoolg Le Cercle Francaisg Chemistry Clubg Detroit Teach- ers College. EARLE PETERS "Right reason is stronger than force." House of John Marshall, Duane Doty Schoolg House of Repre- sentativesg Chemistry Clubg University of Michigan. FREDERICK PHINNEY "Discretion and valor are the twins, the twins of honor." House of John Marshallg Viking Business Statfg Birdhurst. VIKI 51 E VIKING R C P w i 1 P 52 M UTH PIKE "In the good their is every kind of wisdom." House of Jane Addams. HARLES PIPER "Firmness is greatg persistency is greater." Alger Schoolg Hutchins Inter- mediateg House of John Mar- shallg House Council Q2-613 Varsity Tennis Q5-615 Memorial Committeeg Dartmouth College. HILIP PLASCO H Truth needs no flowers of speech." Louisville Male High School: House of John Marshallg Univer- sity of Detroit. AURICE POLINSKY lc Glory is priceless." House of John Marshall, Gar- field School House WBasketball 14, SJ, House Football C553 House Baseball 12, 653 Swim- ming f2, 4, GJ. ESTHER POLLICK "Ever ready and willing to do." Jane Addams Houseg Moore Schoolg Detroit Teachers Col- lege. ANN KATHRINE POWELL "Friendship requires deeds." House of Jane Addams, Alger School, Swimming Team Q1-315 Baseball C155 Chairman of House Athletic Committee f3Jg House Debating 44, 81. J SOPHIE RADOM 14 None knew thee but to love thee." House of Jane Addamsg Du- quesne, Pennsylvaniag Detroit Business College. THE VIKING CLARA REIFLER "A tender heart, a will inflexible." Jane Addams Houseg Dwyer Schoolg Glee Clubg May Festi- valg Scribo clubg Chairman of Social Committee fScriboJ. MERTON RICE "A man resolved and steady to the task." House of John Marshallg Cros- man School. WILLIAM J. RICHARDS "Hard work is the road to success." House of John Marshallg Doty Schoolg Hi-Y Clubg Associate Editor Vikingg University of Michigan. DOROTHEA RICHMOND "Blessings ever wait on virtuous deeds. House of Jane Addamsg Palmer Schoolg Detroit Teachers Col- lege. KATHLEEN RIDLER "Gentle in manner, but firm in real- ity. House of Jane Addamsg St. Agnes College. I MARY ROACH "If you would be loved, love and be loveable." House of Clara Bartong Doty Schoolg Chairman House Clean- up committees f4Jg House Swimming 14, 835 Varsity Swimming 485 5 Chairman House White Page Committee 1819 12A Finance Committeeg College of the City of Detroitg University of Michigan. ELEANOR ROBERTS "I knew the right and did it." Clara Barton House: Goldberg Schoolg Glee Club Q3-815 Ellen 1 H. Richards Clubg Secretary l6Jg Libraryg University of Vlichigan. 53 EVI 54 N G MYER ROBINER "Great men are sincere." House of Thomas Edison: Lamaqua High: Lamaqua Penn.: Cass Technical High: Senior House Committee. LOUIS ROEPCKE "Tall and growing taller." House of Thomas Edison: House Foootball 161: All House Foot- ball: Varsity Track 171. HANNAH ROSEN "Contentment opens the source of every joy." House of Clara Barton: Garfield School: Cass Technical High School: Class Agent for North- ern Light: Detroit Teachers' College. ANN ROSENZWEIG "Each woman is a breath of a wom- anhoodf' Clara Barton House: Highland Park High School: Carnegie In- stitute of Technology. ESTHER ROSENTHAL "To have greatly dreamed precludes low ends." Clara Barton House: Irving School: Biology Club: Glee 141, 181: Post Graduate: University of Michigan. SAM RUBIN "Simple duty hath no place for fear." House of John Marshall: Moore S c h o o 1: Northern Orchestra fl-81: Checker Club: Northern Chemistry Club: All City Or- chestra Q2-8D: 12A Cap and Gown Committee : College of the City of Detroit: University of Michigan. SOPHIE RUSHEVSKY "The 'intelligent have a right over the ignorant." House of Clara Barton: Irving School: Central High: House Entertainment. T H E COMSTOCK RUSSELL "The deeds of men never escape the gods." House of Thomas E disong Thirkell Schoolg House Tennisg House Swimmingg Varsity Swimming 171, 1813 Univer- sity of Michigan. JEAN RZYSKO "H er virtues are as numerous as the stars." Clara Barton Houseg Detroit Business Institute. ELIZABETH SAFRAN "Genius does what it must, talent does what it can." House of Clara Bartong Moore Schoolg 9B Representative: 9A Representativeg C h a i r m a n Clean-up Committeeg Chairman Punctuality Committeeg Scholar- ship Committeeg Detroit Teach- ers College. REGINALD SANDISON "I would rather make my name than inherit it." Thomas Edison Houseg Onaway Hligh School, Onaway, Michigan. SHIRLEY SCHIMKIN "Upon an ambler easily she sat." Clara Barton Houseg Moore Schoolg Chemistry 17-815 Uni- versity of Michigan. ESTHER SCHLESINGER "The orator is the mouth of a nation." House of Clara Bartong Palmer Schoolg House Debating 1415 House Debating Championship 1615 Varsity Debating 17-815 Coach for House Debating 1815 Chairman House Clean up Com- mittee: Ellen H. Richards Club 16-815 Northern Forensic League 17-815 Treasurer 1815 University of Detroit. HAROLD A. SC HWARTZ "The best way to gain a friend is to be one." House of Thomas Edisong Cen- tral High Schoolg House Foot- ballg House Swimmingg College of the City of Detroitg Univer- sity of Michigan. VIKING 55 E V 56 I N G ADOLPH SCHWENGER "I never dared to be as funny as I can." House of Thomas Edison: Gold- berg Schoolg House Baseball 111, 1315 Reserve Basketball 17-813 University of Michigan. HESTER SCOTT "She was ever fair and never proud." House of Clara Barbong Lafay- ette High of Buffalog South High of Youngstown. NELLIE SEELYE "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." House of Clara Bartong Lapeer High, Lapeer: House Locker Committeeg Detroit Business In- stituteg Michigan State College. RUTH SEXTON "Diligence increases the fruit of to-il." Clara Barton Houseg Crosman Schoolg Hutchinsg E u t e r p e 12-813 Treasurer 1813 Citizen- ship Committee 181g 12A Pub- licity Committeeg N o r t h e r n Light Stad' 1815 Detroit Teach- ers College. BERNICE SEYMOUR "She was just the kind, whose nature never varies." House of Clara Bartong North- ern Girls Club, 15-81g Ellen H. Richards Club 16-813 Secretary 1715 Detroit Teachers College. MARY SHELDON "The gentle mind by gentle deeds 'is known." Clara Barton Houseg Newton Hiffh Schoolg Shattuck Club 181 3 Ohio Wesleyan. KATHARINE SHERLOCK "Speak of me as I am." House of Clara Bartong Fair- banks Schoolg Ellen H. Richards Clubg College of the City of De- troit. T H E V I K I N G EDITH SHETZER "Thou hast it in fun and fire." House of Clara Barton, Hutch- ins Schoolg House Basketball 131, 1515 Athletic Committee 13-81: Vice President 307g Ath- letic Chairmang Social Chair- man 181: 12A Ring, Pin Com- mitteeg University of Wisconsin. FORD SHOWALTER "Hail fellow well met." Thomas Edison Houseg Detroit Southeastern: Varsity Swim- mingg Leland Stanford. EVA BETTY SHULMAN "Eloquence is the poetry of prose." House of Clara Bartong Moore Schoolg House Hockey 161, 181: Varsity Hockey 15-715 House Track 121. 141, 1613 Varsity Track 1415 House Debating 141, 1613 Varsity Debating 171, 1813 City Championshipg Houfrc Debate Coach 181: House Ath- letic Committee 17-81g House Scholarship Committee 1513 House President 1813 Stuncnt Council 1813 Forensic League 17-815 Secretary 1815 Ellen H. Richards Club 1813 Chairman 12A Memorial Committeeg De- troit Teachers College. ALLEN BURTON SCHUPPS "Wise men argue causes, fools dc- cide them." House of Thomas Edisong Moore Schoolg Bishop Schoolg Central High Schoolg House Football 15-713 House Basketball 15-615 House Baseball 1613 House Track 161' College of the City of Detroitg University of Mich- xgan. ALBERT SILBER "He that upon a true principle lives: is said to be happy." House of Thomas Edisong Moore Schoolg House Baseball 3, 713 House Track 12-413 Junior Track 11-31g Forensic League 1713 College of the City of De- troitg University of Michigan. RUSSELL SILVER ' "Give us the man of integrity." Thomas Edison Houseg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House Bas- ketball 151 5 House Football 171 g Chemistry Club 3 Wharton School of Finance. SAUL SILVER "I serve." House of Thomas Edisong Irving Schoolg Cass Technical High Schoolg University of Michi- gan. 57 HE VIKING FREDA SILVERMAN "Not for self, but all." House of Clara Bartong Dwyer Schoolg College of the City of Detroit. LILLIAN SILVERSTONE "Be gone, Dull Care, thou and I shall never agree." House of Clara Bartong House of Thomas Edison: Palmer Schoolg House Track 11-2- 515 House Football 1615 House Swimming 16-7-813 Glee Club 15-6-713 Hi-Y Club 15-815 "San Toy" Onera 161g University of Michigan. DONALD SIMMS "Real worth requires no inter- preterf' House of Thomas Edison. ELDON E. SIMMS "Would help others." House of Thomas Edisong Far- rand Schoolg Cass Technical and Central Highs: Reserve Football Central '23g Varsity Northern '24, '25g University of Michigan. STUART SIMPSON "True as the needle to the pole, or as the dhzl to the sun." House of Thomas Edisong House Footballg Varsity Swimming 15-6-7-83. MARY SIMON "Be happy." House of Clara Bartong Moore Schoolg House Swimming 13-SJ: Varsity Swimming 15-8,1 Car- negie Institute of Technology. FLORENCE SISSON "Honor lies in honest toil." Clara Barton Houseg Imlay City High Schoolg College of the City of Detroit. 58 THE VIKI ANN SKOLNICK "I am part of all that I have met." Irving Schoolg Central Highg Woodrow Wilson House. MARY SMILLIE "To be young was very Heaven." House of Clara Bartong Custer Schoolg House Social Commit- teeg Viking Business Staff. ELIZABETH SMITH "My heart is like a singing bird." House of Clara Bartong Blessed Sacrament Schoolg Kinney Club 1415 Shattuck Club 16-S13 Grand Varsity Concertg "Me Kou"p "San Toy"g President Girls Glee Clubg School of Dramatics. FRANCES SMITH "Beauty is truly irresistible." Clara Barton Houseg Irving Schoolg R. O. T. C. Sponsorg Opera 11- 81 Q Chairman 12A Play Commit- tee. HELEN SMITH "Your na-me is the mouth of wise censure." Clara Barton House 5 Angell Schoolg Cap and Gown Commit- teeg College of the City of De- troit. ESER EDWARD SMOTKIN "It matte-rs not how long we live, but how." - Thomas Edison Houseg Moore School: R. O. T. C. 115, 1415 House Baseball 182 5 Detroit Col- lege of Law. DOROTHY SNEATHEN "If she had any faults she left us all in doubt." Clara Barton House, Thirkell School: Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg Northern Girls 161, 1813 Biology Club 153, 1895 De- troit City Collegeg Pharmacyg ' University of Michigan. i 59 E VIKI 60 N G JOHN SOLEAU "Take thine arms and eome with me, for we must quzt ourselves lzke men." Thomas Edison Houseg Univer- sity of Detroit Highg House Football 1515 House Basketball 151, 161: Tennis 161, 181: Re- serve Football and Basketball 131, 1415 Varsity Basketball 171, 1813 Sayres Poetry Club 81. BERNIE SOLOMON "Stalwart and trusty is he." Thomas Edison Houseg Wash- ington Schoolg 12A House Com- mitteeg Detroit City College. LYDIA SOLOVICH "We must be young to do great things." Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House De- batingg Clean Up Committeeg Detroit City Collegeg University of Michigan. MINNIE SPILKIN "The natural alone is permanent." Clara Barton House, Alger Schoolg House White Page Com- mitteeg Ellen H. Richards Club 171, 181g Scribo Club 181g De- troit Teachers College LOUIS STANDER "Remember me when I am gone away." Thomas Edison Houseg Hutch- ins Intermediateg 12A Picture Committeeg Massachusetts In- stitute of Technology. ANN HARRIET STANTON "With thee conversing I forget all time." Clara Barton Houseg Alger Schoolg Northern Girls Clubg House Scholarship Committeeg Euterpe Clubg 12A Memorial Committee: University of Mich- igan. MILDRED B. STEVENS "The noblest mind the best content- ment has." Clara Barton Houseg Duane Doty Schoolg Diploma. Commit- teeg Art School. T H BEN STONE "A great man that is made up of qualities that meet and make great occasions." House of Thomas Edison, Dwyer Schoolg House Footballg Reserve Footballg House Swimmingg House Track 16-833 Varsity Track 185. ROBERT STONE "He tried the luxery of doing good." House of Thomas Edison. WALTER F. STRAESSER "All wisdom is he." Thomas Edison Houseg Assist- ant Stage Managerg Northern Physics Clubg Secretary 171: Vice President 1835 University of Michigan. ALICE STRANDBORG "Grace in all her steps" Clara Barton Houseg South- western High Schoolg Ellen H. Richard's Club: Vice-president 171, 1813 House Council 137: House Hockey 167: House De- bating Team 18l: House Social Committee 1855 House Citizen- ship Committee Chairman 1853 Diploma Committee 1879 House Athletic Committee 173g House Debate Decoration Committee 1833 Nurses Training Schoolg University of Michigan. LOUISE STULTS "I won noble fame." House of Clara Barton: Colum- bian School, East Orange, New Jersey. MORRIS SUKENTC I "The fire 12' ' the flint Shows not till it be struck." Thomas Edison House: House Football. LOUIS SULKIN "Full of good meaning and good wishes." House of Thomas Edisong Dwyer Schoolg H o us e Basketballg House Football 5 House Baseballg College of the Gity of Detroitg University of Michigan. E VIKING 61 E V I N G THEODORE TANNENBAUM A good 'man never dies." House of Thomas Edisong Cass Technical Highg House Basket- ballg House Baseballg Chairman Senior House Committeeg Uni- versity of Michigan. HELENE TERRY A contented spirit is the sweet- ness of existence." Clara Barton Hoouseg Crosman Schoolg House Vice-President 1513 12A Picture Committee: University of Michigan. RUTH THOMAS Bigger heart you'd never meet." Clara Barton Houseg Crosman Schoolg Northern Girls' Club, Vice President 171, Treasurer 151, Secretary 1615 Detroit Teachers College. SEYMOUR TILCHIN The minds the standard of the man." House of Thomas Edisong House Council 1415 House President 1813 School Council 1813 Ora- torical Contest 1413 12A Social Committee. BEATRICE TOLLE Beauty inspires miracles." Clara Barton Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg Trideal Clubg Treasurer 1 71g San Toy Opera: Viking Staffg Pine Manor Finishing School, Boston, Mass. MYRTLE TRAILL In good there is every kind of wis- dom." House of Clara Bartong House Council 181. TRESSA TRUDEAU Thou can never show better than as thine own self." Clara Barton Houseg Physics Club 171, 1813 Northern Light Staffg Detroit City College. T H WALDO TRUXELL "Ready in heart and ready in hand." House of Thomas Edison 5 Fair- banks Schoolg University of Michigan. CATHERINE TULJUS "The best fire does not flare up the eoonestf' Clara Barton House5 Harrisburg Junior School, Pennsylvaniag House Attendance Committee 161, 1719 Scribo Club 181. GEORGEANNE TULLAR "A fair exterior is a silent recom- mendation." Clara Barton Houseg Crosman Schoolg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House Social Commit- teeg Martha Washington Semin- ary. VERA VACHON ' "Taste is the next gift to genius." Clara Barton Houseg Duane Doty School 5 House Track 1215 House Basketball 1315 House Athletic Committeeg Chairman 1215 House Social Committee5 Chairman 1415 House Benevol- ence Committee, Chairman 1813 House President 1615 Secretary of Student Council 1615 North- ern Light Stafl' 1715 Viking Staff. MARC VAN BAALEN "Joy is the best of wine." House' of Thomas Edison5 I-louse Debating 15-715 Vice-President of Senate 171. MARGARET L. VAN DEUSEN "On her tongue is the law of kind- ness." ., House of Clara Barton5 Beloit fllgh, Beloit, Wis.5 Beloit Col- ege. MARIAN VAN VLIET "To see her was to love her." Clara Barton Houseg Crosman Schoolg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House Basketball 13-715 House Emblem Committeeg Chairman 12A Diploma Com- mxtteeg University of Michigan. VIKI 63 E VIKING all 1 W. 64 FRANK VECCHIO "This world belongs to the ener- geticf' House of Thomas E d i s o ng Dwyer Schoolg School Orches- trag Detroit College of Law. RUTH WADDLE "Her ways are ways of pleasant- ness." House of Clara Bartong Hutch- ins Intermediate Schoolg House Secretary 1519 Chairman 12A Social Committee. GRACE WAKEFIELD "Duties are ours." Clara Barton Houseg Greenfield Park Schoolg House Clean-up Committee 1213 House Tardi- ness Committee 181: Teachers College. GERTRUDE WALKER "Patience and gentleness is power." Clara Barton Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg Hutchins Intermediateg Northern Girls' Club 1715 Ellen H. Richards' Club 16-7-81, Secre- tary 181. LUCILLE 'WALLS have immortal longings in me." Clara Barton Houseg Fairbanks Schoolg Hutchins Intermediate: Swimming 15-615 Northern Girls' Clubg Ellen H. Richards Clubg Detroit Teachers Collegeg Columbia University. LOUIS WARSHAW "Fearless minds climb soonest to the crowns. Thomas . Edison Houseg Cass Technicakl High Schoolg House Indoor Baseball. 1 DOUGLAS WASHBURNE "True to his word, his work and his friends." House of Thomas Edison: Duane Doty Schoolg Hi-Y 17-81 3 12A Ring and Pin Committeeg Col- lege of the City of Detroit 3 Uni- versity of Michigan. THE VIKING DOROTHY WEBB "Knowledge is more equivalent fhan force." House of Clara Bartong Hutch- ins Intermediate Schoolg House Treasurer CSM House Athletic Committeeg House Decoration Committee 1515 Chairman 12A Diploma Committeeg Detroit Teachers College. MARIAN WEBSTER "Sweet and vii'tiious." Clara Barton Houseg Duane Doty Schoolg Hutchins Inter- mediate Schoolg White Page Committeeg Kinney Club Q5-813 President 18" College of the City of Detroit. BEATRICE B. WEIL "The innocent seldom find an 'un- easy pillow." House of Clara Bartong Cros- man Schoolg Hutchins Intermed- iateg Glee Clubg University of Michigan. HARRY LEONARD WEITZ "Learning makes u man fit company for himself." House of Thomas Edisong Moore Schoolg Northern Orchestrag All City Orchestrag University of Michigan. MORRIS WHITE "Worth while things take time." House of Thomas Edison. LOUISE WICKERSHAM "She was the mirror of all cour- tesyf' House of Alexandria High, Alexandria, Ind.3 Ford's Nurses' Training School. CELIA WILENSKY "Good humor and generosity carry the day? Clara Barton Houseg Alger School. 65 E VIKI i I 66 N G SAM WILENSKY "A pound of pluck is worth a ton of luck." House of Thomas Edisong Alger Schoolg Junior Track 11-315 House Baseballg Basketballg House Footballg Orchestra 11- Sjg Band 14-8Jg College of the City of Detroitg Pennsylvania State. RUTH LUCILLE WOHL "Books are best things well used." Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House Swimming 151g Northern Chem- istry Clubg Northern Biology Club 15, 6, 7, 813 University of Michigan. JOHN S. WOLFF "Mighty of build, and great of heart." House of Thomas Edisong West High, Rochester, New Yorkg Hi-Y Clubg "N" Clubg Northern Glee Clubg Varsity Trackg Var- sity Footballg University of Michigan. MAX A. WOLFSON "A quite self-possessed young man." Thomas Edison Houseg Cass Technical High Schoolg House Baseballg Footballg House Bas- ketballg Indoor Baseballg House Tournament Basketball. MABEL WOODROE "Unto the pure all things are pure." Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins Iritermediateg Detroit Teachers College. PAUL WORONOFF "Victory belongs to the most perseve1"ing." House of Thomas Edisong Dwyer School 3 University of Michigan. DOUGLAS WOUGHTER "He who knows himself knows others." House of Thomas Edison: House Football 12-61 5 Reserve Football 161 5 Varsity Football 181 3 House Track 1535 Varsity Track 17-91 5 Northern Light Staifg University of Michigan. THE VIKING GENEVIEVE WOUGHTER "There is certainly no beauty on earth which exceeds the natural loneliness of woman." Clara Barton Houseg Moore Schoolg House Debating 1415 House Athletic Committee 5 House Social Committee C813 Northern Girls Club: Detroit City College 3 Charlin College. CLARENCE WYLIE "There is no true orator who is not a hero." House of Thomas Edisong Greenfield Park Schoolg House Council, ll, 3, 713 Treasurer 171 5 President of Hi-Path Coun- cil No. 15 Varsity Debating l71g House of Representatives 15-81 3 Forensic Leagueg College of the City of Detroit. LEO YESZIN "I would rather make my name than inherit it." Thomas Edison Houseg Dwyer Schoolg R. 0. T. C. 131, C815 Detroit City Collegeg University of Michigan. BERNICE YOUNGDALE "Her laughter is a work of art." Clara Barton House: Longfellow Schoolg University of Michigan. RUTH ZACKEM "In life and death, a chainless soul, with courage to endure." Clara Barton House 3 Alger School 3 Viking Staff 5 Detroit City College. 67 THE VIKING BY THE VIKING STAFF FTER four years of earnest toil at Northern I was suddenly cast out on the sea of Life. Being by nature a landlubber I was bound to choose a poor vessel. And such it was, for when only four days out, the customary gale arose, stranding me alone on an uncharted island. Here for twenty years I spent my life endeavoring to apply the principles of Mathematics, English, and Book-keeping to the land to help support my- self and my recently domesticated monkey whom I named Howard in memory of a certain Mr. Bloomer, whose want it was to monkey. Finally fas usuall, after twenty years, thirteen weeks, thirteen hours and thirteen minutes, a ship appeared on the horizon glistening in the afternoon sun. As it drew nearer I made out the name of "E, D. Jackson of Detroit" and directly underneath it, "Kerr-Davis-Kerr Steamship Co." Upon sighting me, a small boat set out from the ship carrying five men. When it landed I discovered that they Were none other than, First mate, Wilbur Clark and the four able deck-hands Oscar Moskowitz, George Madill, Sam Rubin and Joseph Felchinsky. I willingly embarked with the men, when we reached the ship, Jack Glickstein helped me aboard. Mil- dred Myers, Ruth Sexton, Kathryn De Vlieg and Gertrude Lanza were among the throng that gazed with awe inspiring eyes but failed to recogn- ize me due to my excessive alfalfa. I was immediately taken by Gabriel Alexander to the cabin of Captain Bill Leland where I was provided with Freidman and Brown's Select Brand Clothing, and wonderful food pre- pared by Caroline Mayhew and served by Lewis Roepcke. After a hearty meal I promenated the ship and discovered that it was of the new rotor type perfected by Prof. Walt. Straesser 8. B. L. R. and Prof. Russell Silver B. V. D., and at the present time was being used as an experimental ship under the supervision of scientists Eser Smotkin, Weir Armstrong, and Henry August who were endeavoring to determine the number of rain- drops in the ocean. In fact, the entire ship was occupied by scientifically inclined people. Kathleen Ridler was collecting albatrossesg Don Simms was charting the Wind currents Che was greatly handicapped, however, due to the rush of hot air from cabin 602, occupied by Clarence Wylie, Milton Goldstien and Carl Manelal 3 Ruth Zackem was leaning over the edge of the boat determining the speed of the Kinitzer fish, a specie similar to the King. After my walk I retired, only to be awakened in an hour by the drone of Zeppelin motors overhead. Rushing on deck, a fellow passenger, Charles Momberg, explained to me that it was the dirigible Madean being used for an Arctic Expedition by Henry Dwarkin, Charles Piper, Earl Peters and Allen Eddy. I then continued my sleep and when I awoke, our ship was docked at Los Angeles. 68 THE VIKING Finding myself alone in a strange city, my first impulse was to go to the Y. M. C. A. Here I met John Solean and Fred Bauckham who were detectives who succeeded in recognizing me through the under-brush. They introduced me to manager Arthur Marsh who promised to show me the city and acquaint me once more with the actions of civilized men. I . My first venture under his supervision was to visit a combination beauty-parlor and barber shop operated by Alice Jones, Winifred George and "Dick" J effrey. I was taken care of very capably by Frances Smith and Bea Tolle who gave me the very latest haircut fMurdick Black stylel and a Van Baalem beard. From the Barber Shop we took the monorail operated by motorman Henry Backus and conductor Edward Fine toward Hollywood. On the way we stopped at Herschberg and met the mayor, Stuart Simpson, and Sheriff Harry Odle who invited us to the annual carnival of the Kenick Klub for that evening. We hurridly rushed over to the Binkelman Hotel and dressed for the evening. Being thirsty we called the Bellhop Bill Denler and sent him for a bottle of "Sulkin's Best." Just as we were par- taking of the delicious beverage, in walked two stalwart prohibition officers namely, Joe Lichtenburg and Arthur Beckman, who, at the point of arrest- ing us were subdued by the tinkle of the well known mazuma. Having overcome all obstacles we proceeded to the carnival via a Taxiplane piloted by Paul Heftler. At the grounds we were met by Ben Gellman, Henry Gates and Arthur Behr on the landing field. They con- ducted us to the center of festivities where Tressa Trueau, Dorothy Touff and Ida Beiner were entertaining. After the carnival was over we continued on our way to Hollywood which was now the capital of the U. S. and of over ten million population. Here Dorothy Touff was mayor and Eleanor Roberts chief of Police. We finally stopped in front of an automobile salesroom-run by Kath- erine Sherlock-and it was a mean looking place only for the untidiness of some of the salesmen. Comstock Russell was peeping around the corner of the door-a smudge of John Wolff's axle grease fguaranteed to clogb decorating his handsome "phiz." He had been fooling around with one of the latest make of cars, perfected by Barnard Chapman. We grandly swept in and sat down-Kay came up-and gave us her attention, and little else. After giving her the "line" heard most often upon the boards of the Marsh Theater, only refined vaudeville, that was sprung by Ann Stanton, the diving beauty. We splashed words here and there but nary a car did we buy. Finally, she became disgusted and had two husky brutes, Robert Stone and George Karay, quietly propelled us out. We nonchalantly paraded down the main Street and stopped in a public park named in honor of the man who exterminated radio static, Douglas Woughter. Gazing at us out of bleary eyes, were four denizens of the "underwoild," Jack Anstey, Gordon Beck, Merton Rice and Ben Stone. They grudgingly gave up a few inches of the Parent Park Benches-and we sat down, and tried to enjoy the radio. First they played a song "Mazie- My Delight" by Bob Monroe. It caused a small revolution to my blowsy companions-they muttered among themselves quite a bit. Then came a trio, Marion Kirby, Rose Latt and Janet Levin singing UD "Lullab e b Lyday". You see, Joe has had a lot of practice,singing lullabyes foryhe iss married to Genevieve Waughter. We then heard a jazz band. It was a program put on by MacIntoshe's Mackintash Mfg. Company Next on the program came a lesson taught by Jake Izbitsky. It was tvery entertaining and the t'bums" by our side got up to try out the sugges- ions. We got up and wandered out. And took a taxi to Chinatown. We 69 THE VIKING spent an enjoyable hour looking at the various antique stores which were run by Charles Gergle. Pearson Bradley was one of the salesman. He tried to put a lot of old china on us. We looked on the back of one of the plates. It was manufactured by Stephen Ham and Co. "Bah!" we mut- tered, and stalked out. We went back to Hollywood and went to the main library. Gazing at the chief librarian We saw behind the cultured Goggles, Mae Kollida. Dorothy Jones, the great successor of Florence Nightingale, operated a successful home for disabled nurses. Donald Kaufman had developed a thriving business running a delicatessen store. Assisting him were Sam Kutcher, Telio Ianelli, and Harry Hesse. Sam Hyman became famous, having invented a non-washable brand dish. Esther Schlesinger was reknown throughout the world for her marvelous speed record in talking. Esther Perstein is private secretary to Joseph J oskovitz, a prosperous pill manufacturer. Helen Perace is a chemistry teacher, having never been able to overcome the overpowering influence that her chemistry class at Northern had inflicted upon her. Betty Morley operates an ice-cream factory, assisted by the able Kathyrn Heartt, and Laura Clingman. Jane Armstrong is manager of the great Abie Kaftan Athletic League. Ger- trude Pearl is a noted masseuse. Strangely enough, she rents her shop from Pearl Woronof, a real estate operator. Sophie Rusevsky and her re- cently acquired spouse, Harry Schwartz, are making a howling success running a dry-goods store. From the library, we went to visit the William Washburne School, still being in an intellectual state of mind. Who should we see there but out old friend Vera Vachon, teaching Mathematics CZJ. Among the other teachers were Freda Silverman, Gertrude Walker, Myrtle Traill, Barbara Osborne, and Eleanor Roberts. Passing on, we found ourselves before the imposing structure of Dr. Nadle's hospital which she had given over to veteran Northernites. Entering the hospital, We were greeted by worthy Assistants, Frank Vecehio, Reginald Sandison, Evelyn Parker, Mildred Parker, and Mildred Pelto. Wandering down to the kitchen we were very surprised to see Grace Wohefield and Lucille Uall. Strolling out again we happened to sight the huge Waddle building. Someone informed us that the great owner of the newspaper, Hollywood, Limited, George Leonard, had his offices in that building. We immediately proceeded to visit Mr. Leonard, who could not indure the thoughts of giv- ing up the position of editor-in-chief. We were delighted to see some of our friends there. Bell Rubards was now news editor of the Hollywood, Limited, and Elizabeth Naysmith his efficient secretary. Isadore Frankel's mosquitoe netting factory loomed into sight as we gazed out of the bright elevated windows. Glancing off to the right the gaudy lights of the theatre fiashed before our eyes. That night we went to see Bernice Youngdale and Adolph Schweiger in "Plaster of Paris" a revival of an old classic. In the rest of the cast were Marian Webster, Harry Weitz, Nellie Merritt and Lydia Solovich. After the theater we went to Spelkins Elite Cafe, where we met a bunch of important person- ages such as Bob Stone, the big butter and egg man, James Mitchell, poet laureate of fthe United States, Wilfred Hanlon, owner of a toy shop, and many others. Next day we visited the movie lots, for which Hollywood formerly stood. Director Louise Cody showed us about. Betty Kahn was now a star, as were Jane Lake, Marion Martin, and Tessie Garvin. Edward Hewitt is now champion pie slinger in the Alfred Lewis Comedies. Delbert James, having lived on yeast and bunk for the past twenty years, was now the strong man in serial productions. 70 THE VIKING 4 Z I, Milton L. Goldstein, do hereby, will and bequeath and bestow upon any poor deluded victim who needs it, my great ability to convince the teachers on hall duty that I am allowed to pass through the building with- out a pass. I, Marion Martin, bequeath my very much worn school books to my sister Margaret in hopes that she will cherish them as I have. I, Morris Averbuch, do hereby leave all my natural ability of becoming the greaest historian to my "kid" brother Charles, our future history shark. I, Bernice Youngdale, being sane and unusually generous, hereby leave to Frances Stuart my locker in memory of our own good times and esca- padesg my seat on the cars, and standing space on the Clairmount cars. I, Jean Rzysko, being in a sane state of mind, bequeath my splendid ability of coming to school unprepared, being called upon, and giving a fairly good recitation. I, Ruth Lucille Wohl, being in a sane state of mind, do Will to anyone foolish enough to look for them, all my daily loved books, fountain pen. and pencils lost at Northern during the last three years. I, Ann Stanton, will my tattered and much bescribled text books to anyone who wishes to paste the pages together. I, Dorthy Webb, do hereby will and bequeath to anyone dumb enough to take Latin 185 my neatly UD written vocabularies. I, Shirley Schimkin, being in a sound UD state of mind, do hereby will my position as general nuisance in the Home Science Dept. to Whom- ever Wishes to stay late and have a good time. I, Alice Strandborg, being in a sound but generous state mind do bequeath my dramatic ability in giving the play "Dancing Mothers" to Tom Green. I, Helen Smith, will my favorite seat on the Clairmount Street Car to anyone so unfortunate as to be caught in the 12:30 rush for home. I, Catherine Tuljus, being in an unusually generous frame of mind, do hereby will and bequeath my dilapidated rhetoric binder to my sister, Mary, in the hope that it will serve her faithfully until she is graduated. I, Marian Webster, being in a generous frame of mind will my ability to give aid during Latin class to Genevieve Woughter. I, Ruth Thomas, hereby being sane and unusually generous, leave to Marjorie Lincoln my ability to be late to classes and get by with it. I, Hannah Ethel Rosen, being in my natural state of mind, beqeath to Ann Lubbin my ability to argue with our famous teacher Mr. Bishop. 71 THE VIKING I, Genevieve Woughter, being in an unusually sane state of mind, be- queath the "holy" towel I used in swimming class to my old side-kicks, Ruth Wells and "Dot" Millspaugh. I, Lillian Silverstone, will to Gladys Schwartz my ability to get to school on time so that she will manage to be in her first hour class. I, Sophie Rushensky, being in my right state of mind, will my corner seats to any other lucky person who is able to retain them. I, Myrtle Herschberg, hereby will to Alma Marks my ability to get my English C81 themes in on time. I, Edna Nadle, being in a sound state of mind, do will my ability to study amid the din of the lunch room to anyone in desperate need of it. I, Ardis Moran, do will to my sister Bretta and "Lee" Carter my Chrysler roadster, hoping they will enjoy it as much as I have and not cause them to skip school. I, Sam Wilensky, will my ability and Geometry III book to John Rosen- zweig, who will graduate during the summer school session at Northern High. , I, Grace Wakefield, being in a generous state of mind, bequeath one inch of the end of my hair to the first girl who asks. I, Mae Kollida, being very tiny, do hereby will to Betty Emery all the shoves, pushes, pokes and knocks that I received in the halls. I, Mazie Meridth, being in as sound a state of mind that can be ex- pected do hereby, after all these years, leave the school. I, Lillian Jane fAuJ Kelley will leave the prefix "au" to any person who has a violent desire to have their name begin with the first letter of the alphabet. We, Minnie and Clara Franzblau, needing everything we have, be- queath everything else to whom ever needs it. I, Don Davis, hereby will to any future Northern student my ability to draw rank programs. I, Abe Lokofsky, will my worries and Latin books to the future North- ern students. I, Mary Downs, bequeath to my sister Thyra, my locker, history book, biology books and "Lab." manual. I, Jane Lake, do hereby will to anyone who desires it, my knowledge of French. I, Jean Beth Klein, being of a fairly sane state of mind, do will and bequeath to any girl who is letting her hair grow, my ability to keep one- sixteenth of an inch of hair on only twenty-three hair pins. I, Walter Straesser, hereby will to anyone who can get away with it, my ability to Whistle through the halls. I, Helen Kenyen, bequeath my ability to get through the halls with- out a pass to anyone who thinks they can get away with it. I, Mary Smillie, bequeath to Dorothy Schmitt the remainder of my seven years bad luck so generously given me by my locker mirror. She may also keep the pieces of the same. I, Janet Levin, being in a sound state of mind, will nothing because I have nothing, and I will need that for future years. I, Mollie Cohen, will to Sally Freeman, my sweet disposition and "devil may care" attitude. Maybe she needs them and maybe she doesn't. I, Mollie Hecker, herewith leave my inability to skip classes to Ida Friedgood. I, Helene Terry, being in a generous state of mind do solemnly be- queath to Elizabeth Kearney my habit of sitting with my shoes half off. To all newcomers, I, Henry Morris, hereby bequeath my unknown Knowledge which I let by. 72 THE VIKING I, Lillie Lundgren, do hereby will and bequeath to Alice Fisher my much thumbed Burke's Speech. May she enjoy it as much as I did. To all newcomers, I, Roy Lind, bequeath all of my knowledge which I obtained and lost throughout my high school career. I, Laura Beall Chipman, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to cause a disturbance at Kinney Club meetings to my dear friend Mary Mc- Mullen. I, Nellie Merritt, will to Helen Walton my ability to attend Northern High School without being absent a day. I, Vera Vachon, in a sound but generous state of mind, do will and bequeath nothing, and plenty of it to everyone. I, Dorothea Richmond, do hereby bequeath my locker next to the door to anyone to whom it may be allotted. I, Charles Piper, hereby bequeath my private property to any Charity Institution that can use it. I, Rose V. Kenya, do hereby will my locker to Lillian Forsg and to Anna Popovich the right to keep on buying the Lunch room out of potato chips. I, John Graham, having nothing to will, do leave my foot prints on the front doorstep of Northern. I, Ben Gliksman, leave my Latin book to Ceasar the Great. I, Ruth Hagenjos, will my German and History books to my brother, Alan, hereby dissolving our joint ownership in both said books. I, Mildred Pelto, being in sound state of mind, do hereby bequeath to my lunching partner, Eva Moore, my ability to eat dill pickles with ice cream. We, Betty Gray and Dorothy Goodridge, herewith will to the next person our much-abused locker next to the Math office, with the hope that they may learn to act as unconcerned as we did on meeting our Math teachers issuing from said chamber, when our lessons were unprepared. I, Esther Rosenthal, do hereby will my ability to get all A's in German for two years, to anyone who knows as little about it as I do. I, Betty Morley, leave to Lucy McLelland my English class II hour in 205. Hope you have as humorous a one, Lucy. I, Sylvia Medow, am leaving these halls with nothing done and nothing gained. I, Ann Katherine Powell, being in an unusual state of mind, do hereby bequeath my said "nasty" disposition to Miss Dean. W I, Anna Epstein, leave my luck of a locker partner, who is absent three days a week and when she comes, she leaves her coat and hat at home, to any one who needs more room. I, Hymen Friedman, bequeath all my knowledge of chemistry to Abraham Goldberg. May he use it with his utmost ability and my good will. I, Helen Maynard, bequeath to Mary McMullen my extensive knowl- edge of chemistry. I hope you will use it to good advantage, Mary. I, Fred Lettvin, bequeath it as a necessity to each high school grad- uate to have read the "Holy Bible." I, Tessie Garmin, do hereby will to Eve Azinwoff my ability and in- terest in home science. We, Joe Nadeau and William Katz, bequeath to Dorothy Downend and Dolores Keegan our seats in the Clairmount the fourth hour. I, Clara Reifler, being in an unusually sane mind, do bequeath to R. E. Caron my ability of using good excuses. I, Gertrude Pearl, hereby bequeath to my younger Morton my ability to make baskets-after the game is over. 73 THE VIKING I, Lydia Solovitch, being of a sound and firm state of mind, do solemnly bequeath to the students of Northern High my great ability and accomplishment of getting to class as the bell is ringing. I, Beatrice Weil, moved by a feeling of generosity bequeath to my good friend, Ruth Frank, my ability to borrow pencils from my seat mates. I, Lucille Hussey, being in as sound a state of mind as can be expected, will to Evelyn Pearce and Virginia Wilsher the memories of our partner- ship in home science, hoping they had as much fun as I did. I, Leo Yeszin, do hereby will to Lewis Seid my ability to do chemistry experiments so he may graduate sometime in the near future. I, Naoma Abrams, being in a sound state of mind CYD, do hereby be- queath to the two Roses all I mentally possess, namely, nothing. I, Elizabeth Smith, Cone of the manyj do hereby will by ability to slide down the school banisters gracefully to Jeanette Heberlingg here's hoping she doesn't get caught. I, Joseph Felchinsky, do hereby bequest all of my extra credits and units to Jack Charlip. May he use them to the best advantage. I, Dorothy Flynn, being in as sane a state of mind as possible. do hereby will to "Betty Fruechtel" the space which I have occupied in locker 715, with the hope that she will then have a locker that she will be able to open. I, Frank Michelson, hereby will to "Ed" Smith and "Phil" Foote my ability to place my name on the honor roll. I, Edith Shetzer, hereby will my alert and ever "ready to bite" con- science to anyone who is in need of an able guide. I, Esther Milowsky, being in a very sane state of mind, will to my sister, Channie Anne Milowsky, my ability to do sight reading in Latin during my four years here and receive a mark of 98. I' David Lasley, will my extra pair of glasses to any person near- sighted, far-sighted, or blind. I, Max Englander, being in a usual unsettled state of mind, bequeath my ability, if so it be called, of crashing the gate with a grade of seventy- five to whomsover desires the same. I, Gladys Barber, will my name "strawberry blonde," to anyone who could use it. I, Harry Eugene de Lancy Hesse, being in a sound state of mind that is wholly unnatural to me, do will my hair to anyone who can give me some- thing to take its place, providing it is not red. - I, Esther Pollick, leave my ability to eat pies to Sarah Hollander. I, Louise Stults, will my ability to concentrate on my studies to Lee Carter. I, Georgeanne Tullar needing all I have, do hereby will nothing at all. I, Joseph J oskovitz, bequeath to all comers my ability to get my civics lesson in class without previous study. I, Shirly Harrell do hereby bequeath to my most esteemed locker mate, Pauline Krentsin, all the space that I used to stand on around the locker. May she use it to good advantage. I, Evelyn Parker, Will to Marguerite Perry my ability to pronounce the French language. I, Elizabeth Safran, bequeath all my English themes to my brother. I, Kathryn Brewster Heartt, being in my usual irresponsible state of mind, do hereby bequeath to, and bestow upon "GWennie" Harrison my gift of getting away with it, which she may add to her own remarkable one. I, Hester Scott, do hereby leave to any Northern student who may care to accept it my ability to grasp French. 74 THE VIKING We, Sophie Levine and Naoma Abrams, being in such sound state of mind as anyone can ever hope us, do will and bequeath our nick- names "the Siamese Twins" or "Ham and Eggs" to any two others who can furnish the required credentials as recognized heirs. We, Joe Davis and Stephen Ham, hereby will the formers ability to get into trouble and the latter's to get out of trouble to anybody who wishes these single or collective powers. We, Margaret Van Duesen and Kathleen Elsley, being in a sound state of mind, do wilfully bequeath to Dorothy Elsley, our knowledge of Economics gained in the 2nd and 3rd hour classes respectively. I, Freda Silverman, will all my history ability to Regena Shiken. I, Betty Kahn, being in my usual talkative mood, do hereby bequeath my power of speech to my friend Mr. Fave, as a little remembrance. 12-A Mock Election 55 HUCK" Momberg in a loud voice proclaimed the winners of the 12-A mock election. Frances Smith was proclaimed, under the name of the "Palmolive Girl," the best looking girl in the graduating class. Our football hero, Doug Woughter, emerged from the football season, with his looks still unblemished, this fact was recognized also by the voters. If Carl Minton will not speak to you do not feel abused as he is by far the greatest highbrow ever turned out by a senior class. Janet Cotton as a pep girl, or as the best girl athlete sure has the stuff to live up to her name. William Lightbody had his athletic abilities very much appreciated by the admiring voting public. Even "Bob" Monroe voted for a certain Robert Monore as the boy with the fastest "line," Bob is reported to have stated that he knew what he could do. If you hear of a young lady that received all "A's", you can safetly guess that it was Justine Pearsall, Doctor Elliott's Prodigy. Bud Mallott even though he has only been here a short time was voted the eternal graduate. 1 Dick Jeffrey contributes his social success to the work of Arthur Mur- ray. The modern girl title, for better or worse was thrust upon the best possible person for that position, Bea Tolle. 75 THE VIKING Shanghaied Cargo The S. S. Nevada by special dispatch had orders to stop at San Fran- cisco, on her way to Honolulu to partake in the mid-winter maneuvers. Needless to say, the "gobs" were delighted at the prospect of shore leave in the Golden Gate. However, Buddy Selden, a newly appointed petty oflicer, was spending a rather glum afternoon on watch at Port Gun No. 8. His father, who was a wealthy fruit dealer, had just lost a consider- able amount of his worldly goods through speculation in certain Chinese fruit imports. This naturally affected "Bud," especially as the young oflicer had expected to sail a tramp to South America-a venture which his father had promised to finance for him. Now this was rendered impossible. To add to his concern, several cargoes of fruit which had already been docked at San Francisco had, in some mysterious manner, disappeared completely. A bell clanged sharply on the bridge. The watch was switched and Bud strolled down to the oflicers' mess. His friend, Jack Townsend, looked up from the characteristic dish of the navy-pork chops, potatoes, pie, and coffee--and, noting Bud's downcast countenance, observed dryly, "Well, well, has our little friend lost his hanky or something?" then added, "Nope, I guess he's been thrown down again !" Bud, looking at him scornfully, replied, "My boy, will you ever grow up?" Jack then drawing a chair closer to his own, said, "Listen, Bud, something's on your chest. Let's have it!" "Well," answered Bud, "those Chinks gypped Dad out of another cargo, and he's nearly on the rocks. I guess that keeps me from getting a ship next fall. I suppose I'1l have to stay on this gunboat the rest of my life." "That's certainly tough, Bud," sympathized Jack, "but you're going to take shore leave with me next Monday, aren't you? We're going into Chinatown and raise the deuce. Are you game?" "Oh, anything!" responded Bud. "Anything but the same darn rou- tine !" "Sold I" cried Jack happily. Monday morning saw the S. S. Nevada steaming into San Francisco harbor amid the din of whistles and naval salutes. 76 THE VIKING Soon a cutter put off with the men who were allowed to spend the day on shore. Bud and Jack were the first to leap on the pier, for "what is so rare as a day on land ?" The two "gobs" proceeded up the street, when a man in a "flivver" offered them a ride uptown. Jack made his usual wise crack, and they jumped in. When they reached the slums they hopped out, thanked the man for the lift, and started for the far-famed Chinatown of 'Frisco. In a few minutes they were jostling their way through the narrow and crowded streets of this section. In the line of traf- fic several drays were passing, piled high with the familiar fruit crates. Bud seized J ack's arm. "Look! My father's name on those boxes! I'll bet that's some of the stolen cargo! Come on, let's follow and find out where these birds got the stuff !" He started OE on a run, Jack following close behind. Soon they came up to the last dray and climbed on. In a short time it stopped before a low warehouse, and Jack and Bud ran up to the driver, demanding to know where the load had been obtained. The driver, who was a Chinese, pro- fessed utter ignorance of what they were saying to him by shrugging his shoulders. But Bud, who was thoroughly angry, grasped the man, again re- peating his question, for he knew the driver could tell him if he wanted to. Suddenly his fellow drivers gathered around and before Bud could gain any informaton, he was seized violently from behind and thrown to the pave- ment. Jack was soon engaged in a free-for-all, but the immense odds against him also made him a prisoner. The Chinese quickly bound the boys with bits of rope and then a shout arose from the leader, as a squad of policemen hove into sight, much to the delight of Bud and Jack. "Here's our chance, Bud, let's try to get out of these ropes !" But Bud strained his muscles in vain. He couldn't break his bonds. Jack, however. had better luck and soon was free, going to Bud's assistance, but before he was able to- untie the knotted ropes, he was overpowered by three Chinamen and thrown headlong into a cellarway. A fierce gun battle was going on between the Chinese and police and soon it appeared that the latter would be unable to be of any help to the boys, as a group of the ruffians carried Bud down an alley and threw him into a shed. An armed Chinaman was placed as a guard over him. Bud's brain was numb. His legs ached cruelly and his arms had been cut by the ropes, but a final strenuous effort broke the last of the cord. The guard turned at the noise and Bud feigned a restless sleep which reassured the Chinaman that all was well. Then he sat down on a box and prepared for a lengthy vigil. Bud looked stealthily about for an available weapon, but at first could see nothing. At last he found an old bottle which, fortunately, was within his reach. Grasping it noiselessly, he took a quick step forward and broke it over the unsuspecting Chinaman's head. This gentleman succumbed to the earth. Bud leaped to the door, but as luck would have it, the leader of the gang suddenly appeared to see how his prisoner was faring. His surprise was great when the young sailor himself confronted him. The man shot his hand to his pocket for his gun, but Bud, seeing his danger, made a dive for the wretch's legs and threw him heavily to the ground. Before he could regain his feet, however, Bud planted a pile-driver blow on the man's jaw. Victim No. 2. It was now dusk and Bud began to wonder seriously about Jack's plight. He ran to the spot where they were seized and, cupping his hands, gently called. Receiving no response, he repeated this four times, until his attention was drawn by the sound of someone banging on a door. No doubt it was Jack! He ran in the direction of the noise and threw over 77 THE VIKING the bolt. Poor Jack fell into his arms, his face cut and bleeding, his clothes torn to shreds. "For heaven's sake, Bud, let's get out of this dirty hole! I wrecked two of them, but the other Chink got me with a club." They wasted no more precious time in words, but raced down the lanes until, after fifteen minutes of hard running, they came upon a waiting taxi. "Hurry, man," cried Bud to the driver, "take us to Central Police Station. quick!" "Sorry, sir," was the reply. "I've got a fare waiting inside." Hhe jerked a thumb toward an apartment building. Jack thrust his grimy fist under the man's nose. "You see this !" he hissed, "now drive!" The driver, not wishing to endanger his personal welfare, threw in the gears, and they were off. In five minutes they drew up to the police headquarters and after pay- ing the driver, the two bedraggled sailors presented themselves at the long desk. They told their story to the sergeant while the other policemen gath- ered around to hear the fate of their fellow guardians of the law. The five brave fellows had fallen before the gunfire of the Chinese. When the boys had finished their tale, the sergeant dispatched a riot squad to round up the offending Chinese and to seize the stolen cargo. As the two dirty gobs walked to the dock, J ack said, with a suggestive twinkle in his eyes, "Whose treat is it now, Bud ?" "I guess it's mine," replied Bud, as he stepped into a telegraph office. I'm going to treat my Dad this time." RUSSELL SILVER. Lovers Hairy ape men of the caves, Wooing with a clubg Haughty, cruel Assyrian princes, Turning wedlock into slavery, Ancient Greeks of Athens old, Loving in the lulls of warg Swarthy, iron-heeled Roman nobles, Love an incident, wives but chattels. Warring feudal lords of Europe, Wiving by fire and sword, Powdered, bewigged, pomaded bucks, Courting with the lips and clothes, Formal, stiff, mid-Victorian men, Seeking their love on a horse-hair sofag Sta-combed sheiks, garters missing, Love in a flivver, their only words-'My sugar'! H. B. B. 78 THE VIKING The Break S the night slowly fell on the little village of Kenilworth, Virginia, two young men were seen riding into town. For nine years, ever since Dave's family had migrated there from Richmond, he and Frank Anderson had been the closest of pals. They had played to- gether, worked together, and fought together for so long that the settlers had termed them David and Jonathan. They were now returning from the long day's toil in the neighboring fields and under ordinary circum- stances both would have been contemplating a long night's rest. But tonight, sleep was probably farthest from their minds. For a problem not only of importance to themselves, but also to the village, and even to the entire country, had arisen which must be settled. Independence had been declared and the thirteen colonies were at war with the mother country. General Parker, the bravest Indian fighter in all Virginia, was even now assembling troops at Sheldon, less than thirty miles away. So one must decide either to stand by the desperate struggling colonies or to remain true to England. Now this might not have been a very difficult matter to decide in the average American village Where the flames of hatred for England had long been kindled by her outrageous acts. But Kenilworth had been settled by a group of sturdy Tories from Richmond and Philadelphia, and the senti- ment among the inhabitants was strongly in favor of loyalty to His Majesty. So it was no Wonder Frank showed surprise when Dave sug- gested joining the rebel cause. "Why, don't you know that England will crush these poor little colon- ies in no time ?" exclaimed Frank. "Perhaps you are right," replied Dave, "but there is no doubt but that England has been treating us like dogs and I'm going to fight on the side of justice." "Justice or no justice, Dave, it's going to do no good to take up arms when in the end you know you'll probably be strung up with a rope for treason," answered Frank, "and think of the power of England, her mag- nificent navy and unlimited wealth." "Why, you talk like an inspired Tory. Certainly you don't favor the British in this struggle ?" exclaimed Dave, thinking that perhaps his chum was of the opinion of the rest of the town. Thus the argument continued until finally they parted with the dis- agreement still standing between them. During the following days, Dave earnestly pleaded with his friend, but the breech seemed only to widen. One week later found only one riding off to join General Parker. It was the first time in nine years that the boys had come to such a severe break. Only Dave's firm conviction of the cause of justice kept him from turning back. About six months later, at Christmas time, Dave was granted a fur- lough to return home, partly for his gallant service but perhaps mostly because of the shortage of food. On his arrival in Kenilworth he lost no time in looking up his old chum and his joy knew no bounds when he dis- covered that Frank had seriously been contemplating joining the fight for liberty or death. "I've been thinking it over and perhaps the Colonists are in the right and will succeed," he said as soon as the two were able to reach a spot where their talk was sure not to be overheard. 79 THE VIKING "There is no doubt but that we'll succeed. No one can defeat an army with the spirit of ours. Why, one frontiersman is the equal of three red- coats in these forest and hills!" exclaimed Dave enthusiastically. Where- upon he related to his pal the experiences he had been through and urged him to accompany him the next' morning back to the American camp at Buell's Corners, forgetting that the situation of the Parker's troops was not to be mentioned while he was in Kenilworth. However, Frank could not arrange to leave so quickly, but he promised to join the forces as soon as possible. The conversation ended at this point as Frank was forced to leave to prepare for the Christmas celebration given at the town hall that evening. Dave did not attend, preferring to spend his only night home in six months with his mother and father. Early the next morning Dave left for the camp. On his way out of town he stopped at the Anderson home to bid his friend goodby. But to his surprise Frank had not returned from the party. His whereabouts from that time on were known to no one. Mrs. Anderson was frantic over his disappearance. "With the woods full of rebellious fools, it's no telling what might happen to a loyal subject like Frank!" she cried. "Now stop worrying over the boy, he's probably gone over east to Bill's place," brought up Mr. Anderson, indicating with his head the direc- tion of his brother's home. "Oh, Dave, won't you please ride over and see if he's there?" ex- claimed Frank's mother. "Yes, I'm going in that direction and I'll inquire," answered Dave. So he stopped on his way but found that they had not seen Frank for three weeks. More puzzled now than before, Dave continued his journey. As he approached the Orlean Ridge, he decided to take the longer route, possing through Lookout Point. There he would be able to view the encampment from the distance. What a majestic sight, he thought, to see the glorious flag of America's new nation floating over the tents of the sons of liberty! How inspiring to picture in one glance hundreds of men who had left their homes and fields to fight for freedom. As he rounded the last corner of the long ride up the ridge, he leaned forward in the saddle to obtain a better view of the plains below. Suddenly he uttered a loud shout of surprise and gripped the saddle horn for support. Not the glorious Stars and Stripes but the despicable flag of England was flying from the topmost trees in the camp. The Corners had been captured by the British, his comrades were probably prisoners, and General Parker undoubtedly was shot, were the thoughts that raced through his mind. But how did the English know their location? Yes, where had the English come from. No one in Kenilworth had mentioned the whereabouts of any in the district. But there they were right before his eyes-could Frank be with them? It was peculiar that Mr. Anderson showed such little concern over his disappearance. Pos- sibly he knew right along that his son had joined the British. Why, of course the sneaking hypocrite was with them and had probably told them of the detachment at Buell's Corners. No doubt Frank was at home now brimgginlg of his wonderful feat, accomplished only through the betrayal of a rien . Dave jumped into the saddle, and dashed up the road to Kenilworth. He was bent on filling every Tory full of good American buckshot. His mind was made up to obtain revenge at any cost. It was dark before he was able to reach the town, but the long and tedious ride had not abated his anger in the least. The Anderson home was the first on his list and 80 THE VIKING he drove straight toward it, tying his horses in a clump of trees about one hundred yards from the house. He then walked slowly toward the large bay window on the east side of the dwelling, brandishing his rifle above his head. But suddenly, he stopped with a jerk, for there were six horses from the American camp tied to the front hitching post. After convincing himself that his eyes were not deceiving him, he again walked forward but with a less vigorous hold on the weapon. Finally he reached the window-just in time to hear General Parker say: "We have ridden over from Danville to thank you for your wonderful work in warning us of the coming attack by the British. It has enabled us to retreat to Danville with all our supplies and troops. Were it not for your timely act only a few scattered men would have lived to tell the tale for we were totally unprepared. But where did you obtain your informa- tion?" "The arrival of the English troops at Fulton was the talk of the party last night. I overheard a conversation concerning the proposed attack be- tween the squire and one of the British officers who had come into Kenil- worth for supplies." At dawn, two days later, two forms were to be seen riding out of town to further the cause of liberty. The broken friendship was once more cemented! Did lt Ever Happen to You ? By BERNARD M. BROWN A pretty girl sat in a railroad train, As lonesome as she could beg And she said to herself with a little sigh, "If he'd only talk to me I" The young man sat just across the aisle From the girl with the pretty stare. And he said to himself, "If I sat with her I wonder if she would care?" And so they rode the whole day long, And neither one of them knew Just what the other was thinking of. "Did it ever happen to you?" 81 THE VIKING MeetingMay fFirst Prize-Kinney Club Contestj Soft as the lips of a little child, Cool as a baby's breath, Fresh as the scent of -the marshland wild- Trailing Arbutus. Drops from a dawn-cloud, all rosy and new, Leaves from the sculptor's hand Still damp with What's left of this morning's dew- Trailing Arbutus. Wings of Titania's dainty throng Left in the fresh spring air, Delicate, precious as a bird song- Trailing Arbutus. Perfect creation, exquisite, pure, Fashioned for God's delightg Making belief in Him more secure, Trailing Arbutus. MARGARET SHOTWELL A Prayer For America QSecond Prize-Kinney Club Contestj Oh, America, glorious land of the west, King of nations, the home of the freeg Fight for peaceg be a haven of refuge, Oh, sweet country, I pray this for thee. In the past you have labored and conquered, You have fought for the good and the trueg Help your children to love one another, Oh, America, that's for the blue. Your Hag waves o'er land and o'er ocean, You are brave, and your heroes have bledg Teach your nation to honor those heroes, Oh, fair country, that's for the red. You are great, you are noble and honestg Your friendship and right will make might, Teach your children to seek all things godly, Oh, America, that's for the white. JANE WYLIE, 10B 82 T H E V I K I N G The Humming Bird fFirst Prize-Kinney Club Facultyj Tiny life, bright-hued sprite, Invisible to mortal sight, Except when glimpsed by those who hear A tremor in the atmosphere And the hum of beating wing, Which sustains you while you cling To the petals of a flower Dainty as a fairy's bower. From a golden flower cup Your slender bill draws nectar upg With jewel flash you dart away. What are you? Can we say? Other birds we learn to know, But your elfin self you show, Only to the good and wise Who keep child-like heart and eyes. Are you really of the earth? Know you, too, both death and birth? That you heeded Nature's law. I doubted, till one day, I saw, Among the plumy tufts of pine, A nest, soft, lined with feathers fine, And in it two eggs smooth and whiteg And then beheld-Ariel alight! BERNICE IRELAND POWELS Skyscrapers fSecond Prize-Kinney Club Facultyj I see towering man-made peaks, Buildings piercing God's blue sky. They thrill not. My spirit seeks 'Answer to the question: "Why ?" Why these piles of stone and steel, 4 Belching smoke, and dimming sun? Do they stand for an ideal? Peace for mankind have they won? From roofs bending near the earth Come the noble, hero-breedg Lowly stable for Christ's birth g Crude hut answering Lincoln's need. Age of towering buildings, give Tall men with uplifted soul, Who shall teach us how to live, Set for us a lofty goal! CORTLANDT W. SAYRES 83 THE VIKING "THE QUILT" HE patches were slowly taking on the aspect of a quilt, as Grand- mother Norton stitched the tiny delicate stitches this way and that, weaving the many colors of cloth into a Log Cabin design. All day, Grandmother Norton, or Amelia, as she had been known in her youth, sat in her room in the south wing of the great old Norton man- sion and worked on this wondrous quilt. She used all the beautiful clothes that had once been her dresses-long ago. For Amelia was a tradition- so old that none could remember her as even middle-aged. This strange old lady was deaf, but her eyes made up for this handi- cap, shining like two bright sapphires-kindly eyes, but arrogant. Great beauty had at one time been hers for her finely-wrought nose, her small proud mouth, and arched eyebrows were noticeable even at great age. She always wore queer little black lace mittens on her tiny shriveled hands. Her dresses, of black silk, contrasted strangely with the large exquisite Spanish shawl, of a bright blue color, that she draped gracefully about her. Amelia's great-granddaughter, Jane, was married and mistress of the great old home, now that her own mother lived in Europe practically all year. Jane thought that all old people were slightly childish and so unin- teresting that she rarely went to visit with Amelia. An old servant, Anne, took the most care of Amelia-bringing her dainty dishes up the long iiight of stairs three times a day. She enjoyed the long talks about "old times" that Amelia would tell her. Even Anne at times did not visit her, but sent a servant with her meals. Such was it on this hot July day-all were going to a picnic in the grove nearby. Amelia could see them going from her high window-a little army of ants dressed in white, headed toward the grove. Soon they had all disappeared. Amelia lay back in her chair and slowly began to stitch on the quilt. She gazed dreamily at it--one rose and gold piece of silk, delicate as a fairy's cloth, attracted her attention. A spell seemed to have been cast over her, for the eyes gazed straight ahead and she saw the wall of her room fading away. It receded until a spacious room-a ballroom-gleamed before her. A soft waltz was playing and couples in the costume of more than a half century ago, were dancing the minuet. Suddenly, the French doors at the farther end of the room opened and a liveried servant stepped in and announced a name. The music stopped and all the people came to a standstill. A gentleman in correct evening attire of the period entered, and at his side walked a beautiful slim girl in a gold and rose silk dress-a beautiful golden-haired princess! The couples crowded about her, and soon she was born away on the arms of a handsome youth-dancing more daintily-more divinely than all others. The handsome youth danced with her continually through the different dances and when the couples were departing he went with this lovely maiden-slowly the wall receded and Amelia shook hrself, as if to awake, and murmured, "Ah, yes, that was my first ball, and when I met Richardg queer how I remember that time"-queer that you should for- get, Amelia! Amelia fingered a deep wine colored velvet patch and remembered how she had been riding forth on her favorite horse, Trotter, in company with her father, soon after the ball. Suddenly, Trotter, frightened by a rabbit, had torn through the woods at such a rate that her father had not been able to keep up with her. Trotter, attempting to jump a creek 84 THE VIKING swollen by the late and heavy rains, had fall into it. Oh, yes, not her father, but Richard, hunting nearby, had found her lying unconscious, on the bank where Trotter had thrown her. She had awakened to find him pouring some of the creek water on her face-an anxious father watching the proceedings. When Amelia appeared to be recovered, her father prom- ised Richard anything he wished for saving the life of his daughter. Richard had replied that he wished only that Amelia might be his wife Koh, how sweet the memoryl. Her father, taken aback by the un- expected request, had asked her if she also wished it. How joyfully had she replied "Yes," What a bustle had ensued when her father had announced the en- gagement. Amelia had rushed here and there, the object of everyone's attention-feted at balls, parties, and teas, admired and envied by her friends. And her dresses-silks and satins from Paris. Here they all were-the blue with lace of gold, her first kiss from Richard-the yel- low, pale as a rose, that she had worn when he had given her that dear engagement ring-the liuffy green-that green she had worn on the last night she had seen Richard alive! It had been the day before their wedding day. How happily had she been dreaming, when a breathless messenger had brought the news of Richard's attempt to save a child from a runaway horse-an attempt in which he had given his life. Here was a piece of that dull black silk she had worn in her great grief. Then she had thought that she could not survive without him, and had spent hours dreaming of the last moments she had been with him. Five long and grief-Hlled years had passed, and then the wealthy, well- known Alfred Norton had come to visit her father. This man of the world had fallen in love with the host's daughter, and had declared his feelings for her. Amelia's wish had been to refuse himg but her father, tired of her grieving, and believing that this marriage would help matters, had persuaded his daughter to accept the proposal. After ten years, Alfred's indulgent affection had changed to indif- ference, and Amelia was forced to find all of her happiness in their little daughter. Then the heavily brocaded silks and velvets of her early mar- ried life gave way to somber grays and blacks. Thus the rows of tiny sad-colored patches nestled next to the gaily woven ones. No one had ever known the yards and yards of brilliant hued silks she had bought and hidden in the bottom of a huge chest. It was as if the rainbow had been imprisoned, and from this rainbow Amelia had gained some happiness. Next to the patches of this hidden beauty, lay the dress she had worn to Alfred's funeral. Queer, was it not? A shimmering piece of white satin-that stood for her daughter's wedding gown, how happy everyone had been! The joy of watching her granddaughter grow into womanhood, the sadness of the loss of this loved one after her own daughter had passed away! She had gone to Europe and then after five years had come home, with a French husband and a little daughter-this daughter was Jane. Crepes-her great granddaughter's dresses. Bright gay colors- exotic designs. A white crepe shiny and new from the recent wedding- the last of the patches. Amelia sat gazing into the gathering dusk-she shivered slightly and drew the blue scarf around her-Richard had given it to her. She saw the white specks of the home-coming picnickers and heeded them not-for the quilt was done and Amelia's life was slowly ebbing. When old faithful Anne came to bring her the evening meal, Amelia had found Richard-and was happy. RUTH SEXTON, Inter-Club Contest. 85 E VIKI 86 In VIII 87 THE VIKING The Studio "ln the spring a young man's fancy turns toward-art." Have you ever seen a gorgeous sun, vivid with reds and orange, setting out in the west, sending its brilliant multi colored rays over the seemingly blue green waters where the water fairies catch the light rays and throw them back into the sky where they burst on the snowy breasts of the clouds in such profusion that the very heavens appear to be pink, coral, red, lav- ender, pale blue, sea green, and yellow at the same time? Did you ever know that these same colors, or the twins of them, are imprisoned in many odd shaped bottles in shoe boxes in Northern's own art studio? Well, there they are, and each day the good fairy fan art studentl, who is their caretaker comes and performs miracles with them. Sometimes a sheet of paper is wet, and daubs of color are dropped on it. They run together, making beautiful masses of darks and lights, sometimes bright and sometimes dull. These master pieces of the different students have been given many picturesque names! Jane Oostema named hers "Lady of Night," while John Fezzy called his "The Parade." The same colors as seen in the sunset have been snatched from their dwelling place, the sun, and used to form beautiful scarfs that, when worn, will warm many hearts by the sight of them. May Crandall seems to have done the most in the way, and her batiks have certainly been messengers of joy, in which each color strives to outshine his neighbor, with a pleasing and harmonious result. Marian Kirby, Margaret Shotwell, and May-Crand- all have made many wall hangings which are lovely enough to'be the center of interest in any room. The art classes have been shown that certain parts of the sunset will give a peaceful and others an unrestful feeling, they have also fond how to use colors to the best effects. The girls have used this knowledge in painting, but in choosing their clothes as well. The studio strives not only to work with color, but black and white play an important part. In using these the student strives, by massing both black and white into fantastic shapes, to suggest a feeling of life. The beautiful results can be seen in the many drawings in the Viking, and also in the prizes Northern has recently won for her pen and ink drawings. The Easter cards of Margaret Shotwell and Pauline Mellen were the last to re- ceive reconition, while Northern has received another bird fountain through the efforts of both Margaret Shotwell and Marian Kirby in this line. Four junior memberships to the Arts and Crafts Society have been awarded to Marion Kirby, Margaret Shotwell, Robert Wesley, and Marion Martin. The commercial art classes have aimed to combine both color and composition into striking posters with the result that they have re- ceived nation-wide recognition in the National Plant Flower, and Fruit Guild" and the "Safety First" campaigns. Sometimes the fairy of the paints will become negligent and the next morning the poor poster-maker will find his carefully prepared color lacking yellow or some other pigment. Usually, however, the fairies are kind and work hard making the unwilling colors blend with their enemies harmoniously. The annex has offered novel opportunities to the art classes, who in testing their knowledge of correct perspective have not only sketched its QCont1inued on Page 96.1 88 T H E V I K I N G English Department N July 4, 1924, Calvin Coolidge in an address before the National Educational Association, said some characteristically sensible things about education. One sentence worth memorizing follows: "It can not be too often pointed out that the fundamental conception of American institutions is regard for the individual." This idea of recognizing the worth and encouraging the progress of the individual is one of the chief planks in the platform of the English department of Northern high school. Programs of courses may stay just about as minimum as usual, but how sad it is for the soul to be static. So, as individuals, we necessarily change our tactics in every new campaign and aim to enlarge our horizons by annexing many new ideas and fresh inspirations. We have, therefor, a kind of creed borrowed from some of the wise utterances of Thoreau: We believe that, "unless our philosophy hears the cock crow in every barnyard within our horizon, it is belated." We believe that "love is a severe critic." We believe that "we must be calm before we can utter oraclesf' We believe that "if a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music which he hears, however measured or far away." We believe that "ignorance and bungling, with love, are better than wisdom and skill without." Sonnet to Northern As in the lifeless marble hard and cold The sculptor's prescient soul can well discern The waiting angelg as his soul doth yearn To liberate the vision-to behold That hidden beauty trembling to unfold Its shining wings of lightg so we shall learn To meet repellent tasks that others spurn, And find in leaden hours the gleam of gold. O radiant spirit of the seeing mind, Transform the effort that appears uncouthg Make plain the roadg give vision to the blindg Let toil but serve to prove the power of youthg Inspire our school with courageg let us find In every page the inner light of truth. -EVA M. KINNEY. 89 T H E V I K I N G Commercial Department ITH respect to the demand for what is commonly called "com- mercial educationj' the experience of Northern High School is not materially different from that of the other high schools belonging to the North Central Association. In a study made from the records of this association, it was found that forty-three per cent of the pupils enrolled were taking one or more subjects termed "commercial," This per cent placed the election higher than for any other subject not re- quired by all pupils. There is a general tendency to form a fixed commercial curriculum to take the place of election of individual subjects. The advantages are a bet- ter general education at the end of the high school course, and articulation with institutions of higher education for advanced study in business admin- istration. The Northern High School offers at the present time courses in Book- keeping, Shorthand, Typewriting, Business Law, Commerce and Industry, Business Arithmetic and Salesmanship. These courses are taken in con- nection with other required high school courses to make up a four year curriculum leading to a high school diploma. Faculty Alvin L. Babb ................ Clarence H. Blanchard.. Clarence W. Blanchard ....... Lillian Gwinn ..................... Harvey B. Hayes ....... James Herndon ........ Brady E. H111 .......... S. N. Labadie ............. Helen F. Lynch ............... Alexandria McRobb ...... Bertha Malone ............ Clara K. Schaible ....... Eleanor Skimin ....... Mary E. Snell .......... Janette Thrope ........ .......Bookkeeping .......Commerce and Business Law .......Head of Department .......Shorthand and Typewriting .......Bookkeeping and Salesmanship .......Business Artichmetic .......Bookkeeping .......Business Arithmetic and Typewriting .......Commerce and Typewriting .......Bookkeeping and Typewriting .......Business Arithmetic .......Shorthand and Typewriting .......Shorthand and Typewriting .......Shorthand and Typewriting .......Typewriting 90A T H E V I K I N G Household Arts gg OMORROWX' said Miss Bradford, "you may bring the material for your first hat." And what masterpieces those first hats proved to be. These fortunate girls taking millinery one and two make four hats a term, and they even design some of them themselves! If all of us could be blessed with four hats a term, what a wonderful world this would be! And not only that, but they are allowed to make a home project, like a lamp shade, a pillow or some such attractive article for the home. Lucky mothers! It is news to some of us that Miss Vernor, Miss Davis, Miss Bradford, Miss Brimmer, our noted sewing teachers, teach sewing classes all the way up to course six. Imagine what a host of lovely things those lucky girls must make. Styles directly from Paris are copied and many a charm- ing dress is paraded through the stately halls of Northern by its proud owner. Before these envied girls can make such chic dresses they must first learn how to darn and patch and hemstitch, and make smaller articles. Then when they are quite expert at these things, wonders of wonders, comes that first dress. And if one is good enough one can make a suit or even a coat! After the teachers finish teaching them about textiles and designs and all the rest, itis a very expert saleslady who can "put anything over on them." Those delicious odors which come drifting through our halls are made by the girls who have discovered that the way to a man's heart is through his stomach. These wise girls not only learn how to cook all kinds of delicious dainties, but sensible every day things as well. When they get as high as course four they invite their mothers and friends to Northern to enjoy the best dinnerg home made rolls and everything, um! They serve tea to the teachers, too, and are then their friends forever. They learn how to decorate a home, take care of children, apply first aid and altogether be a successful and much loved American girl. It's cer- tainly true that Miss Jarrard and Miss Holloway teach one of the most important courses of Northern. 91 T H E V I K I N G History Department This main flywheel in our school mechanism, under the leadership of Mr. Simpson, has again made a successful revolution, carrying along its aims and well-laid plans for the semester. Courses 171 and C81 have been well covered in review by an efficient outline from the department. Courses C 51 and C63 have helped establish an extensive knowledge of the English period. Semesters Q31 and Q43 have been of inestimable value in the dis- cussion of European history, while a basic standing in QD and C21 has Well formed a general course in world history. Much honor is due to Mr. Bishop, Mr. Caswell, Miss Clawson, Miss Fillingham, Miss Knapp, Miss Leonard, Miss Todd, Miss Toland, Mrs. Ward, and Miss Wood, in their splendid co-operation with their leader. These teachers also have willingly given their spare time and have immensely helped our history students. The Science Department HE science department comprises the sub-departments of biology, chemistry, and physics. The faculty consists of Misses Helen A. Allan, Marie L. Braun, and Mrs. Marion Murphy in biology g Messrs. Mark Schmidt, Arthur J. Wulff, R. B. Hunter, and A. J. Kuhn, in chem- istryg and Miss Ruth Yost and E. C. Rolfe in physics. For the past few years the biology department has been handicapped for lack of sufficient room for laboratory work, but in the fall a second biology laboratory will be provided, and all who wish to take the subject can be accommodated. It is also hoped that within another year advanced courses in zoology and botany will be offered for advanced students for upper grade hours. The physics department will also be provided with an extra laboratory if it is found necessary, which in all probablity will be the case in the near future, so that the department may function to better advantage. The chemistry department has had two laboratories for several years and so is not in need of an extra one yet, although both laboratories are in use most of the time. For the guidance of those who wish to pursue courses in science it is advised that they elect biology in the tenth grade, chemistry in the eleventh, and physics in the twelfth grade. If the above order is followed it is possi- ble for a pupil to have three years of science in their logical order. 92 T H E V I K I N G The Latin Department The Latin Department, by doing good team work and by giving much individual help to students, has tried to raise its standards without making those standards too difiicult of attainment. That we have the best material in the country to work with and that our manipulation of this material has not been entirely disastrous is shown by the fact that for two successive years the freshman scholarship in Latin at the U. of M. has been won by Northern students-Kathryn Bennett and Max Fruhauf. A further proof of the excellence of this material is the fact that the college reports for last year indicates not a single failure in Latin. The department wishes to express its appreciation of the enthusiasm with which Mr. McGrath continues to handle those Greek courses for which no time can be found in our regular program. The Mathematics Department HIS division of Northern's curriculum is one of the most beneficial to everyone. Mathematics aiords one of the best means of logic and reasoning for the students. The teachers of this department have shown their splendid spirit by taking an interest in various student activities. By this We do not mean the able assistance they offer every afternoon to delinquent students. We refer to the service rendered by Mr. Swem in connection with house athletics, by Mr. Allman in coaching the Varsity tennis team, and Mr. C. Costhwaite in connection with Varsity baseball. Last semester was the first time in several years that three classes were necessary for trigonometry. This increase shows the widespread in- terest this department is creating. Formerly the advanced classes have shown a decidedly small number of girls. Now however the classes have increased in size and number. Probably the cause of this decided increase is due to the encouragement given by the teachers. In keeping close account of the social and business activities of the pupils, a splendid form of co-op- eration has been brought about. The teachers that are connected with this successful department are: Mr. Allman, Miss Wood, Miss Ruth King, Miss Stockmeyer, Miss Teninga, Mr. Swem, Mr. Plumb, Mr. Martin, Miss Walsh, Mr. Ellsworth, Mr. Crosth- waite, and Miss Elliott. 93 THE VIKI 94 T H E V I K I N G Music Department USIC, artistically referred to as "the harmony of the soul," is an important factor in the life of Northern's studentry. The depart- ment offers: Glee club, piano, harmony, orchestra, band, and chorus work. All public performances were sacrificed from this year's program so that all energies could de directed toward the success of the National Con- vention of Music Supervisors, which was held in Detroit for the first time in twenty years. By universal acclaim, success did saturate the entire convention and no little credit must directly gravitate toward Mr. Searle, especially for his work with the all-city orchestra and the chorus in "Faust," which he led with his usual dexterous precision. Unusual ability and artistry alone urges a phrase in praise of Judith Sidorsky, who delight- ed and awed her convened listeners with her youthful genius at the piano. With the technique of an adult concert player, this Northern prodigy presented "The Allegro," from Mozart's "Concerts in C Major." But Northern contributed even more! Ida Beiner, a music student of four years and a girl who possesses faculties of leadership, executive abil- ity, and intelligence as well as musicianship not often found in the high school student, contributed in no slight degree to the success of the com- bined orchestras as cocertmater. The music staff eagerly anticipates the advantages offered by the new addition g several new rooms will greatly facilitate the progress of musical aims. All factors permitting, at least one public production will further add to Northern's already long list of musical achievements. 95 T H E V I K I N G Mechanical Department HE completion of the new building will be the passing of many in- conveniences experienced in the past, however, we hope to be soon permanently established in adequate quarters. We hope to have new equipment and a shop second to none in the high schools of Detroit. The student can learn wood turning, pattern making, sheet metal work, machine shop, cabinet making, electrical work and build- ing construction. In connection with the manipulation of the various tools, there will be references to look up and lectures on the various industries. There will be tours of inspection. In this course the student will have an imlpportunity to learn more about his own city and the various things made ere. If you expect to live here, no matter what your vocation might be, a year in this course should not only prove an advantage but an opportunity not to be surpassed. Our aim will not be to make mechanics. We will not try to influence you in what your life work will be. What we hope to do is to make a more intelligent citizen, and if in doing so the student finds his natural bent, then our work has been two-fold. The mechanical drawing department has always proven helpful. This is one course that every boy should not fail to take. If it were for no other purpose than to train the hand and mind, it would be Well worth while. What business of importance does not come in contact with the mechanical department? Especially is this true of taking engineering, business administration or those going into the industries. When next you are wondering what electives to take, stop and consider the work in the mechanical. "Ask Dad, he knows." Studio-- Continued from page 88 structure, but they have also found that beautiful doorways, arched win- dows, and interesting corridors abound in the old building. One sketch by Carl Sundberg shows a view of the roof at the back of Northern with part of the annex's iron girders showingg in it his drawing is so good that it seems to be the work of a professional. To find how the world has used color etc., from the earliest time on has been the work of the History of Art class opened to eleventh and twelfth grades only. Alice Jones seemed especially interested in out-of-the- window nature While in class, and Mildred Unger's eager face helped those who had forgotten to study. Maybelle Burston can't seem to study enough about art, while May Mayotte revels in studying the ancients. But, the only clouds on the horizon were those notebooks! however, all was bright and shining after they were in. Yes, as one girl said, "On the whole, it's a regular circus in the studio, and Miss Louise Bain and Mrs. Florence Gaulka make very efficient rins- masters while the students generally go through their tricks in so happy a manner that one almost doubts that it be work at all. 96 THE VIKING Calendar FROM SEPTEMBER 1925 TO 1926 Saturday, Oct. 3.-Northern again defeated Shaw High, with a 16-0 score. Saturday, Oct. 17.-Northern tied by Hamtramck, 0-0. Wednesday, Oct. 21-12A election. President, John Hirshfeldg vice- president, Dorothy Bair: secretary, Gertrude Drew, treasurer, Walter Johnson. Saturday, Oct. 24.--Northern overwhelmed Western, 21-7. ' Saturday, Nov. 7.-Eastern bowed to Northern on gridiron, 7-0. Thursday, Nov. 26.-Everybody full of Thanksgiving and turkey. Friday, Dec. 4.-Northern defeated Northwestern in first city debate, 3-0. 3 0 Friday, Dec. 11.--Both Eastern and Cass fell to Northern debaters, Thursday, Dec. 17.-12A dance in gym. Friday, Dec. 18.-Alumni defeated Northern in spirited basketball game, 18-17. Wednesday, Dec. 23 through to Jan. 4.-Everybody eagerly awaiting Santa Claus. Tuesday, Jan. 26.--12A banquet at Webster Hall. Wednesday-Jan. 27.-Commencement exercises in auditorium. Friday, Feb. 12.-Northern beat Southeastern and Southwestern to win city debating championship. - Tuesday, Feb. 16.-Hi-Y Father and Son banquet had large turnout. Friday, Feb. 26.-Northern takes second place ln city swimming meet. Saturday, March 6.-Northern won third place in city track meet. Wednesday, Mar. 10.-12A election. President, Wilfred Leland, vice- president, Dorothy Touff 3 secretary, Jean Kerr, treasurer, Thomas Kerr. Friday, Mar. 26.-Spring Q ?J vacation started. Thursday, April 15.-12A dance and mock election. Friday, April 23.-Northeastern beat Northern in first baseball game. Thursday, April 29.-Student Council dance in gym. Monday, May 3.-Smock and Tam tea. Thursday, May 20.-12A dance. Friday, May 28.-Northern nine met Northwestern. Tuesday, June 8.-Tennis team met Western. Wednesday, June 23.-Commencement exercises. Friday, June 25.-School ends. FINIS. 97 THE VIKING CHAMPION DEBATING TEAM 98 THE VIKING Debating "The supreme advantage of debate is that it compels a man to think."- F. G. Holyoaoke. ORTHERN is very proud of her debaters this year-City Cham- pionship is ours once more, after five years of waiting, to say noth- ing of the handsome Free Press loving cup and wall plaque, and entrance into the state league. Just glance at our city record! More debates than ever before, and more victories! Northern 3, Northwestern 0, North- ern 3, Southwestern 03 Northern 3, Northeastern 0, Northern 3, South- eastern Og Northern O, Hamtramck 3g Northern 3, Redford 03 Northern 3, Cass Og Northern 2, Central lg Northern 3, Commerce 0, Northern 3. Eastern Og Northern 3, Western 0. The affirmative, whose record was unmarred by defeat, was com- posed of the following members: Rodney Lockwood, first speakerg Eva Shulman, second speakerg and Dwight Dooke, third speaker. The negative team, which lost its first debate only, was composed of the following members: Esther Schlesinger, first speakerg Ethel Loh- muller, second speaker, and Lloyd Knechtel, third speaker until gradua- tion, when Clarence Wylie took his place. The willing and hard-working alternates were Lester Hall, Robert Braidwood and Leonard Heath. Our financial success we owe to the school and to the star salesmen, Warren Pratt and Tom Green, who were untiring supporters of the team and ignorant of the meaning of "discouragement." The fund is used for medals, the debates banquet, and the best and newest debate books and debate material for future teams. Miss Isabel Waterworth, who selected and coached the teams, has planned the first debate banquet known to city debate teams. She be- lieved that "all work and no play make Jack a dull boy." Mr. James Schermerhorn, after-dinner speaker of national reputation, Judge Ira Jayne, donor of Northern's House Debate Cup, Mr. G. E. Densmore, of the University of Michigan, and Miss Eva M. Kinney, whose sympathetic encouragement was a source of inspiration to the debaters, were honor guests at this first debate banquet, held at Webster Hall. The house debate season was equally as satisfactory. Miss Waterworth coached the debate class, who in turn put principals into practice by coach- ing their respective house teams. Eva Schulman, Ester Schlesinger, Ethel Lohmuller, Anna Epstein, Rodney Lockwood, Dwight Cooke and Lester Hall and Clarence Wylie are to be congratulated for their work. "Finals" brought the clash on the capital punishment question be- tween the boys of 317 and the girls of 207. The Jayne Cup was pre-- sented to the team composed of the following members. Miss Waterworth and the team wish to thank Mr. McGrath, Mr. Simpson and Mr. Powels for their services, presiding at many debates. In all, debating has seen, once more, a championship year at Northern. May there be many more to follow! fEditor's Note-I must obey that impulse to express what the entire school has been too silently admitting, during the recent months. Debat- ing records like Miss Waterworth's do not "just happen", it is the result of a guiding hand, spirit, and enthusiasm that Northern should boast about! We should and do feel very proud of Miss Waterworth, and I therefore take this opportunity to thank her for the whole school.J 99 THE VIKING HE first of January began the new term with Miss Alice M. Corns as the leader of the girls of House 207. As usual, Mary Gamble House started the semester's work with promptness, system, and co-opera- tion. Much has been accomplished this term due to the persistent efforts of the followers of Mary Gamble. The 12 A ofiicers were as follows: President, L. Codyg vice-president, D. Briggsg secretary, R. Diarg treasurer, G. Brophy. The 12 B officers were: President, V. Becky vice-president, R. Brooks: secretary, M. Davidoff, treasurer, L. J. Bowman. The scholarship committee was composed of: Mary Culver, chairman, Marion Cassidy, Florence Elconin, Mary Emmons, and Mary Evans. The attendance committee was composed of: Ruth Diar and Elizabeth Arnhold. Their work was of inestimable value. The members of the social committee were: Peggy Collins, Helen Cohen, Frances Conklin, June Andrews, Stella Domby, Elizabeth Eisen, and Florence Cohen. The blackboards were decorated by Lillian Au' Kelley and her assist- ants, and have added a much needed artistic touch to the grade-room. Miss Corns wishes to thank Miss Adelaide Russell and Miss Janet Thorpe for their fine spirit and co-operation as house assistants. The first of June was the date set for the semi-annual farewell to the graduates of the house. At this time farewell speeches were given and presents were bestowed upon them. Miss Corns and the girls of Mary Gamble House wish the graduates of June, 1926, success as they enter the school of life. 100 THE VIKING .J 'WA.LT1 URING the past semester House 324 forged ahead with the custom- ary zeal, and under the able leadership of Mr. Isbell many things have been accomplished. The officers for the term were as follows: William Denler, president, Howard Bloomer, vice-president, Fred Bauck- ham, secretary, and Bernard Chapman, treasurer. A house council was appointed by the president to assist with the duties of the house. In athletics the customary place was obtained among the leaders by virtue of the proficient teams representing the House in basketball, swim- ming, and indoor baseball. Much credit for the success in this line is due to Harry Cohen, who has diligently managed the house athletics for the past three semesters. But not in athletics alone do the Wilsonites shine. The R. O. T. C. loyalty cup was again awarded to House 324, and the scholarship standing was well raised. The House library, which has long been a cherished dream of the boys of 324, now appears almost as an actual reality. Money has been raised and a bookcase and table purchased in the past semesters. The last requirements, books, can now be purchased at any time. It has been deemed best, however, to wait until the new building is finished and the house settled in its permanent quarters. A highly successful dance was given for the school by the co-opera- tion of Houses 324 and 219. Russ White's famous music makers furnished their usual high class entertainment. The seniors of the house are leaving a memorial to the house in the form of a house banner in the oafficial house colors. - v . 101 ALICE FREE JEAN' OUSE 219 has concluded a very successful and progressive semester under the leadership of Dorothy Goodridge, president, Elizabeth Gray, vice-president, Dorothy Flynn, secretary, and Frances Hard- man, treasurer, with the able aid of Miss Knight. At the beginning of the term a dance was given in conjunction with 324. Much time was spent by both houses in planning the dance. Mary Freeman, Virginia Hiscott, and Elizabeth Frieschiel were in charge of the checking, Frances Hardman took the money at the door, and Jane Hartill supervised the painting of dance programs, which also served as cards of admission. It was one of the largest social affairs which 219 has sponsored during its entire existence. A party for the girls of the house was given in May. The guests were entertained by talent recruited from the graderoom. The party was financed by dues paid to the grade representatives, who Were: Edna Hers- bet, 12th grade, Mary Freeman, 11th grade, and Lillian Goodman, 9th and 10th grades. Continuing the innovation attempted, the 12 B's and 12 A's were organized into classes. This arrangement has proved successful, since it knits the 12 A's into closer friendship and accustoms the 12 B's to organiz- ation. The ofiicers of' the 12 A class Were: Winifred George. Marion Kirby, Elizabeth Gray, and Dorothy Flynn. Those of the 12 B class were: Frances Hardman, Virginia Hiscott, Kathryn James, and Gertrude Johnson. The house officers and Miss Knight were greatly assisted by the vari- ous house committees and their chairmen. Jane Hartill was chairman of the social committeeg Agnes Hohl, decoration, Virginia Hiscott, scrap- bookg Margaret Hayes, improvementg Mary Ann Joscillyn, athletic, Betty Kahn, scholarship, Betty Hawes, clean-upg Isabel Herath, Library. 102 THE VIKING E I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I L' E 3 G if-l llllllli I: I I I 5 c x I I : I I : I : I : : :. I r: I I I C :I I I I I I: I E I I I :Ei I" ,, nu .ARTHUR If M' GRATH URING the semester ending June, 1926, 308 has engaged in extra- curricula activities with much more spirit than is usually displayed. Credit for this enthusiasm goes to the boys. and to Mr. McGrath and Mr. Swem, whose spirit has kindled a quick response from their charges. Franklin House won first place in indoor baseball, second in basket- ball. The swimming meet held on April 20th gave the iirst place to 308. In indoor track 308 secured second placeg thus rounding out a successful season. By Winning the baseball series, 308 is hopeful of winning the athletic honors of the semester. But while participating so freely in the physical expressions, 308 has continued to lead all boys' houses in scholarship, making three succes- sive semesters of leadership for the house. The average for the term is the highest of the boys' houses for many semesters. The officers: Henry Kolbe, presidentg Thomas Green, vice-presidentg Julius Hirschman, secretaryg are to be thanked for their activities. Meyer Harrison, chairman of the scholarship committee, is to be con- gratulated for his willing and eflicient management. 103 NE AD S HOUSE NDER the leadership of Miss Pulford, with "Co-operation" as a motto, 300 has had an exceedingly prosperous term. The able Suzanne Marting was elected presidentg Mazie Meredith, vice-presidentg Frances Pike, secretary, and Lucille McClelland, treasurerg Jane Oostema, as the chairman of the decorationsg Ann Milowsky, chairman of the clean-up squad, and their committees deserve much credit for the appearance of the grade room. Marion Leith, chairman of the social committeeg Mary McMullen, chairman of the athletic committee, and Marion Lindemulder, chairman of the scholarship committee, have per- formed their duties Well. The grade room has adopted a new system to repay the girls for honor reports. A silver star has been posted after the names of the girls for each "A" of the monthly marks. A blue star has been pasted for each "B" and a red star for each UC." Few honor students received a large gold star representing five silver stars on a card containing five "A's" and the one having the greatest number of gold stars for the semester received a book from the grade-room. The girls of the grade-room were asked to pledge their dues to help the 300 budget. This was a new plan and we are very glad to see it Work successfully. At this time We are graduating 43 girls, and While We will regret their absence from our membership, we wish them every success in the future. 104 THE VIKING nununu r F5 3 5 R. Merritt, with the aid of his very efficient officers, once again was able to guide House 317 to a top position. The oilicers who have contributed much to this success are: Harry Odle. president, Ar- thur Marsh, vice-president, George Leonard, secretary, Gilbert Reid, treas- urer. The scholarship again this semester is of high calibre, Lockwood, Piper, and Martin ranking as good as any in the school. This years' debating team, the city champions, had Rodeny Lockwood as our representative, while the house team, composed of Warren Pratt, and Maurice Moyer and Aaron Nathan, won the boy's school championship. Captain Lightbody and Bowne Mercer were our donation to the basketball team. Art Marsh, Bill Leland, John Pottle, Charles Payne, Bill Moody, Ray Noble, and Walter Mortensen, the pick of the track squad, are all from John Marshall House. In an evenly matched season both the light and heavy teams won the laurels in their respective divisions. The president of this year's graduating class, Wilfred Leland, is proudly claimed by the house. The house has thirty-tive in this graduating class, and we feel very proud of all of them. The best of success is wished all the members of the June, 1926, class. 105 THE VIKING HIS semester has found the girls of Clara Barton House full of "pep" and ready to enter into all the activities. With Miss Suther- land, our house principal, to encourage us, how could we have done otherwise? Under the able guidance of the following officers: President, Eva Shulmang vice president, Saxton Thomas, secretary, Nettie Schaeferg treasurer, Dorothy Webb, we have succeeded in upholding our high standards. Through the co-operation of the girls of Clara Barton we have taken one of the foremost places in the school and house activities. We are very proud of the fact that two of our girls, Eva Shulman, and Esther Schel- singer, were on the varsity debating team, which won the city champion- ship this year. Many of the house members have played a prominent part on the varsity athletic teams. One of our girls, Judith Sidorsky, has greatly distinguished herself in music. A very unique and artistic stencil was completed by the decorating committee, under the supervision of the chairman, Edith Schlesinger. Margaret Shotwell designed and made the stencil. The work was executed by Margaret Shotwell, Anna Lyle Spain, and Ethel Waite. A new committee has been organized and has done exceptionally Well under the able direction of Alice Strandborg. The satisfactory results in scholarship are due to the scholarship com- mittee led by Evadeen Smith. The loving cup offered by our house has been won by Marian Webster. The scholarship shield was won by 307. The punctuality committee deserves praise for doing good work. Elizabeth Safran has certainly kept the girls of her committee on the job. The children of the Receiving Hospital greatly enjoyed our offering of Eastern baskets. The baskets were filled and delivered by Vera Vachon and her committee. The social activity consisted of a "hard time party." It was a great success in every respect, due to the efforts of Edith Shetzer and the social committee. Although defeated in the house debating this semester, our team deserves ample credit for their Work. Miss Sutherland and the members of 307 have been very proud of their senior girls and we all regret they are to leave us 3 but heres wishing them success and happiness in the world. 106 THE VIKING OUSE 208, under the able leadership of Mr. Brown and the house council, has accomplished many things for the beautifying ot' the house. The ofiicers of the council Were: Seymour Tilchin, presidentg William Van Duesen, vice-presidentg Irving Wartell, secretary, and Clarence Wylie, treasurer. The house debating team. coached by Clarence Wylie of the varsity and composed of Albert Williams, Albert Silber, and Irving Wartell, com- pleted a successful season. During the term, 208-207 gave a joint dance that resulted very suc- cessully in finance and in good time. In athletics, 208 during this period has continually upheld its stand- ards. The students of 208 and Mr. Brown extend their best wishes to the graduates of the house and we hope that they will have prosperity and the happiness continually in the future. 107 E VIKI 108 T H E V I K I N G An Uld Experience T was a wet, drizzling, uncomfortable night, but one young man was quite content as he lounged in the pit of a faithful chair relishing his dreams and fancies. A casual glance at his canine friend disclosed that he, too, was satisfied and more than willing to lie on the floor and watch the smoke steal from his master's pipe. Laying aside his visions for a time, he picked up the front page of the newspaper. His former mood became greatly crowded by what he read. Here was life frightful in its starkness and reality. Bitter murder tales, robbery, scandal-filth. It grew darker and the thunder bellowed. In disgust the reader dropped the newspaper to the floor. Swinging his arm to an adjacent bookcase he withdrew Bacon's Essays as a fit subject for reading and thought. Once immersed in Bacon's complete counsel and scholarship, the disgusted one grew enthusiastic. Why didn't all men accept this man's wise advice, and profit thereby, he wondered? Without, the irritating drizzle ceased and the skies became clearer. When this book had found its way back to the shelf, its last holder was wiser and happier. In such a state of mind the young man opened a short history book and plunged himself into one of its middle chapters. The very words seemed to hum with the industry of the period there discribed. He eased back into his seat and rubbed his sleeping animal companion's head. The skies con- tinued to clear. The reader went on. The pages became splotched with the grim grime of war. The man's face darkened as the skies threatened. and the dog emitted a sudden growl. The book slipped to the Hoorg the rain poured down against the night's darkness. Once more he turned over all the foolishness, the narrowness, and the perplxities of man, gathered from what he had just read. And then, studying himself, for the first time of the night he realized his own misdeeds, his trifling, and irregularities. The rain had surrendered its persistency.. The soft moonlight trickled through the window. Heaven's face was no longer spotted by dense clouds. The thinking one turned to his four-legged pal and said, "Well, old boy, perhaps you can tell me as well as any other piece of human existence why man continues to attempt to measure the iniiinities of space when he has yet to determine the limits of his own small soul ?" CECIL ALLEN. 109 THE VIKIN 110 T H E V I K I N G Student Council HE Student Council was organized rather late in the term under William Denler as presidentg Louise Cody, vice-president, Dorothy Goodridge, secretary, and Harry Odle, treasurer. Because of tardi- 'ness in starting, only a few of the things planned were carried out. In April the spring athletics button drive was carried through with very satisfactory results. Members of the council canvassed the faculty body, and buttons were sold to students through the co-operation of the English department. The money from the sale will go to furnish needed equipment for the athletic teams. A series of three school dances was given during April, May, and June, with a large number of students attending. Ginger ale was sold, and that helped to make the dances the successes they were, both from the social and financial standpoints. Several years ago an honor point system was devised, and this year it was put into operation. The system was designed primarily, to prevent students from engaging in too many outside activities, so that their schol- arship would not suffer. Each student is allowed eight points for extra activities, and must keep within that limit. In June the annual ticket sale for the picnic sponsored by the Alumni Association, was put in the hands of the Student Council, with the same results that have always attended this sale. The picnic proved a great success and showed that there is still enough school spirit at N orth- ern to put across such an undertaking. 111 THE VIKING Notes on Northern High School J. E. Tanis I am still old-fashioned enough to think that scholarship is the most important thing in a high school, so I shall start with a review of our scholarship record for the last semester. The school average for this semester is 79.98 per cent, which is the best that the school has ever had. For the semester immediately preced- ing, it was 78.81 per cent. The girls, of course, lead the boys. Among the girls, House 307 is first with an average of 82.35 per cent. Among the boys, House 308 comes Iirst with an average of 78.95 per cent. Our record at the University of Michigan is not as good this year as it has been during the last three years, although it is still well above the scholarship average for the University of Michigan freshman class. This year, 4.6 per cent of all freshmen subjects taken were failed. Last year, this percentage was 2.3, and the year before last the percentage was 3.6. At Detroit Teachers' College, 4.5 per cent of all subjects taken were failed. At the University of Michigan and Detroit Teachers' College only those pupils are admitted who have a good high school record. There is no scholarship requirement for entrance to City College, and our records there are not so good. Our percentage of failures is 12.3 per cent this year, as against 11.6 per cent last year. At the Honors Convocation at the University of Michigan on May 5, Northern was honored by having six of its graduates in that select group. They are Kathryn Bennett, Sterling Smith, Thomas Horan, Max Fruhauf, Leo Franklin, and Jason Honigman. Our debating team has covered itself with glory by winning the city debating championship. Their success was in no small measure due to the excellent support given them by the student body. The art department continues to win the majority of prizes offered in city and state contests. Miss Margaret Shotwell earned for her school another fountain like the one that is now in front of the building by win- ning first place in the Michigan Humane Society's contest. Mr. Solar is sponsoring an enthusiastic aviation club, whose members are entered in the city, state, and national meets. 112 T H E V I K I N G Notes on Northern N athletics, Arthur Marsh has made a record of 11 feet 3 inches in the pole vault in the city meet, and 11 feet 6 inches in the invitation meet at Ann Arbor. The girls' swimming team has again won the city championship and Winifred Barker has established a record of 33 seconds in the 50 yards free style. Jean Hodgeman has a record of 24 seconds in the disrobing in Water event. Buck Hester is winning glory for his university and his high school on the track, and has lowered his mark in the 100 yards to 9.7. Our new building, which is now under construction, will be com- pleted by September 1. The two greatest advantages gained by our en- larged quarters are a shorter day and the possibility of having everybody enrolled in health education work. This will probably do much for North- ern in city athletics. The coaching staff next fall will be very much strengthened by the addition of two new men. The June Class is next to the largest that we have ever had. It has a membership of 342. Its officers have done a 'fine piece of work in carry- ing out the class affairs, and the "Viking" staff is doing Work which should make this issue of the "Viking" second to none. About 75 per cent of the members have made application for recommendation to college. We feel sure that the records they make in higher institutions will be a credit to us. 113 E VIKI 114 THE VIKING I I' H1 my it We if 1 ., A of 1 , ,. lmil sef The Northern Light OMBINING natural ability with a zest for newspaper work, the Northern Light staff of this year is attempting to bring the school closer together scholastically, socially and athletically. Edith Crooks, the city editor, is the first girl ever to hold that office on the paper. A new system of distributing the "Lights" was inaugurated this semester. Instead of the usual method of selling them in front of school a subscription plan has been tried out with reasonable success. This allows for a standing order of papers, a budget system for the term on the cost of cuts, and regular distribution of the papers. The room agents receive and distribute the papers before the beginning of the third and ninth hour classes every Tuesday, with little interruption of the class Work. Joseph Nadeau has been very prompt in his work as circulation manager. Several new features, such as Strolling Through the Corridor, The Telescope, I See by the Papers, The Poets Cornored, and a continued story, have been added to the "Light" this semester as well as a new style of type. With the addition of these to those of last semester, the "Light" has feat- ures which have an interest to students, both boys and girls, of all grades. Brady E. Hill, business manager, William Malott, advertising mana- ger, assisted by Janet Levin, Samuel Heyman, Victor Rubenstein, Jacob Smotkin, and Ralph Volkovitch, form the best advertising staff the "Light" has ever had to assist it in its work. Lillian Au'Kelly, Arthur Beckman, Genevieve Brophy, Abraham Bush, Wilbur Clark, Louise Cody, Janet Cotton, John Dean, Joseph Denawitz, William Denler, Dorothy Flynn, Jack Glickstein, Evelyn Hammill, Paul Heftler, Harry Hesse, Charles Hornack, William Katz, Donald Kaufman, Helen Kenyon, Wilfred Leland, Arthur Marsh, Mae Kollida, Mildred Meyers, Esther Milowsky, Gertrude Pearl, Justine Pearsall, Mary Roach, Ruth Sexton, Burt Shupps, Eser Smotkin, Hertzol Tigel, Seymour Tilchin, Dorothy Touff, Tressa Trudeau, Ruth Waddle, and Douglas Woughter, are the members of the journalism class of this year, all of whom graduate in June with one exception, Hertzol Tigel. 115 E VIKI 115 5 .1 u fn .A EE U I ,df mv-Il -u as D-1 fc? C I :A C as 54 he E 2:3 5-4 GJ ,Q E O 43 U2 fi ri, 5-4 :S ,Q rf, on .-. if Q -A-7 Fl as 3 CU 4-7 rn 2 Z M se 5 :SE Z2 B A si cv 2 O S Q-4 s-4 cv .C U1 T B O S-4 ln v-4 v-4 CD bn :S o B on .Q s-4 ci I Q4 o E' 'pa x-T GJ as .-C! L5 m.. C O E E Ji d 5: O U2 B 2 'CS C-' Ol I2 as x-1 U M cu cu sq In 2 45 4-7 O U .Zi E 5 .E bn z: no E Ci Q od 'U 3-4 CYD 5 cu E -C SN Oi-4 U2 I 4-7 on as FH VJ Ill :E O -as m CI .CI 'Q Sn O. 52 Pa GJ U2 .2 N 3 o s-1 'U as 2 .-4 cs ,II U U 5-1 na Dj -ci .E A :ri H. GJ .M CV cc: nfl E o I fri S3 .-1 O u .E Q 2 Ps I .. 6 sf cr wa E ci C.. O rn Q -CI O F1 a O T-4 E 2 Z.: O CQ ai CI EU +-I Q5 5 2 2 U2 .Q 2 Q: 50 'U w: 'U O O LD Ci SI ,- O U gi "KE 6 uf as E o v-C1 E4 Ui 5 Z E N .-CI Northern Girls Club HE membership of the Northern Girls' Club has been increased to forty-three girls, the largest number that has ever belonged to the group. Four members were lost through graduation, and six transferred to the new Central High School. Fourteen girls were taken in to replace them, and they were initiated at a "splash" party which was held at the Woman's City Club in March. Miss Helen Feetham became the new faculty advisor, and much credit is due her for such a successful term. At each of the meetings this term one member gave a short talk, and afterwards led a discussion in which the Whole club joined. This proved both interesting and beneficial. A Three members of the club, Ruth Thomas, Dorothy Goodridge and Saxton Thomas, attended the inter-state Girl Reserve Conference at Jack- son, and brought back many valuable ideas for carrying out the plans of the club. In April a card party was given to raise funds for sending a repre- sentative to the Summer Conference. The officers for the term were: Betty Gray, president: Ruth Thomas, vice-president, Dorothy Goodridge, secretary, and Saxton Thomas, treas- urer. The active members are: Dorothy Flynn, Betty Fruechtel, Dorothy Goodridge, Betty Gray, Katherine Gray, Virginia Hiscott, Agnes Hohl, Florence J aness, Margaret Kelley, Joy Lincoln, Marjorie Lincoln, Dorothy Millspaugh, Marie Olsen, Hope Perkins, Anne Peterson, Eloise Smith, Dorothy Sneathen, Marie Stewart, Alice Strandborg, Ruth Thomas Saxton Thomas, Pauline Weisenthal, Ruth Ellen Wells, Genevieve Woughter, and Geraldine Webster. New initiates are, Melba Reid, J erene Sherf, Frances Conklin, Rosalie Baker, Miriam Carter, Honor Franklin, Jessie Johnston, Mary Johnston Gladys Lane, Elsie Mann, Mary Freeman, Dorothy Sorber, Jeannette LZiel: Dorothy Simmons. Associate: Dorothy Kingsbury. 117 E VIKI 118 ki bf o O -4 -J-7 C3 s. Q-u 3 o r-1 is ai Ffa .-C1 E' U1 U B 1: s: O U Q2 rn :E O .2 .Q O D54 45 7-T .2 ba E3 5 Q F. c N YH cv F-4 L5 P-S Q. .Q bb 5 as P L5 fi fc O E"4 Ui +3 5-4 N 3 Q3 +3 U1 3 O 54 Q. O F J as no 3 U2 5 32 as E as 3 ri 32 cu ,-4 .,-1 N CQ 3 I B O 5-4 'U S-1 . ,- :J r4 5 4 .. ni L14 nburg, G. Su Wheeker, C. 0:5 -2 -im Q2 :S 34 THE VIKING The Northern Senate HE close of the past semester marks the end of a very complete and instructive period in the history of the Northern Senate. The Senate this term, as always, has been a medium for good fellowship among its members. Under the very capable and excellent guidance of Lawrence Sweet, the president, the society has thrived, and the other officers have fulfilled their many duties with precision. Howard Westphal, as vice-president and chairman of the program committee, has provided many interesting and constructive programs. The records of the society were kept up to date in a commendable manner by the secretary, Robert Wesleyg and Edward Wilcox has performed the various duties of the treasurer in a businesslike fashion. As sergeant-at-arms, Vincent Bailey proved a capable officer. Many speeches and debates were given during the past term, making it one of enjoyment and benefit to the members. Among the numerous debates was a two-man debate upon the subject of "Wars," between Law- rence Sweet and Arthur Marsh. It created a very interesting as well as unique discussion. Delos Stevens, a former Senator, now attending Central High School, has been very instrumental in the formation and establishment of a sen- ate in that school. He seems to be following the footsteps of Douglas Moe, an honorary member of the Senate, who a number of years ago established the House of Representatives at Northern. The annual spring dance which was given in April at the D. A. C. proved a great success and was one of the best the Senate has ever given. The committee in charge was: Arthur Marsh, Ed Wilcox, Vin- cent Bailey, and John Graham. The club regrets the loss of three of its members by graduation. They are: Arthur Marsh, John Graham and Marc Van Baalen. The members of the club are as follows: Lawrence Sweet, Howard Westphal, Robert Wesley, Edward Wilcox, Vincent Bailey, Grey Farr, John Graham, Thomas Pratt, Arthur Marsh, Arthur Robinson, William Stewart, Carl Sunburg, Dolfe Taylor, Stayton Todd, Carl Vaughn, Morton Pierson, Marc Van Baalen and Edward Wunch. 119 E VIKI 120 U1 Q nz 4 1' 2 as :lf z us .1 .1 nu M cu. .E 5 CV A Eli S as E L13 d s-T as u-4 as CV ,-C1 U U1 Z E C5 E s-4 cu E E N fri 6 2 an D-4 tri 45' H C5 3 ca +1 U1 :LI 3: 5 o E Pa as U2 mi if as Ad LE rn Di I Q4 o E4 ni E. td e .aff T5 U2 od .Eh .31 .-4 .,-1 D1 U2 2 45 31' 5-4 s-4 cv 2 25 uf W 5 cd S. UU S-4 F3 T31 E F-4 GJ 'D ... s: .: U U1 C11 5-4 Q2 s: ... 2' 41 L4 l GJ .ua C cu U vi E CV 5-4 v-Q 41 Z fi bil :- O ,Q -cs C1 2 JJ cn fi w. :ss E 2 F U5 F-4 GJ E as 3 if 3 O 5-4 E 43 O W U3 cz. es 5-4 ! ni 5 as E :S .cz cn bi S. cd L5 :s J: U2 pi .J N as un .31 U H as M... Ac L. O 2 5-4 CD L cn e: .C Lvl D- CI GJ eI'I'l0I'. V s, E Whiteman, Miss THE VIKING Ellen H Richards Club HE purpose of the club is to promote an interest in Home Econ- omics, increase good fellowship and to better the scholarship of the girls in Northern High School. The club has definitely progressed this term under the able leader- ship of Saxton Thomas, with the invaluable assistance of Miss Jarrard, Miss Vernor and Miss Holloway as faculty advisors. Alice Strandborg as vice-president, Gertrude Walker as secretary, and Lois Whiteman as treas- urer, have fulfilled their offices in the best possible manner. Most of the girls who were initiated at the first meeting of the term, which was held at the home of Mrs. R. E. Parks, have not forgotten the outcome of the initiation. Many of the new girls were sorry they had not executed their wills before they came! At the second meeting of the term the club was fortunate in obtaining Miss Waterworth as a speaker. Miss Waterworth gave a very interesting and delightful report on parliamentary law. That the club has benefitted greatly by this speech was shown in the strict use of parliamentary rules at the meetings. The social gathering at the home of Alice Strandborg and Elizabeth Eisen were very delightful and lent an atmosphere of domesticity to the meetings. May 19, was a very eventful day to the girls of the Ellen H. Richards Club. The Detroit College Club was the scene of some of the festivities. After dinner there, they sadly 1 'IJ set out for the theater, where amidst talking and laughing, they enjoyed snatches of the play. The Senior send- off and the June picnic will be equally memorable to the girls. Elizabeth Eisen, Dorothy Elsley and Nellie Merritt acted as Easter bunnies to the children of the German Protestant Home. The girls were highly entertained by the antics of the Kindergarten children. The mis- chievous little boys received much-needed combs, and the tiny girls were given handkerchiefs. Jelly beans were then distributed and it was dilii cult to tell who enjoyed the fun most, the high school girls or the Kinder- garten children! The eifect of Miss Tuomey's speech on etiquette at the day meeting kept the members Emily Holting for a few days. Some of the girls who were absent at this meeting became grief-stricken at the apparent coldness of their friends. Their shock decreased though, upon discovering the true cause of all this formality. The club is sorry to lose so many of its active members through graduation. The active members are: Saxton Thomas, Eleanor Roberts, Mildred Hargreaves, Blanche Selig- man, Rachel Kraps, Nettie Schaefer, Nellie Merritt, Elizabeth Eisen, Re- becca Ehrinpries, Sophia Lavine, Helen Schneider, Betty Altman, Gertrude Walker, Hilda Pelto, Dorothy Eisley, Mildred Goldman, Lois Whiteman, Lauretta De Young, Naoma Abrams, Esther Alpiner, Eloise Smith, Lena Shulman, Alice Strandborg, Eva Shulman, Minnie Spilken, Edith Eckstat, Katherine Sherlock, Katherine Armitage, Bernice Seymore, Helen Walton, Regena Shiken, Caroline Mayhew, Marie Stewart, Lucille Walls, Anna Mae Zimmerman, Frances Bagley. 121 E VIKI 122 r-1 -C cu A od 1:52 r: E as Q 5 -.E 4: o VJ C ,-C1 o P1 U 3. cu :- Q ri sl cu +2 Lf 'U .E In 2 :J cu C o E1 A 'CS CI :S 5-4 I3 ... Q: 2 :S bo TE s-4 ,Q P4 GS U71 Di if fc C lv M nd 'ur 535 N I Q4 o E-4 af F529 cm.. O .ca 3,0 Q? .c . EE -2 '1 -S 50'-J 'ind N .. QS .O '15 .gm 'UE 2 - 5-E .Q pw eff 2 - EE O SQ 2. ,CQ 'JI +53 E32 C1 E me pd? CQ ch 1 'S gnc NM is E .. -63 ,iii IE End L4 .. vi N Q3 .M E. OCD CJ Ps 'HSL O rr: :je V1 L.. O-U..-. 2 N an E M 2 a 3 a 2 U E 5 E -CU C01 cd Em ca tri THE VIKING The Trideal Club HE Trideal Club has just completed another very successful year. The girls have all endeavored to uphold the three ideals of the club, which are scholarship, service and friendship. The results of their work have been shown by the activities of the past semester. As president, Winifred George has been a fine leader. The other officers have also done much in furthering the interests of the club, they were: Helen Bair, vice- presidentg Barbara Johnston, secretary, Betty James, treasurer, Frances Pike, sargeant-at-arms. Miss Ruth Eliott. Misw Edna Clawson, and Mrs. Murphy, the faculty advisors have been of great assistance to the girls in all of their under- takings. On May 21, a spring dance was given at the Oakland Hills Golf Club, which proved very successful, both financially and socially. Barbara John- ston was the general chairman and was assisted by a very capable com- mittee. The Varsity orchestra furnished the music. The girls undertook the making of scrapbooks for the Children's Free Hospital, and the returns were also very successful. The active members for the past term were: Winifred George, Helen Bair, Rena Lehr, Betty James, Frances Pike, Gertrude Johnson, Betty Kearney, Betty Dodds, Ruth Harbridge, Betty Knight, Jane MacMullen, Betty Kendall, Charlotte Moss, Julia Dorn, Marion Findlater, Katherine Koch, Jean Hodgeman, Dorothy Drew, Mary Downend, Marion Durand, Virginia Woodward, Jeanne and Virginia Darling, Janet Whirl, Evelyn Hitt, Lillian and Lucille McLaughlin, Lois Touer and Barbara Johnston. 123 E VIKI 124 N Z 41 M M I-IJ I U ID I- D Ld Q M I-I-I D THE VIKING Der Deutsche K ranz NDER the capable leadership of the following officers-Anna Mae Zimmerman, president, Henry Kolbe, vice-president, Lillian Levine, recording secretary, Robert Brushaber, corresponding secretary, and Esther Zimmerman, treasurer-Der Deutsche Kranz has completed a year of enjoyable and profitable Work. All thanks are due Miss Malone for her constant interest and invaluable aid. The committee heads-Mildred Goldman, Sarah Hollander and Esther Milowsky-deserve high praise for their skill in carrying out the various assignments given them. The purpose of this body is to increase the knowledge of German by studying German literature and the German mode of living. The club was very fortunate in obtaining Mr. Hartung as a speaker. He gave a very delightful talk on Germany. One point which the members especially enjoyed was his comment on the German universities. A student in Ger- many needs only to enroll at the college from which he wishes to receive his diploma, he may do all of his studying at home, coming back to the uni- versity at intervals to take the examinations. The club could be called a harmony as well as a German club. Lillian Brown, Esther Goldenberg, Rachael Kraps and Henry Kolbe are all musi- cians of ability, and they frequently entertained the club with musical selections. Taking advantage of this lyrical talent many of the German composers were studied. The active members are: Anna Mae Zimmerman, Henry Kolbe, Robert Brushaber, Esther Zimmerman, Lillian Levine, Goldie Jakubow- itz, Meyer Harrison, Mildred Goldman, Lillian Brown, Esther Goldenberg, Sarah Hollander, Rachael Kraps, Gladys Levitt, Bessie Katz, Bertha and Josephine Politzer and Ralph Volkovich. 125 E VI KI W : Qing, 3356 E533 Q .S SWE 535 r-'Dpi :ESS Q-IEPW E ,gg ' . wi' ,FZ SEE- P9035 , .GJ-Q OPEC A , 5 sigw 5560 2 HI M525 . 02 Zriig -USES ii 3 oq-'QQ UEEL L5 ,gg .542-E0 me Nile Seal H-4Q C55 mlhuo... mabii -Z5 Q 1525. 'S 25553 E-1-4:55 V235 uigfnid -5 , gmail '-' O Uaggcg NJ,-Ci . mT3g5 madgg .o QM D-4s.,.6,,,1 . 23354 QE V7 3 EE mgaa THE VIKING Hi-Y HE Hi-Y Club of Northern has again finished a successful and productive semester. As the club is primarily a service club, school affairs formed the major part of its activities. The boys of the club, aided by their excellent and capable advisor, Mr. Arthur Wulff, first sponsored a well attended Father and Son banquet which was greatly enjoyed by all who were present. The speakers, Howard B. Bloomer, Sr., Rev. James Thomas, and Rodney Lockwood, werehilari- ously entertaining and, in their serious moments, logical and convincing. Next, a Four C's campaign was put on to show the student body the importance of following the ideals expressed in the motto of "Clean speech, Clean athletics, Clean scholarship, and Clean living." The final activity of the club was the Find Yourself campaign. In this, about fifty seniors were brought into touch with the leading men of various professions in order that they could better decide what would be their life work. Two of the members, William Van Dusen and Stayton Todd, have been appointed delegates to the International Boys' Conference to be held this summer at Helsingfors, Finland. The faculty advisors, to whom the greatest thanks is due, are Arthur Wulff and C. W. Blanchard. The officers for this semester were William Van Dusen, president, Edmund Jackson, vice-president, Charles Irwin. secretary, Wallace Wessels, treasurer. The members are Rodger Arbury, Vincent Bailey, Dave Begle, Howard Bloomer, Albert Burnside, Robert Burnside, Charles Cook, John Denler, Milton Floyd, Edson Fuller, Thomas Green, Robert Grow, Forest Harwood, William Hatcher, Peter Hay, Paul Heftler, Pierre Heftler, Charles Irwin, Edmund Jackson, Jack Keegan, Alfred Kenefeck, Allan Kessler, Wilfred Leland, George Leonard, Thomas Lott, William Marsh, Carl Neison, Roy Palmer, Albert Penhallegan, William Pocock, John Pottle, Sam Ralph, May- nard Rape, William Richards, Don Simms, Charles Shafer, Carl Sundberg, William Tost, Stayton Todd, William Van Dusen, Carl Vaughn, Douglas wafshburne, Robert Wesley, Wallace Wessels, Raymond Wilson, and John o ff. 127 E VIKI 128 lil D U 4 :ri -. .E .Q .2 JI Z I 3 o :- 1 E E ni ff: 6 ..- an 4-3 rn E O U E ru .13 2 cn 27: Z4 I-I-l as O Ll- Z M Ll-l I l- IZ O Z is :rx .J .-1 ,-4 CU 43 E v-3 :Q cd cn: cl E U1 3 bd ef I 3 o s-1 s-T Q-4 o H Schlesinger, D. Wylie, E. Lohmuller, A. Williams, B. Baron, A. Epstein. T H E V I K I N G Northern Forensic League HILD Labor, Capital Punishment, Immigration, The St. Lawrence Waterway, World Peace, Evolution, and the World Court were a few of the subjects debated upon by the Northern Forensic League during the last semester. The club was organized primarily for the purpose of stimulating forensic interest in the school and the training of varsity de- bating teams. A The following officers ably conducted the club through last semester accomplishments: President, Dwight Cooke, vice-president, Rodney Lock- wood, secretary, Eva Shulman, treasurer, Esther Schlesinger. The oratorical contest and the house debates were sponsored by the members of the club. The house teams were coached by the senior mem- bers of the club, who presided over the debates themselves. The follow- ing members coached their respective houses: Lockwood, 317 3 Hall and Hay, 308, Wylie, 208, Cooke, 3243 Schlesinger and Shulman, 3073 Epstein, 2073 Lohmuller, 300. By club and house debates many promising debaters for the next year's varsity team were discovered and the organ- ization is thus fulfilling the purpose for which it was founded. Not contented with these accomplishments, the club ended the semester by a series of debates with the teams of other schools. Those challenged Were: Royal Oak, Western, Northwestern, Hamtramck, Redford, Birming- ham. The subject debated was "Capital Punishment." Many interesting innovations having been introduced by the club this term. Neither a sergeant-at-arms nor a fines committee were neces- sary. At the beginning of the regular meeting there were five minutes of parliamentary drill. The members of the league this term are: Belle Baron, Dwight Cooke, Milton Goldstein, Lester Hall, Allan Kessler, Rodney Lockwood, Ethel Lohmuller, Esther Schlesinger, Edith Schlesinger, Eva Shulman, Norval Slobin, Clarence Wylie, Anna Epstein, Albert Silber, Albert Will- iam, Irving, and Peter Hay. The Northern Forensic League was much indebted to its faculty advisor, Miss Isabel Waterworth, who has given freely of her time, and to the aid of the organization during the past term. 129 E VTK1 130 THE LIBRARY STUDENT STAFF uf 5 o Fl N 2 Bri E.. O 3 ni - O nc O cn i 3 O 51 Q3 ... -c TE 2 Q5 E 0 .: O rn bi -c I-1 as Q4 Ill Q3 Q E sf Q3 Pa N E O H +3 rn ...i 5 43 .-. cv D-u E 5 O S4 ba CQ CT cz. Q H ov, ms, A. Zuckerberg. da Snover, R. A SS Lyon, Mi ssman. Bottom row-M. Tuljus, Miss Ga Toth, S. M. THE VIKING The Library Student Staff HE value of a library staff can best be judged by its growth. Since September, 1924, the student staff has grown from one class to four classes. The purpose of these classes is to study library methods and to learn to use books, both as useful tools for gathering information and as a means of recreation. The amount of credit received is 215 hours for each term. A remark of Mr. Goodrich, reference librarian of the University of Michigan, shows the recognition accorded in the state to high school library training. He said that when a student applies for a position as page in the university library, he insists on some previous high school library experience, not even granting an interview to those without it. The Northern library staff keeps constantly in touch with the other staffs throughout the city. On March 11, 1926, a party was held at Eastern High School, at which time all the high school staffs met. Miss Lovis, acting supervisor of libraries, spoke on the growth of school libraries and of their value. Another interesting feature was a talk by Nancy Brown. She spoke about the founding of the Experience column of The Detroit News and its purpose. The library staff had a picnic with the staff from Northwestern. The members of the classes worked together harmoniously under the supervision of Miss Snover and Miss Lyon. They are: Katherine Schelbe, Rosemary Adams, Hilda Pelto, Ethel Marcus, Phyllis Bryon, Margaret Despard, Hester Scott, Raymond Sokolov, Stanley Gassman, Louis Stro- mayer, Abe Zuckerberg, Florence Whitelam, Ruth Wohl, Eleanor Roberts, Margaret Toth, and Mary Tuljus. 131 E V IKI 132 F52 cs-,,, mi 42: 5:5 ms EZ' HB4 Q3 in -E N5 his S of S0-,ff .HQ f.. B -c o 2255 wo, .Em Q45 Egg' S e 136:57 21:5 O.-.s-4 220' UE mimi :a MN ESE qi is -A .9152 a-:Rm Isl-sms zgcmg. z 25 "Cf-I M J. ga Q 2:7 :niggaz 3-G2 Ugg mi' - 52 S'-1213 Ere Hz, may QB .xw I 1: 532 if gc Zur 723523 HM I 32,4 o mix ami' 02:2 Hs-4 '25 sl sei 5-4 The Kinney Club HE Kinney Club of Northern has had a singularly successful term. Under the able guidance of Miss Kinney and the stimulus of a new constitution the club started the new year with many interesting plans. As usual, poetry was studied, criticized and written by the members. The officers for the term were Marion Webster, presidentg Laura Beall Chipman, vice-presidentg Jean M. Kerr, secretary, and Anna Zim- merman, treasurer. Many interesting poems were written for the meetings, and later ap- peared in the Northern Light. The important event of the year was the semi-annual Kinney Club poetry contest which ended May 15. A dance was given by the club on May 7 at the home of Jean Kerr. The usual good time was enjoyed by all. The club loses nine of its active members by graduation. They are: The club president, Marion Webster, Laura Beall Chipman, Dorothy Flynn. Dorothy Goodridge, Katherine Heartt, Jean Kerr, Marian Martin, Justine Pearsall, Dorothy Webb. The active membership includes besides these graduates: Virginia Beck, Mary Anna Joslyn, Louise Magary, Mary McMullen, Anna Mae Zim- merman, Lillian Brown, Helen Brown, Elizabeth Arnold, Florence White- lam, Katherine Schelbe, Beatrice Cassidy, Marion Cassidy and Inez Pokorny. . nfs lo., E VIKI 1531 nn 2 ..: u V7 2 FD :- I n. rj v-4 5: w E o 12 CU E 6 E o Q54 il 5 sf C3 bo o w B1 P5 L: o ill U2 Q N L 4-7 U2 3 c L 'U .5 .-Q P4 E GJ 4-1 rn 'CJ' .-1 O KD EE C .H m +1 m Q-4 L11 ff .5 0 +2 rl: E5 O U 2 of N C cd r-J Jackson. THE VIKING Physics Club HE club began this semester with a good membership role, the ranks having been filled up the preceeding part of the year. Having elected its officers-President, Howard Bloomer, vice-president, John Keegan, secretary, Walter Straessarg treasurer, Edmund Jackson- the club settled down to enjoy the fruits of its members' labors in the form of some very beneficial experiments. It is endeavored to have these experi- ments along lines that lie outside the regular physics curriculum, thus giving the members a wider field for their interests. The club, enforced by members of various physics classes, made a trip to the air applications instruction car at the Michigan Central yards, where they were profitably instructed in the air brake applications that safeguard the traveler's life. This car is completely equipped with all parts of the air brake system in such a manner that the very vitals of the things can be seen workingg it is used on the M. C. lines to instruct the traincrews in the apparatus with which they have to Work. Among the experiments given to date by the members were those on stroboscopic motion, electrical induction, types of auto-cooling systems, camouflage theory, and an expounding of gyroscopic principles and appli- cations. There were many more, too numerous to mention. Sufiicient is it to say that they do nobly. The membership includes: John Keegan, Edmund Jackson, Howard Bloomer, Milton Goldstein, Walter Straesser, Paul Heftler, Jack Mac- Intyre, Wilfred Leland, Tressa Trudeau, Bernard Chapman, Charles Parker, Meir Goldstein, Gertrude Lanza, and Sol Bednirsh. The club is deeply indebted to its two willing faculty advisers, Miss Yost and Mr. Rolfe, whose help is freely given to the members in working up the programs and in solving some intricate problem. 135 E VIKI 136 I. Snover, K Schelbe, Miss d r 0 W- OH Sec onald, D. Goodridg-3, D. Milspaugh, D Mac M. tanton, -A. S I'OW Top THE VIKING Euterpe Club HE past semester has found the Euterpe Club devoting its time to the study and appreciation of the Short Story. Mary Mumford and Inez Pokorny arranged a well-planned system of study which pro- vided for the reading of one work of an author from every country. With the helpful guidance of Miss Voorheis, Miss Snover and Mrs. Powels, the faculty advisors, the girls were able to derive a great deal of benefit as well as pleasure from the meetings. On Saturday, May -1, all other engagements were cancelled, and the club went en masse to see the Bonstelle presentation of "Romeo and J uliet," given in modern dress. Another social event, a spring dance, was planned at this time. The contributions to the semi-annual Short Story Contest were de- clared to be the most satisfactory in several terms. The stories were judged by the club. Another contest was held for the members only, and Mrs. Powels, M'iss Snover and Miss Voorheis acted as judges. The officers for the term Were: President, Kathryn Hearttg vice-presi- dent. Jane Hartellg secretary, Marion Kirby, treasurer, Ruth Sexton. The membership consists of Marion Martin, Gwen Harrison, Inez Pokorny, Ann Stanton, Marion McDonald, Mary Mumford, Dorothy Millspaugh, Katherine Schelbe and Dorothy Goodridge. Early in the semester, Isabelle Herath and Helen Kitzmiller were taken into the club. 137 E VIKI 138 THE VIKING Scribo Club HE termination of this semester will bring to a close a very success- ful period for the Scribo Club. The club has been in existence for four semesters, and during that time has accomplished a great deal. There are two meetings a month, one is of a purely business nature, and the other a social one, which is held at the various members' homes. The club had a shorthand spelldown, which was enjoyed by the students and the faculty advisors. The winner was Catherine Tuljus. Arrange- ments were made for two interesting meetings during the month of May. The club visited a large business office, and a talk was given by a business man on the subject, "What I Expect of My Stenographerf' The officers chosen to administrate the affairs of the club were Rose Brooks, presidentg Dorothy Fitchitz, vice-president, Sylva Medow, secr- tary, and Jennie Abramovitch, treasurer, chairman, Ida Friedgood and Clara Reifler. Program committee: Mamie Davidoff, chairman, and Mollie Hecker. The faculty advisors were Miss Skimin and Miss Schaible. The active members are: Rose Brooks, Dorothy Lifchitz, Sylva Medow, Jennie Abramovitch, Mamie Davidoff, Rose Aronovitz, Catherine Tuljus, Minnie Spilkin, Sadie Cohen, Mollie Hecker, Ida Friedgood, Clara Reifler, Ruth Williams, Ida Norber, Annette Hochman, Dierdre Birkett, Marjorie Johnsgn, Eva Moore, Ida Elbinger, Tracy Pevzner, Nettie Goldberg, Rose Leino . 139 E VIKI 140 In Ill Z I'- 4 I-' Z H1 UZ ll-I IZ D- I-I-I IZ IL O I-I-1 rn D O I . - EE 55 05. 5? 's g.,"CJ O-tO 'S Das -x GJD -ao 'ZA c F-1 . BDC U34 .van CTE 33 OE SHS 'UP af 3 52 2 ii U2 62 as nw: UE pg: as aw. m. 'US-1 Z2 Q5 PSD S'-3 Q - ME Ill S3 PM v-Ss: 352 auf! SI .35 U2 Bw -E S mi. ..E cum 1-SE aid! Q :J H2 Q. gf as :ws ay! jg . :nr-I T H E V I K I N G House of Representatives HE House of Representatives has just finished one of its most suc- cessful terms as a debating and public speaking organization. The club has challenged an outside club and one other of Northern's debating clubs to debate on different subjects. They have also taken up dramatics and are planning a play to be given late in the year. The following officers were elected to lead the club: William Denler, president g Lester Hall, vice-presidentg Rodney Lockwood, secretary, George Leonard, treasurer. These officers have efficiently led the activities and have presented a number of interesting programs with outside speak- ers. Although quite a few members will be lost by graduation, there have been many new ones taken in. The members now are: William Denler, Lester Hall, Rodney Lockdood, George Leonard, Harry Hesse, Allen Kessler, John Von Rosen, Warren Pratt, William Doemling, John Denler, Robert Burnside, Burt Burnside, Albert Williams, William Lahr, Edmund Jackson, Pearson Bradley, Peter Hay, Charles Irwin, Joseph Lyday, Ralph Martin, Clarence Wylie. 141 E VIKI 142 :- o o -I 9 an x-I an L1 cu 3 '-S xi Ad rn 3 2 2 qi E o 3 ni Ll.. GJ J: U .2 cv .- fl: S .-CI 4-1 +2 :ss 2 fi :S .M m Warshaw -S. Cohn, L. Chodoroff, E. Lifshi W I'0 Top gi wi rn O E o 43 -63 o Q 6. oi Fc. .E I5 no : 42 E vi 0 M rs E ad -1 N na :fi :E D .E U Q C. ess E -cs o o U 5 N.. 43 Ci 3. o r-. M C? 3 O r-4 -r: SZ' o U 0 U2 D4 cv s- M THE VIKING Biology Club HE reorganization of Northern's Biology Club took place Tuesday, March 30. The oflicers elected to administer the affairs of the club were: President, Edythe Schlesinger, vice-president, Ruth Raddingg secretary, Syliva Medow, and treasurer, Leah Balhover. The committees appointed were: Publicity, Chairman, Esther Milow- sky, Martha Fleisher and Anne Milowsky, scrapbook, Sidney Solomang constitution revision, Chairman, Jeanette Weller, and Rachel Krapsg pro- gram, chairman, Ruth Wohl, Luella Matthews, Louis Sissman. Miss Agnes Snover of the Library Department, entertained the club with an illustrated talk on her trip to Alaska. She spoke first of the totem poles put in front of the homes, showing family relationships and the effect of animal life on the people of Alaska. April 19-26, Forestry Week, was observed by the club with an inter- esting program. The program for the latter part of the term Was: A picnic between the Biology and Chemistry Club and a new trail hike. The club also sponsored and promoted the Decoration Day offerings of flowers for the school. The faculty advisor for this club is Miss Braun with whom the members co-operated very well. The active members for the term were: Hilda Goodman, Martha Fleisher, Beulay Finley, Ruth Radding, Anne Milowsky, Dorothy Lif- schitz, Libbie Chodoriff, Louella Matthews, Madyln Anguish, Esther Milowsky, Sadie Cohen, Edythe Schlesinger, Ruth Wohl, Sylva Medow, Emily Newman, Bessie Friedman, Leah Balhover, Jeannette Weller, Sarah Krow and Sydney Soloman. 143 E VIKI 144 THE VIKING Smock and Tam Club gg E, the members of the Smock and Tam Club, in order to express the feeling which has brought us together, have joined our- selves into an organization to further art in its various chan- nels, and in doing so, make the lives of ourselves and those with whom we come in contact, more happy." This is the creed of the Art Club. The Smock and Tam Club is ending its second successful semester. During the past terms, batik, leather and clay work was done. On May 3, the club had a May Day Tea for its members and the new pledges who wished to join. The club at this time went out to do some perspective work. The club held an exhibition in June, showing the works of two prominent Detroit artists and that of the art department. It was a social evening for the parents of the members and other friends of the club. The club was aided the last term by Gertrude Lanza, presidentg May Crandell, vice-presidentg Mabelle Burston, secretary, and Dorothy Flynn, treasurer. The active members are: Evelyn Douglas, Susie Dunbar, Agnes Hohl, Edna Nadle, Zelda Segal, Irene Simson, Helen Corsant, Marion Lin- denmuller, John Davison, Ethel Weitz, Pauline Mellen, Augustus Carrier and Marvin Beerbohm. 145 E VIKI 146 Q D -I U M U 'D I- i- 4 I VI ui' S'-1 o E .E U2 ci .rf 4-7 o E U1 D5 af JC o 0 U W 3 o 1-1 'U C o U as U2 +5 s-4 cd 3 as 4-7 U2 2 +5 'U :- as .r: I-4 0 CJ fd 2:3 c: ... ..- :- cu -Q an I 6 45' F-1 as CC ci I 3 fi D-4 o P1 THE VIKING Shattuck Club HE purpose of the Shattuck Club when it was organized was to discuss current events and debate on them. The club has bent its efforts to this end for the past term. The club lost many valuable members in the graduating class in Janu- ary. Among them was one of the charter members, Ruth Clapp. The following people were taken into membership: Dorothy McGill, Harold Schroder, Mary Sheldon and Albert Penhallegon. The term was started by electing the following officers: President, Robert Harrison, vice-president, Gertrude Lanza, secretary, Dorothy Simmons, treasurer, Edmund J acksong sergeant-at-arms, Jeannette Heber- ling. Dorothy Simmons' resignation, due to her inability to attend the meetings, was accepted, and Frances Hardman was elected to fulfill her office. Mr. Simpson continued to act as the club's advisor, and Miss Leonard was asked to till the place left vacant by Miss O'Hora, who is now at the New Central High School. In addition to the new members the club consists of the following people: Dorothy Brown, Dwight Cooke, Andy Gerhardt, Beulah Hobbs, Jeannette Heberling, Harry Hesse, Robert Harrison, Frances Hardman, Osgood Hart, Edmund Jackson, Gertrude Lanza, Marie Stewart, Mar- guerite Smith, Helen Holmes. 147 THE VIKING The Service Club NEW organization has been formed at Northern High School this semesterg it is known as The Service Club. This organization Was started by Coach McRay for the purpose of encouraging ath- letics in general, and especially for the promotion of house athletics. The club is composed of a student manager, managers of the various varsity teams and house managers. The student manager has charge of all var- sity and house athletics. For this, he receives the block "N" superimposed on the block UM." The other managers receive the regular emblem for their duties as either varsity or house manager. Because the initial year has been so markedly successful, Coach McRay anticipates not only the maintenance of this standard for next year, but a period of even far greater success. 148 THE VIKING Sayres Poetry Club URING the last year, a group of poetically inclined enthusiasts were impressed with the idea of creating a new club to be devoted to the appreciation of the deeper delights of poetry. As this conception matured in the hearts of those few, their enthusiasm, their hopes, their visions became contagious, until genuine impetuosity forced the formation of such an organization. One memorable day last term, with the good wishes of Mr. Tanis and the Sayres Poetry Club as additional stimulants, and with Mr. Cortlandt Sayres as faculty advisor, organization was effected which included the pro- vision that the membership should be entirely constituted of the male sex. The initial meeting honored Milton Goldstein with the presidency. War- ren Pratt with the vice-presidency, Bob Wesley with the secretarial duties, and Erwin Shewitz with the financial worries. Among the noteworthy contributions presented to school life, the club provided an opportunity for Northern to hear Mr. Edgar Guest. The organization also presented the idea of having a poet laureate for North- ern. The Sayres Poetry Club' is unique in that without. a constitution its meetings are engineered more smoothly and orderly than clubs that fol- low limited aid. fEditor's Notel--I cannot refrain from voicing my congratulations to Cortlandt Sayres for his eagerness in promoting a fine art among boys of high school age. He is challenging the time-worn notion that boys will never enjoy poetryg his efforts and the boys' response reduce my skepti- cism. 149 E VIKIN 150 THE VIKING Chemistry Club XPLOSIVES, fire extinguishers, laughing gas, the heat treatment of steel, a smoke ring machine, were the subjects of a few of the experiments presented before the Chemistry Club during this semester. Meetings were held regularly every two weeks, and at each meeting a demonstration was given by one of the members. At one of the meetings, Alexander C. Burr, of Detroit City College, who was secured for the occa- sion by Charles Irwin, president of the club, gave a lecture and demonstra- tion on the cause and prevention of Iires, which proved to be the most popular event in the history of the club. This semester marked the first anniversary of the organization of the club, and, despite the fact that most of its pioneer members have graduated, was the most successful in its history. Mr. Kuhn and Mr. Hunter were the faculty advisors, and the members of the club wish to thank them for their help in preparing experiments and for the many helpful suggestions which they made. The oiiicers and members of the club were Charles Irwin, presidentg Pierre Heftler, vice-presidentg Virginia Beck, secretaryg Paul Heftler, treasurerg Morris Averbuch, Harold Bresse, Genevieve Brophy, Robert Burnside, Maybelle Burston, Rebecca Ehrinhpries, Edward Fine, Molly Hecker, Betty Kahn, Joseph Murphy, Edna Nadle, Charles Rousseau, Albert Silber, Alice Strandborg, Ralph Volkovitch, and Ruth Wohl. 151 E VIKI 152 R.O.7fC. HE R. O. T. C. at Northern High School has earned a place in the military limelight, not only local but national in extent. This is evi- denced by the possession of thirteen beautiful trophies now on dis- play in the cases on the second floor, some of which were awarded as the result of national competition. In 1922-23, the R. O. T. C. easily took first on field day and was selected City and National honor school. The next year it took second place, losing first only by a few points. Third place in the National rifle meet was also captured. In 1924 the unit again took first place on field day. The same year the rifle team, which consisted of Captain Johnson, Captain Knack, Lieut- enant Miller, Lieutenant Barker, Sergeant Sanders, Sergeant Henry, and Corporal Cutler, won the Hearst trophy. In 1925 the rifle team took fifth place in the corps area competition. The team was composed of Captain Johnson, Lieutenant Miller, Lieutenant Hesse, Lieutenant Herman, Sergeant Swartz, Sergeant Sanders, Sergeant Hall, and Private Grandt. ' In June, 1925, a military competition was held at Navin field. We are proud of the fact that our unit scored the highest number of points in the field events. Distinction for Northern was won on this occasion by the following cadets: Captain Johnson, Lieutenant Miller, Lieutenant Hesse, Lieutenant Barker, Sergeant Rachelski, Sergeant Swartz, Sergeant Gam- ble, Corporal Hern, Corporal Oswald, Corporal Dubbs, Corporal Martin, Corporal Gamble, Private Gill, Private Gilbert, Private Benasack. We may expect even greater achievements in the future as a result of our greatly increased facilities for handling health education. Starting next September we hope to at least double our present enrollment and keep a larger number of cadets throughout their high school career. We take great pleasure in announcing the appointment of the former Lieutenant Hesse to the position of major and battalion commander of the First battalion of the Detroit high schools' R. O. T. C. The R. O. T. C. wishes to say adieu to all cadets who are graduating this semester and to extend its heartiest congratulations to the Class of June 1926. - 153 E VIKI 154 THE VIKING l , IIII My , nm "'f'i-- dll' "ull , 2, . f 1i'w'llti!'j..tx I T jjmuhh J" 1 if w er e If you don't think Mr. Martin rushed Miss Waterworth at the 12A dance you're crazy! You should have seen them trip the light fantastic toe! After hearing some of the voices of pupils in the Glee class we can't decide whether it is a case of "What people won't do for two and one half hours credit"--or "What this school won't give two and one half hours credit for." By glancing over the class wills, we find that Mazie Meredith has de- cided to leave the school, very generous Mazie, very generous, it may be used again. John Denler claims that the House of Reps ought to buy a new record for the phonograph in House 207. Perhaps "Bud" Harwood can explain why Marjorie Mullens' name appears on the board in the Chemistry room every Wednesday. Has she naughty eyes? Yes, she has naughty eyes. Who? Lucy McClel- land. Warning to students having Mr. Reninger for English-do not criti- cize the themes he reads: he usually writes 'em himself. Barbara Johnson thinks everyone is so short but you mustn't judge others by yourself, Barbara. Ed Jackson thinks he will collect S50 damages from Jean Kerr for break- ing a window in his car. Marjorie Epstean intends leaving Northern for Ward-Belmont at Nashville, Tennessee, next semester. Sorry to lose you, Marjorie. Bill Richards and Arthur Marsh appeared at school one morning with something missing. Upon investigation it was found to be their goatees. What's the matter boys, didn't the girls like 'em? Morris Cohn, one of Northern's best plungers last year, reduced so much in weight lately that he looks almost like a human skeleton. Oh, what some of our girls would give to possess his secret. Gertrude Pearl makes a fine house principal. She is often seen taking Miss Pulford's place in House 300. The boys of House 324 were not quite as studious the last part of the term as they were the first part. The reason is that they were moved into House 300 because of the construction work going on at the rear of the building. Lee Carter says that she is actually letting her hair grow this time- No kidding. Mr. Wulff is SOME bear-at times. Donit you think that it would have been quite fitting and proper to have put-"And the faculty gazed with awe"-after Bud Mallott's name? 155 THE VIKING The quotation after Bill Leland's name was-"Pd trust this man in the dark"-but Mr. Reninger censored it, that sounds bad but maybe he knows Bill. Bill Marshall was very upset the other day when his manly beard was mistaken for fuzz. Two doggie things in this graduating class are the Kerrs. Mae Kollida's chief pleasure last term in school was chasing Mr. Searle to get write ups on the music department. Ed Jackson claims that he has four cars but we claim he has four bushels. Just why does Peggy Collins hurry upstairs when the second hour bell rings? We wonder where Eser Smotkin acquired his remarkable ability of arguing with his teachers. In love? For personal instruction see Bernard Eisenman. Hired by the hour only. Dave Emmer is planning a summer tour to Florida with Sam Eisen- burg of Cass Tech. The travelers are first going to Massachusetts through ganada then straight to Miami. The tour will begin on Commencement ay. To whomever has been removing parts from Ardis Moran's car, she wishes to thank them for leaving the engine. Can it be that Raymond has been married? We hear that one of the girls has been called Mrs. Doctor Duff. Miss Sharpe is engaged to Mr. Ralph Miller of New Yorkg they are planning to be married this summer. We hate to lose Miss Sharpe but girls will be wives! No one can say that Harry Hess uses his head for a hat rack. It's such a relief to have Julia Dorn through English 161, she is such a pest trying to get help on poems! Have you ever heard of anything like this: Run out of gas, get a gallon, bring it back, put it in the wrong car. Ask "Peg" Boyd for particu- lars. Betty Kendall's and Charlotte Mass's favorite question to Jane Mac- Mullen and Julia Dorn is "Who's driving?" Evidently they think there is a MacMullen Dorn Bus Agency. Peg Hines left Northern the middle of the term to complete her High School course at Blessed Sacrament Convent. The Duff Twins have managed to keep a perfect attendance this term, Ray comes one day, and Harold the next. Maybe they are holding down a job in the same way. In the future, Bud Mallott had better find out where a girl lives before he asks to take her home. Attention, Melbourne Curry!! It won't be long now. Girls! Have you noticed Chubby Colbert's curl, "right in the middle of his forehead"? It's there. Can you think of anyone more big-hearted than Vera Vachon? We wonder if Pat Gannett has anything to do with the fact that Chuck Owen has been seen in the halls of Northern so much? Our old friend Phil Lewis is honoring Detroit University School with his presence this term. Burton Dougherty is Northern's Loud speaker. It is a good thing that Ross Filion came back to Northern as we would hate to see gray locks take the place of Edith's pretty golden crowing glory. 156 THE VIKING Wilma Axford of 207 was hit by a street car this winter and resulted in her being in the hospital for ten days. She received a black eye and 5300. Louise Stultz just loves to ride in the rumble seat of Ardis Moran's car, especially when it is raining. We really think that we have found out where Dick Jefferies gets his suits-judging from what he said in his Economics class-he gets them from a wholesale dealer in Chicago. We would like to know if he meant Sears and Roebuck. Speaking of absent minded Professors-Dorothy Jones planned to take her mother to church, then go to Betty Blood's house, instead she went to Betty's and forgot to take her mother. Wonder if she really forgot or just upervericated ?" What will the girls of Northern do when their football hero, Bill Light- body, leaves? My, oh My, what rough housing goes on in the Viking Office! Believe it or not George Leonard tried to hit Atsie Jones with a typewriter. Mr. Reninger says that Atsie Jones will make an ideal wife because she refused to argue. IF I WAS A TALKIN' WOMEN. "Bud" Summer is back to school for good, he says, after having to go South for his health last winter. Betty Emery, who is the boy in the Buick Roadster who calls for you so constantly? Just what is the attraction that makes all the girls flock around Jack Gillean the third hour? Have you seen Lee Carter in her glasses? Oh, ye student! The Pearce twins are going to take up tennis. Who will volunteer to teach them? Stand in line, boys. Does anybody know who Gordon Waterworth's latest is? We admit it takes a good memory. Reed Palmer is still driving antiques around-let's take up a collection and buy him a bicycle. f Poor Virginia Wilcher has been in every night since skating stopped- ables. Rose? Pearlman calls a certain fellow her "lieutenant", Does any one know who he is? Spring is the time of the year when a young man's fancy turns to thoughts of-er-ah-ask Isadore Brown. He will tell you-"study." Have you ever heard a piano laugh? No? Then watch and listen to Hertzol Tigel "tickle" the piano keys. Lillian Brown has not stopped talking since the debating team she was on won the house championship. If there is anyone who wishes to know anything about geometry ? Kind- ly consult Mr. Sidney Krokovsky, the genius of "figures". All those interested in the philosophies of love will kindly interview the experienced Mr. John Von Rosen. 157 THE VIKING When Ben Anchill first wore long pants, he strutted so much that his friends couldn't tell him from a peacock. Is it possible that N orval Slobin swallowed the dictionary? We wonder where he found all the prodigious words he uses. Scott Warden just can't seem to impress Miss Walsh with his good looks. Contrary to expectation he did not get A in geometry. Charles Piper and Little J ohnie Wolff are considered the two reasons for Miss Heard's hoarseness in her II hour French C63 class. Helen Irwin's new car has been christened Angus. Now we wonder just who "he" is that she should disgrace her defenseless car. Ruth Ellen Wells is getting to be quite notoriousg what with making "phoney" back dives, and sliding down-stairs-she is Northern's self-made cripple. Evelyn Hitt has a great sense of humor. She accidentally stepped into a puddle of muddy water the other day and actually laughed about it. When it comes to debating, Rose Brown is a regular "Demosthenes". Tommie Kerr has recently acquired the art of painting. He painted Ardis Moran's slicker the other day and later was seen with paint all over the sleeve of his coat. Looks bad, Tommy, Lee had better look into this. What is this great charm that Graeme MacIntosh has over his teachers? Getting snaps for the Viking is a very good way of collecting incrim- inating pictures. Wonder what mother would say if she could see some of 'em? Julia Miller is the most blushing girl in captivity. She even blushes when she sews on a costume slip. Such immodesty, eh, Julia? What terror is it that keeps William Lehr from passing his candy around in history class? Something should be done about such selfishness. We wonder why Vera Vachon does not change her name to Vera Fashion. George Ebert seems to be able to keep away from the girls very suc- cessfully. 11 Joseph Saffron enlightened Miss Knapp's II hour History C85 class very much when he told them that "domicile" meant "watch". Mrs. Gaulka seems to be over-crowding her car with Northern Art Students. Evidently she thinks "the more the merrier"g but the cops don't. 158 THE VIKING Hertzol Tigel is N orthern's own critic. He writes up all the plays and musical shows at the theaters for the Northern Light. Anytime Pete Hay promises you anything, laugh, because it's a jokeg the personal editors know! Owing to the fact that this graduating class have both of Northern's chosen beauties, Bea Tolle and Francis Smith, to say nothing of all the rest, this Viking ought to have a "peach" tree 5 a lot of them have a "pair" tree. If Mr. Caswell continues to increase the outside work, his future civics classes should be pitied. He used to require the students to read fifty pages for a report, now two hundred! Does everybody know who it is that Forest Harwood takes home? If you don't, it's Marjorie. Can anyone tell us where Harry Balsley bought his new "crusher." 'Tis a shame, but Jean Kerr can't be at her own graduation, she has to take a college entrance examination. Miss Snell, Miss Voorhies, Miss Smith and Miss Schaible are planning a trip to Europeg they are going in the Linquist party. The time of de- parture has been set for June 25, 1926. P ,. Don Stocks is N orthern's new stage manager. To watch the clock at twenty means to be a watchman at forty, so we advise John Soleau to be careful. Peggy Johnson and Earl Davis, former Northernites, are engaged to be married in June. "True" Johnson says that Phil Foote makes an ideal escort. Ann Stanton remarked that she wished to powder her nose and that she was going to her locker to get Hit." After Mr. Powels, Ed. Jackson comes first. Owing to Mr. Powels' ab- sence, Ed presided at the final house debates. "Chuck" Owen, "Bunny" Irwin, "Chink" Marks, all former North- ernites, and Joe Nadeau, who is now attending Northern, received small gold basketballs for their part in winning the city championship in basket- ball on the Staroline Refining Company team. Joe Lyday wishes to know if the Clairmont is a place to eat. Mr. Caswell, in civics class, asked under what department theliquor law would come. Some bright male replied, "Department of Interior." ' Helen Eckert took so many books home from school the other day to study for an exam that everybody thought she had been suspended. 159 THE VIKING What happened to the "curly brown hair" that Judith Sidorsky wore at the Music Convention-seems somewhat straight now. Albert Snider and Mr. Fave would go on the stage if their jokes were appreciated as much by the audiences as they are by the French Q41 class, the 8th hour. How is it that Vincent Bailey had a monopoly on the sale of Senate dance tickets? We have found out that Larry Sweet gets his collection of colored handkerchiefs from Helen Bower. Someone has a "crush" on Mr. Fave-she brought him the "cutest lit- tle mouse" not long ago. Betty Kendall isn't proud-her boy friend called for her at school the other day and took her home in a Mack truck. Debates and Flint have been Pete Hays' downfall. Goodness me, and he always was such a good boy. Virginia Woodward and Johnnie Pottle did a positively enchanting spring dance after the Senate dance was over. Bill Leland has reformed! He is no longer late for appointments- he even tore his trouser leg to be on time for a meeting. Joe Nadeau is quite the efficient chairman for the Cap and Gown com- mittee-he measures the wrists, little fingers, ears and feetg he almost con- vinced one girl' that he had to measure her toes. Agnes Hohl has recently recovered from the measles. We think you a bit childish, Agnes. Reports say that Grace Hindly has been judged champion cookie seller. She must know a lot of cake eaters. We'd like to know how Bob Scott ever fixed that chair he kicked over in Mr. Bishop's 8th hour history class. How about it? Jane MacMullen seems unable to realize that she is a big girl nowg but girls will be tomboys, even at the cost of disfiguring their faces. Jerome Rothenberg, called upon towards the close of the hour for re- citation which he had not prepared: "O Bell, where is thy ring?" Dave Bennish would have us believe that he's some Spanish shark- but ask Miss Russel. 160 THE VIKING TNT-1Lr:'r1 s ev' 161 E VIKI :s'154s:? Bgiiw 162 -I -I 4 M II-I U2 4 N n-I PU.. as GJ .a Q2 5-4 O 2 ni cf cv: E 5 GJ Z tri lu.. N +2 fu N DQ Front ald, C. Allen. 51.12 :S E :s M D :iw s-5 ,C ?2 5-l cv M ci fff -5 CS Q ri E E U1 C1 as E cv Q ZZ GJ +a .f-4 N 3 ,-C1 -4-2 rn O F-4 U .-C3 U CYS O U I 3 2 Q-4 O E-4 cd r-I 5 'S O .M VA G 2 6 C. .. -Q H I3 Q C. cd E 9: CB - T 3 O F-4 2 'U TE E ti cd F5 O 2 .cz L2 as O U S as I McDon B lho Us m U2 f-x r 'U .-Q 4-7 THE VIKING Boys' Baseball HE spring semester always finds baseball its most ardent supporter: this year boats of no exception. As the Viking is completed long before the season is well started, the team's true worth remains unknown. The veteran arm of Lightbody is expected to neutralize much of the team's greennessg he is considered one of the best pitchers in the league. Nadeau, who was last year's captain, was unable to play because of his determination to improve his batting average in the academics. For the past four years, Northeastern has been Northern's opponent in the "opener 3" she repeated this year in more than one way-we lost. Three runs made in the fifth inning through an error gave them their victory. The summary: Northeastern ........................................ 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 3 Northern ................................................ 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 But such luck cannot always discourage the efforts of our coaches we are confident of a successful season. Our schedule : April 30-Eastern. May 20-Redford. May 7-Northwestern. May 28-Northeastern May 11--Cass. June 4-N ew Central. May 13-Highland Park. June 11-Southeastern. May 18-Open. 163 E VIKI 164 THE VIKING Boys' Track HE track team was one of the most successful teams that Northern had this yearg this is shown by its record. Bill Leland was elected captain at the start of the season, and proved a good choice. In the dual meets Northern beat Eastern and Southwestern and in turn was beaten by Highland Park and Northwestern. Northern placed third in the city indoor meet behind Northwestern and Cass by beating out Highland Park, who beat them in the previous dual meet. The boys who placed in this meet were: Pole vault--Art Marsh, 1st, and John Pottle, 4thg 220-dash-Milton Caplan, 3rd, and Jimmie Rus- sell, 4th. The relay placed third CCaplan, Ebert, Margolis, and Russelll. Northern placed fourth in the University of Michigan invitational meet at Ann Arborg Northwestern lst, Kalamazoo 2nd, and Cass Tech 3rd, Art Marsh won the pole vault at eleven feet six, breaking a record. John Pottle took third in the pole vault. Charles Payne took second in the broad jump. Bill Leland placed fourth in the high hurdles. Art Marsh took second place in the pole vault in the national inter- scholastic meet held at Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois. Caplain, Russel, Marsh, Pottle, and Payne were the stars of the indoor season, Milton Caplan being the high point scorer for that time. Northern stated the outdoor season by beating Northeastern to the tune of 78 to 53. This is a very good start towards the championship. Those who received varsity letters were: Milton Caplan, L. Hall, B. Leland, A. Marsh, W. Moody, J. Pottle, J. Russel, L. Sweet, J. Wolff, C. Payne, G. Eberts, R. Noble. and S. Margolis, Reserve letters: W. Mortensno, C. Weeker, M. Brown, and G. Rickard. 165 E VIKI 166 T H E V I K I N G Boys' Swimming 1HE swimming team this year was very successful and upheld the name Northern has established in this sport. Delph Taylor was elected captain at the beginning of the season, and besides being a good swimmer, he managed the team very well. The team won all the dual meets except two. It lost to the Northwestern championship team and to the Highland Park team. At the city meet it, however, beat the Highland Park team out of second place and finished behind Northwestern. In this meet Northern qualified four breast strokers, which was a remarkable feat. In the finals three of them won first, second, and third places, which is another feat. These were: Showalter, lst, Wunsch, 2nd, and Stewart, 3rd. Taylor was second in backstroke, which was good considering that he just started swimming backstroke and was originally a free-styler. Wickstrom placed fourth in the 100-yard free-style, and both the free-style relay fBauckham, Cooley, Taylor, and Wickstromj and the medley relay CWickstrom, Cooley, Schowater, and Rubinj took second place. Northern thus finished second. At the invitational meet in Ann Arbor, Northern finished second be- hind Northwestern. The team was the same except for Rubin, who did not compete because of an infected foot. Showalter and Wunsch finished first and second in this meet and Taylor captured third in the backstroke in a fast field. The medley won second place. In the state meet at Lansing, Northern did not do as Well as before, only winning third place instead of second. Showalter and Wunsch again won both first and second places and the medley won second also. Taylor did not even qualify, which was a surprise and a great loss. The free-style relay won fourth and Parker swam for Cooley. From this meet Showalter was picked to represent the backstroke in the national meet at Evanston and he won fourth place. The only fellows lost through graduation are Ford Showalter and Fred Bauckham. The prospect for next year is therefore very bright. 167 E VIKI 168 THE VIKING Boys' Basketball T the close of the basketball season last semester Northern planned to have at least seven letter men back. However, about October 2 North- ern, as Well as all the other schools in the city, was placed under a new ruling which prohibited football players from playing basketball until the beginning of the next semester. This was a severe blow, for it immedi- ately cut off five of the best players including the captain and one more man decided to devote his time to studying. Mr. Watkins then had to develop a new team. Northern started the season with a green team and, although the record of the team is not so good, yet the history of each individual game showed that the team was a fighting bunch. As the season progressed they showed considerable improvement in learning basketball and many tight games were played. In the final game with Southeastern, Northern played them to a standstill. Southeastern Won the city championship, so this was a notable performance. A great deal of credit must be given to each player, as it is very hard to play out a season when you have no chance for a first or second place. The boys did this very thing and even improved their game so that they could play the wonderful game they did at the end of the season. Harold Green, who played forward on the team this season, was elected captain for the next year, and he should captain a winning team, as four other letter men will return to play again. Captain Lightbody, Dean and Koblin have played their last game for the school. The reserve team showed the best record by having won nine games and only lost one. RECORD OF THE SEASON- Northern vs. Northern vs. . Central, 8-29 Northern vs. Northern vs. Northern vs. Northern vs Northeastern, 14-34 Hamtramck, 18-34 Commerce, 19-18 Cass, 18-29 Southwestern, 15-48 Northern vs Northern vs Northern vs. Northern vs Northern vs. Northern vs. . Highland Park, 11-30 Eastern, 15-20 Western, 13-23 Northwestern, 14-34 Redford, 33-15 Southeastern, 19-33 E VIKI 170 T H E V I K I N G Girls' Swimming HE termination of this year finds Northern the possessor of the girls' city swimming title for the second consecutive year. The city meet was held at Northwestern on March 4. A strong relay team composed of Wilma Irwin, Betty James, Jean Hodgeman, and Winifred Barker enabled Northern to carry away the city honors with 545 and Highland Park with 29. Only one record was broken by a Northern swim- mer. Jean Hodgeman won the disrobing event in 24 seconds, thus break- mg a city record. This year's team was made up of comparatively new material. The only veterans were Wilma Irwin, Ann Novak and Janet Cotton. Miss Yocum gathered material and developed one of thel. best teams the city has ever had. Two dual meets were held in February: one with Highland Park, in which the Northern mermaids emerged victorious by the final score of 44 to 295 the other, with Western, proved to be another success, the score being 57 to 19. The girls starring in these meets were Marjorie Vandeveer, Charlotte Balkwell, and Janet Cotton. Janet Cotton has proved herself to be a most successful leader and captain, and the team will miss her services greatly. The girls' swimming team was the only Eski team to bring city honors to Northern this year. 171 E VIKI 172 J: Q N o U 2 'U o O J 4-7 r- an Ji u LTI Di Fc. .2 r-. 'U o o U ci s-T an 'ap CI -In .156 gg. he 0 3 O E1 J S as I-4 CJ :fi Q as c cv T 3 2 S 1- 42' E 4-w I-1 GS CQ .E 63 -4-1 N-J is 22 Etf :v o P4 I-4 Q DD Q. o E-1 -S cv .,-. -Q o D r-3 T N cu D-4 C5 uf rn Q2 2, D1 cd O if E E N ..:: .-i .3 4-7 GJ .M O O .1 .-: I2 N x-1 C5 T 3 O F1 E o 4-7 -O3 o CQ E cd C O Q O ox E as -c :1 U3 strong. Girls ' Basketball LTHOUGH the plucky Eskimette cagers did not terminate the basketball season with championship laurels they finished third in the East Side league, and might have won a longed-for goal had not Lady Luck stepped in and turned the tables. Southeastern and Eastern were the stiles that could not be jumped, but Northern exhibited Eski spirit in both games and were defeated by very small margins. Games and results are as follows: Northern vs. Eastern, 33-31 Northern vs. Northeastern, 37-18 Northern vs. New Central. Northern vs. Southeastern, 30-29 Northern vs. Hamtramck, 34-15 The loss of Miss Denesha at the beginning of the basketball season came as a blow to the team, but Miss B. MacDonald developed one of the finest and strongest teams in the league. Miss Denesha will probably be back with us next year, and with her superior coaching we hope to dethrone the present city champions, Southeastern, who have been successful in maintaining the silver cup for the two past seasons. Dorothy Touif was elected manager of the girls' basketball team and showed good sportsmanship during the entire season, and her work was appreciated by all concerned. Mae Bartmess, displayed superior ability as forward having caged 122 out of a possible 190 points, and with another capable forward we expect much of the team next year. Gertrude Pearl will have been graduated and will be missed very much in sports, especially basketball, as she was a forward of no little ability. The combination of Dorothy Goodridge, Louetta Townsend and Louise Cody with their clever passing warded oif the offense of the oppos- ing teams. The centers, Helen Eckert, Violet Grainger, Jane Armstrong, Jean Dobie and Betty Gray, deserve equal credit as they were the mainstay on the team. Catherine Gray, Jean Kerr, Imogene Lockett, Laverne Laidlaw were the other cagettes that supported the team by being ready to enter the games at any necessary times. Our prospects look very good in spite of the fact that most of the girls will have been graduated. 173 E VIKI 174 THE VIKING Boys' Golf ITTLE is known of the golf team as this article goes to press, except that the school is backing up the team with great spirit. The last year's team won the city championship and we hope to repeat this year, althought there are only two veterans back. At the last meeting Clar- ence Howell was elected captain and Sid Sumner, manager. It was decided to have House tournaments this year, and from these tournaments Coach Clemons thinks that he will uncover some good material. In the latter part of April the city high school meet is to be played and, although it has not been decided, the Meadowbrook course is favored for the meet. The two veterans are Howell and Seymour. Clirls' Golf Last year the girls' golf team put the go in golf when they won the first city championship ever held. The tournament took place at the Detroit Golf Club. Each school had four entries and Northern was well represented by girls of city and state experience. Jean MacGregor succeeded in turning in the low score of the tournament, and Laura Joslyn, Mary Sullivan and Marjorie Mullen, were her staunch supporters. Unfortunately, three of the girls will not be on the team this year and at the time this article goes to press the prospect of winning a successive championship is uncertain. Girls' Skating N the latter part of January a winter sports' day was held in which all the schools of the city competed. Northern, one of the outstanding schools in skating, was also represented by a number of Eskimettes, who skated on to victory and aided in accumulating points for Northern. Verna Finnson placed first in the 440 yard dash and Edna Herbst placed second. In the 220 Jean Hodgeman placed first. The relay was also held, but we were unable to compete as there were not enough girls and those who had already raced were unable to enter in this event. We were therefore compelled to forfeit to Western. This is the first year we have been able to compete in more than one event and also the first time we have had a team. Northern was again represented by a Northern skater in February, when The Detroit Times held a silver skate derby. Verna Finnson placed third in this event. 175 E VIKI 176 2 Z Z I-LI 1- J. D, Marsh fcaptain 5-4 Q3 bn LG c: cu E Q .2 4: N III C. as 2 C KT 3 O S-I 'U .ii ,cz P ci CS E ?1 .c U ms O O S ms Di U cd E s-I 2 3 O 5-4 .-C 4-3 ie :s o CY-4 'U GJ U2 3 T H E VIKIN G Boys' Tennis T is yet too early to modestly prophesize the success of the tennis team, however, the first tournament clearly indicates that Northern will again point out with pride to her court actors, who so decisively brought the state championship to us in 1925. There has not been much chance for the team to get into shape because of the weather, and so the boys did very well in winning the first tourna- ment of the season by such a big score. John Soleau and Bill Hanlon con- tributed the most toward winning, and it looks as if these boys will per- form for the team for the rest of the season. The only veterans back are Art Marsh and Bill Hanlon, and they were elected captain and manager respectively. Much credit is, of course, due to Mr. R. V. Allman, who is coaching the team and has the job of transforming a green team into a winner. The boys who will probably be carried on the varsity squad are: Bill Hanlon, Art Marsh, John Soleau, and Charles Piper. Ten men are carried on the squad with six men playing. We hope by the first of June that the team has captured the city championship. B Girls' Tennis HE girls' tennis team of 1925 was composed of the following girls: Betty Dodds, Gertrude Johnson, and Gertrude Pearl. Miss Elizabeth Yocum coached the team. Betty Dodds and Gertrude Johnson display "Helen Wills" ability and dexterity in playing the doubles, while Gertrude Pearl defended N orthern's title in the singles. ' The doubles were very successful inasmuch as the teani was victorious over the following teams: Southeastern, Eastern, and N ortheasterng while in the singles Gertrude Pearl succeeded in defeating Eastern. The last game of the season, played with Highland Park High, whose team had previously won the championship of the West Side, was to decide the city championhhip in the doubles. Northern, the Polar Bears' opponent, was defeated after a closely contested battle. However, this year a larger squad will be carried, due to the fact that there are three sets of singles and three sets of doubles to be played. A girl entering the singles is not eligible to enter the doubles, or vice versa. Altogether there will be nine girls representing Northern's tennis team and our grasp on the city title looks much stronger. 177 THE VIKING Girls ' Track HE girls' track team of June, 1925 was not as successful as the team of 1924, which succeeded in capturing the city championship, but, nevertheless, they managed to get a second place in the fifty- yard dash. Edith Clarke was the only girl to place for Northern, although several others were barely "nosed out" in the finals. Miss Denesha, our former coach, held a house track meet and from it she was able to choose excellent material. After constant practice, the girls met at Codd field with the determination of retaining the track crown. The relay team, composed of Susan Dunbar, Mae Bartmess, Doro- thy Briggs, and Eva Moore, were leading the field, when their opponent unexpectedly sprinted, and to the surprise of Northern's supporters, our team was defeated by a few inches. This severed the team's chance of retaining the cup, as the first place in the relay is equivalent to ten points, and in the other events a first place is awarded by five points. Miss Buda MacDonald, who has coached many of Northern's teams through successful seasons, will take over the track team this year and under her superior direction we hope to shatter many of the city records that have been set. Miss Denesha will not be with us this term and the veterans will miss her fine coaching. Gertrude Pearl, captain of the team, set a, record for the 75-yard dash in the first city meet ever held and will be back with the team this year. Dorothy Briggs, one of the mainstays on our relay team, and Jane Arm- strong, who placed in the 50-yard dash in the city meet, will also be back. These three girls will probably compose the relay team and the prospects for capturing first place look exceptionally bright. The fourth member of the team will be chosen from the house track meet. Charlotte Balkwell and Sylvia Medow will probably represent North- ern in the hurdles and are expected to capture at least one of the awards. There is a lack of material in the broad jump and the high jump, but a first place in the relay and first, second, and third in the other events would assure Northern of its conquest. Girls entered in the track events last year were: Jane Armstrong Charlotte Balkwell Mae Bartmess Dorothy Briggs Edith Clark Josephine Clavish Helen Cooper Helen Draves Susan Dunbar Mary Green Josephine Kolinsky Jessie Lang Eva Moore Sylvia Medow Olive Nadeau Gertrude Pearl Evelyn Pearce Iva Wainio Ruth Williams Helen E. Walton Cornelia Woodford T H E V I K I N G Girls' Hockey ITH the graduation of the class of June '26, some of Northern's best girl athletes will bid "adieu." Hockey will be the sport to feel most keenly the loss of these players. The Northern hockey team has been entered for only two years in interscholastic competition. Nevertheless they have made a remark- able showing. Each season they were nosed out of first place by South- eastern, the present title holder. In the early fall the girls met and elected Dorothy Toufl' captain and Louise Cody manager of the team. P Nine members of the team will be lost by graduation: Jane Arm- strong and Lillian Au'Kelly, wingsg 'Dorothy Touff, center, Dorothy Briggs, left-inside, Virginia Davis, right-inside, Eva Shulman, fullback, and Doris Dunham, Gertrude Pearl, and Louise Cody, halfbacks. These girls, under the able direction of Miss Buda MacDonald, coach, have done much to develop one of the finest teams in the city league and it will be difficult to replace them. 1 Among the varsity players and substitutes who will again be eligible for the squad are: Helen Eckert, Olive Nadeau, Rose Hezler, Ida Riggs, and Belle Barron. They, no doubt, will do much toward the formation of a championship team for Northern. 179 E VIKI 180 TH E VIKI an Ip' 'A xx 181 THE VIKING Dud Washburne: "Carl Minton fell asleep in the bathtub with the water running." Jack Keegan: "Did it overflow ?" Dud: "No, He sleeps with his mouth open." .ii- Encouraging Chairman of Banquet: How long will you talk, old man? Bill Leland: Oh, five minutes. Chairman: You couldn't make it ten, could you? We want to clear the floor for dancing. T. Green. How did you become such a wonderful orator? Senator: I began by addressing envelopes. "What is your son going to be when he gets through college?" "An old man I'm afraid." Tom Kerr: Don't you think sheep are the dumbest animals? Lee Carter: Yes, my lamb. Seven days without food makes one Weak. "I lost my wife in the sea." "My poor friend! Was she taken away by a wave ?" "No, by a life guard." Compensation "Mother says there was a fly in the cake she bought yesterday." "Tell her to bring the fly back and I will give her a currant for it." Ding! Ding! Mary: "John, take your arm from around my neck and I'll give you a transfer to the belt line." "But," protested the new arrival, as St. Peter handed him a golden trumpet, "I can't play this instrument! I never practiced while on earth." "Of course, you didn't," chuckled the old Saint. "That's why you are here." Logical Q Miss Tuomey: Use the right verb in this sentence, "The toast was drank in silence." H. Bloomer: The toast was ate in silence. Easy Money Dick J effries: Bet you I can tell what you are thinking about. Johnnie Dean: Bet you can't. Now, what have you got to say? D. J.: Nothing. J. D.: You Win. 182 THE VIKING Only Fatal Doctor fto Atchinson Dingel : "What did your father die of ?" Dinge: "Ah d0n't know, boss, but it wasn't nothing serious." Paying Out Bank Robber: "Quick, hand over the money." Terrified Clerk: "C-c-certainly, sir. How would you like it?" If half the world doesn't know how the other half lives it is no fault of the confessional magazines. As eccentric is one who is in the habit of doing thinzs that he is not in thc habit of doing. Could an appropriate gesture accompanying "Goodbye forever" be properly termed a "permanent wave"? The basis of all reform: The joy of repressing joy. Getting Into High Teacher to seven-year-old: So you have broken off a tooth, have you? How did you do it? Seven-year-old: Oh, shifting gears on a lollipop. The Novice fhopefullyl : Do you suppose, MacTavish, that I will ever become a good golfer? The Professional Csolemnlyl : Mon, there is nae a gudd golfer in the wurrld. Doctor: It's a boy! Young Father fsolving crossword puzzlel : No, I think it's "lad." The key letter is "L" Job Had Nothing on Him "You say Simpson is a patient man?" "Patient? Why that man would just as soon use one of these paper leadpencils as not." 1 A Guarantee "You are sure that this bullet-proof vest will stand the strain ?" "Sure! If it doesn't, I'll give you your money back." why shoula an n Waiter: Pardon me, sir, but the money you gave me to pay your check did not include anything for the waiter." - Diner: Well, I did not eat the waiter, did I? ii... Cheerful Either Way Anxious old lady Con river steamerl : I say, my good man, is this boat going up or down?" N Surly deckhand: "Well, she's a leaky old tub, ma'am, so I shouldn't wonder if she was going down. Then, again, her b'ilers ain't none too good, 'n she might go up !" 183 THE VIKING Equal to the Occasion Teacher: Sammie, name the four seasons. Sammie: Salt, mustard, pepper and vinegar. A chemist has invented a process by which gold may be spread out more thinly. Shucks. It's spread out much too thinly now. Suspicions Confirmed The story is told of an engraver in the government printing shops at Washington who, at the time the first twenty-dollar gold certificates were issued, received his salary in these new bills, and decided to take a short trip to New York. - When paying his hotel bill in New York he handed the clerk one of the yellowbacks, whereupon the clerk turned it over several times, then refused as politely as he could to accept it, saying that he had never seen such a bill and thought it of no value. "Why," said the engraver, "of course it's good. I made it myself just last week." W "That's what I thought," returned the clerk as he rang for the house detective. o Waiter: Has your order been taken? Waitee: Yes, and so has Bunker Hill. ill. A Successful Translation Tourist fpaying the billj Well, I'm square now. Hotelkeeper: Yes, sir, and I hope you will be round again very shortly. Just Boys "I got 'Swannee River' last night on my'radio." "I got Hail Columbia for trying." . Not So Bad A young alienist was showing his father over the insane asylum of which he was head. The father was an excellent man, a bit too pretentious perhaps, but, on the whole, excellent. The son showed him the inmates. "That one over there," he said, "is doing better. We shall release him soon. We really have hopes." ' "And that solemn looking fellow over there who keeps his head in his hands constantly?" i ' I "Incurable, father. He 'thinks he is Louis XVI." "Just amoment. I shall speak to him. Perhaps I can do something about it." ' In a short while his father returned. "Yes," he said, "he is getting along much -better now. He thinks he is only Louis XIV." ' 184 THE VIKING TELEPHONE OPERATING IS A GOOD PROFESSION -PERMANENT EMPLOYMENT A 'N Michigan Bell Telephone Company i EMPLOYMENT OFFICE A 35, XE,-' Room 615 B'e11 Telephone Building k:3.51A" , 185 THE VIKING NORTHERN SWEET SHOP Good Food Delicious Candy And Prices That Are Right Meet Your Friends at the Sweet Shop "Where is the manager's office ?" "Follow the passage until you come to the sign reading, 'No admit- tancef Go upstairs till you see the sign, 'Keep out.' Follow the corridor till you see the sign, 'Silence,' then yell for him." At that, it's easier for a girl to say "no" than to mean it. Poetically Speaking Large numbers of Italian eggs are being imported into this country. We trust they are not the Lays of Ancient Rome. A Trifling Oversight "Why so glum ?" "The doctor has just prescribed rest and change for me." "Well?" "He advised me where to get the rest but he didn't tell me where to get the change." Title Murphy, a new calvary recruit, was given one of the worst horses in the troop. "Remember," said the sergeant, "no one is allowed to dismount with- out orders." A Murphy was no sooner in the saddle than the horse kicked, and Murphy went over his head. "Murphy," yelled the sergeant, when he discovered him lying breath- less on the ground, "you dismounted !" "I did." "Did you have orders?" "I did." "From headquarters?" "No, sirg from hindquartersf' An Unpronounced Opinion What do you know about metempsychosis ?" It is hard to say." IC Cl Spelling Made Easy Tommy's Sister: Tommy, what is a synynom? Tommy: A synonym is a word you use when you can't spell the other one. 186 THE VIKING And a Robber on the Side "Stiff" Todd: Didn't you say he was in the house wrecking business? "Vin" Bailey: Why, yes: he's a divorce lawyer. Not an Amateur Job First Villager: They say most of these millionaires got rich by slippin' it over us common fellers." Second Villager: Waal, Jim, ye got to give 'em credit for bein' so goldurned smart. Bill Richards: Have you a confessional magazine? Drug Store Clerk: No, but here's something just as bad. Only a question of time when the city parks will have to be used for parking. Origin of the "Skirl" The invention of the harp was due to an accident, we read. On the other hand, the inventor of the bag pipes was a Highland cottager who got the idea through stepping on a cat. Aid to Housework "Guess my girl in college has changed her mind about basketball. She is evidently going in for somthing more useful. "How so?" "She writes that she has made the scrub team." Why Not Open an Account With the PENINSULAR STATE BANK And Grow With Us. You will find a growing account with this institution your best friend in time of need. MAIN OFFICE: 140 WEST FORT STREET And 28 Conveniently Located Branches There is one in your neighborhood 187 THE VIKING HUDSON'S MUSIC TORE FINE ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENTS Hudson's Music Store has supplied band and orchestra in- struments to many Detroit High Schools. All instruments sold at this House of Music are guaranteed. That is why young people who are interested in music like to come to Hudson's, for they know that what they buy here is of dependable quality. The Music Store carries famous makes of saxophones, of true and perfect tone, also violins and a complete line of other orches- tra instruments. Prompt attention is gifven to repairing of violins, re-hairi-ng violin, bows, and repairing all orchestra instmments. The Music Store of the J. L. HUDSON COMPANY 1250 Library Ave. 188 THE VIKING Jobs for Northern Graduates Testing in a mattress factory. Selling smoked glasses during an eclipse. Calling stations on a transatlantic liner. Oh, Chemist, please investigate, And drop me just a line. I'd like to know what carbonate And where did Iodine? -.-. Northern Funny Paper Andy Gump .......................................................................... Joe Davis Min Gump ....... ............... E lizabeth Naysmith Mr. KL Mrs, ....... ....... R ay Duff and Ardis Moran Mutt .............. Jeff ...... Cicero Sapp ...... Kayo .............. Lillums Harold Teen ........ Ella Cinders ........ 'Smatter Pop ....... Gideon ................. Bill Denler Johnnie Denler Howard Bloomer Bernice Chapman Evelyn Hammill Bill Leland Betty Phinney Warren Pratt Harry Hesse ff? IV XX v IX fk ,, fi-'Zz EVERYTHING for YOUNG MEN WHALlNG'S Men's Wear 617 Woodward Avenue ,,w cp, TEN 15 f XJ 1 , ,'AA A 1 5 X il " 4 A'5f2:f X . It -J . ' .V mfg fr. " A 5 KX "i- ' W " ff X I f"' THE VIKING '1 H 4' Detroit 'l Is Just Waiting ll l The Chance 4 l To Put Her H l r l, FURS 1, W STORAGE Fur Storage at H Wellman's 2472, for 1 the season. UZ, if 1 you carry other sl 1 1 'um' insurance. w Telephone Randolph 3699 1' and we will call tomorrow y G' 'fl it ' H will elim l - 'I A jusf FU S 17 Ei? 5':'73T.T3F':'fZ7'-Ea , .t a ecessl les Buildinz l Adams Avenue at Pnrl. lg Unfit to Deliver Mrs. New called at the grocer's to make a complaint. "I ordered a dozen oranges from you today," she said sharply, "and you sent me only eleven. How was that? "Well, ma'am," explained the grocer, "one of them was so bad that I took the liberty of thowing it away for you." Piscatorial Problem "Father, do the big fishes eat sardines ?" "Yes, my son." "How do they get them out of the cans ?" Not if He's a Good Shot "Do you think he will miss me," sang the entertainer, in a cracked voice. "If he does he ought never to be trusted with a gun again," shouted one of the irate audience. 190 THE VIKING GABEL CREAMERY COMPANY sioienioioioioioicsicozcsininic DISTRIBUTORS OF HIGH GRADE Milk, Cream and Dairy Produce 9700 OAKLAND AVENUE DETROIT ri oir1ur1::1 Phone Arlington 1400 visriwvioioioifhioioioioioienis 191 THE VIKING DETROIT. COLLEGE Trains well-prepared and industrious students for business and immediate employment as Commercial Steno- graphers, Secretaries, Shorthand Re- porters, Court Stenographers, Ac- countants. These positions lead to rapid promotion in commerce, industry and finance. More students were trained by this college in 1925 to write Gregg shorthand at 125 to 150 words a minute than by any other school in America. For admission, apply- 601 Woodward Building, Woodward Avenue at Clijford R. J. MACLEAN, President. TRUMBULL DRUG STORE 8833 Woodward Ave. Detroit DON'T FAIL TO TRY Fields Delicious Mayonnaise and Thousand Island Dressing DETROIT GROCERY CO. 'nie Repeater "From your state of mind I take it," said the visitor to the famous actress, "you believe in getting married ?" " Certainly do," said the actress. "Personally, I have been, am, and going to be." Johnny: D'ye mean my big brother or my little one? Cap: You remind me of the wild sea waves. Kid: 0-h-h-h, because I am so restless and unconquered? "No because you are all wet and you make me sick." Excused "Please excuse Willie's absence from school yesterday P. M. He had to take his father to the circus." ,A New York blacksmith left 33160345 but wait until an auto repair man dies. Joseph's Show Teacher: Can any boy tell me the earliest reference in history to a theater ? Tommy: Yes, teacherg we read in the Bible that Joseph was taken from the family circle and put in the pit." THE VIKING every's .. . F.?." "'.2..C.S bl IGH' Keep 'em Pressed Empire 3448 qnd at to eve One More Effort Needed "I can't remember the words of that new song," said the girl. "That makes it easier," returned her father. "Now all you've got to do to make our home happy is to forget the tune." Revived A London cabby who was hailed into court for using violent language to a lady protested that the woman was "no lady." "Indeed," said the magistrate, "I wonder if you know a lady when you see one." "Of course I do," answered' the cabby indignantly. 'Why only the other day I saw one, she gavve me a pound note for a shillin' fare an' walked away. ' 'Ere, mum,' I says, 'what about yer change ?' 'Don't be a blinkin' old fool,' says sheg keep it an' get drunk enough to kiss your mother-in-lo.w.' Now, yer honor," he ended triumphantly, "that's what I calls a real lady." The Final Accessory "We give a bicycle with each car we sell," remarked the auto salesman. "How's that?" asked the prospective purchaser. "So you can park your car in the suburbs and ride to the ofiicef' Garage Man Cto touristl : Oil or gas? Tourist: No thanks, I'm just taking the air. 193 THE VIKING mv YEAR DETROIT coNsERvA'roRY visa-Pr-W 'i2T'Xi"i1-h'...l'.l'.IfT' OF Music ".ifI1.I.1'.Tf.'T Finest Conservatory in the West Offers to earnest students courses of study based upon the most advanced and progressive methods employed in each department. Renowned faculty of 80, Students' orchestra, concerts and recitals. Diplomas and degrees conferred. Teachers' certificates. Students received daily. Special summer session, July and August. For catalog and other information, address JAMES H. BELL, Sec'y 5305 Woodward, at Warren Detroit, Mich. Tom: Why does Julia always keep a fellow waiting so long after she tells him she'll be ready in a minute? Tim: "She always picks out a minute which is about half an hour oif. "I see you have reduced the fine for speeding from S10 to S5 ?" "Yes, the cases were beginning to slow up." Jack Keagan wonders if his Big Ben is suiering from Spring fever too. Mrs. Powells: Why did the Prisoner of Chillon love his chains? Student: He was attached to them. Give me victory or give me an alibi. Pat had just joined a horse regiment and was undergoing the neces- sary practice in riding school. After a paticularly desperate attempt to unseat its rider, the horse managed to entangle a hoof in the stirrup. "Begorra," said Pat, "if you're coming up, I'm getting off." Bill Leland had been looking over Xmas cards last winter. The sales- woman helping him suggested, "Here is a lovely sentiment: 'To the only girl I ever loved'." "That is fine," said Bill, brightening. "I'll take six of them, please." Bill Pocock: How would you classify a telephone girl? Is her's a busi- ness or a profession? Rodger Arbury: Neither. It's a calling. Surely everything that appears in the photographic sections of the Sunday supplements may be said to be done up brown. What is so rare, not as a day in June, but as a night in the land of midnight sun ? Prohibition: Triumph of the blue law over the red-nose. Klansmanf after a meetinglz You come darn near bein' the widow of a martyr tonight, Hepsy. His Wife: Sakes alive! What happened? Klansman: The fiery cross fell on me. 194 THE VIKING CAN YOU IMAGINE A VIKING WITHOUT PHOTOGRAPHS? III III Neither can we imagine a Northern Graduating Class having photographs made any place but the HUGHES STUDIO. Thanks, Graduates of June, 1926, for giving us the opportunity of making your Photographs. Please call on us any time we can be of service to you in the future. I III III J W HUGHES, PHOTOGRAPHER 21 Milwaukee Ave. West DETROIT K' 195 THE VIKING Compliments of HOKE LEVIN HIGHLAND PARK FURNITURE CO. 13539 Woodward Ave. The man who says he can marry any girl he pleases is seldom able to please one. J ustiiied "J edge, yo' Honah," complained an irate colored lady to the court, "dis yeah no-count ausban' o' mine drinks." Yassuh, J edge, yo' Honah, Ah does drink some," admitted the husband. "But, Jedge, dat don' treat me right. Why, Ah pawns de kitchen stove t' git a lil money an' she don' miss it fo' two weeks." "Great heavens! The baby swallowed a hairpin !" "Well, what of it? A hairpin is of no use to anybody nowadays." Touching Self-Denial Aunt: Well, were you a very good little boy this morning at church, George? George Leonard: Oh, yes, Auntie. A man offered me a big plate of money, and I said, 'No thank you'." Caution Norah: What's wrong, sonny? Sonny: I-I burnt my hand in the h-h-hot water. Norah: Serves you right, you little fool. Why didn't you feel the water before you put your hand in it? A Cruel Remedy Meandering Montague: "Lady, would you lend me a cake of soap? My pal's got the hiccups an' I want to scare him." This and That Bride fat butcher shopj : I want half a pound of mincemeat, and cut it from a nice, tender, young mince, if you please. Some newspapers would have more backbone if they ran a spinal column. " 196 THE VIKING OAKLAND PONTIAC Twenty-four Hour Service VIRGIN - MITCHELL - MALONE OAKLAND AND PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE 8310 Woodward Avenue Service Station: 23 Melbourne Ave., at Woodward Ave. Phones: Empire 9110-9111-9112 DETROIT, MICH. Two of a Kind "The absent-minded professor forgot to go to church yesterday when his daughter was to be married." "What then? Did they send for him ?" "No everything was all right. The groom didn't show up either." An Englishman speaks over the phone: "Yes, this is Mr. 'Arrison. What, you can't 'ear? This is Mr. 'Arri- song haitsh, hay, two hars, a hi, a hess, a ho, and an hen-'Arrison. He fswearingj : On my word of honor as a gentleman-" She: Oh, why did you have to go and spoil it?" "Who's that big cheese over there?" "Some big butter-and-egg man I suppose." -li Thea: "J ack's a leading man in the movies now." Bara: "Yes?" Stillbara: "Yeh-an usher." ii...-. "Who is that man ?" "That is a man with one eye named Everittf' "What is the name of the other eye ?" 197 THE VIKING Daughter-"Say, papa, what is your birth stone ?" "Grind stone I guess." Papa- , "You stood up well under that cross examination, I was afraid you might be fussedf' "You forget, sir, that I am a married man."' Edmund Burke would have all the battle hymns abolished except, pos- sibly, "Here Comes The Bride". The Silver Lining Police Sergeant: "Is this man dangerously wounded?" ds are fatal, the other isn't so bad." Patrolman: "Two of the woun No Critic The Poet: "Dash it-I can't find that sonnet anywhere. Eustace must have thrown it into the fire." His Wife: "Don't be absurd, Algernon. The child can't read." House Partystrategy "That tiresome guest of ours," said Wifey, "has just received a tele- gram saying that he was wanted in town." "Well?" responded hubby. "I wonder if he sent it." "No, I sent it." His lnfallible Memory "I do not care to keep that dinner engagement to-morrow night" said the absent-minded professor. "I shall forget about it." But, absent- minded .as usual, he forgot to forget, and was much chagrined to find him- self being welcomed by the host. Coals to Newcastle Applicant fto magistratel : "I want some advice about my husband, ir He left me twenty-five years ago and I ain't seen him since." S . Magistrate: "Well?" L Applicant: "What about me 'aving a separation." While There's Life There's Hope ' ' t e who just "John, I hope I didn't see yo u sm1l1ng at that crea ur passed." "I hope you didn't either m', dear." Magician fto small boy he has called onto stagel : Now, my boy, you have never seen me before, have you ?" Small boy: No, Daddy." No Exceptions The wife and daughter of Colonel Berry, camp commander, came to the gate after taps and demanded admission. The sentry objected. "But, my dear man, you don't understand," expostulated the older woman. "We are the Berrysf' "I don't care if you are the cat's whiskers," retorted the sentry. "You can't get in at this hour. 198 THE VIKING lv , .,'1 A College Grade ' ' 'fi 1. D , '51 ," 1 Secretarial ancl 5, T X 5' V 1-5 ' Accounting 1 l X Courses fixtf 73 gm .-." ' L iil fib yhl i' 2 K !'1llg'll'?ifi X I 1 Also Short ' frfffiilil is 1 - TS? , Stenographlc D is X A 411 'W p - ,L if ' i 9,33 f- ,Qi ffyl Course 0 axle. 1 Ape: . H lx - i n- y ' V+' E 1' D. B. U. Placement 'A - A B 1 d t you CZrrz3ecomea fly inuriiffdp 2225531 uilifi ' ' fl 34 V M local firms. 28 cgllg an T if ' 1 d . . . 1' 1 K NU! lpirjiiigde gtienoogiraphers, W' A an typists, secretaries and .T accountants. fy Reasonable Tuition at the IT PAYS TO ATTEND THE D.B.U, Detroit Business University Mig Tastes get better sal- on Grand River Ave. W. at Park Place Entire 2nd and 3rd Floors of the Square Deal Miller Block Established 1850 Approved State Department of Public Instruction Accredited National Assn. of Accred- ited Commercial Schools Phone Cadillac 1205 for Bulletin In one day recently we placed two young lady stenographers in their first positions at initial salaries of twenty-five dollars a week and a male stenographer at forty dollars a. week. Detroit Business University on Grand River Ave. West Entire 2nd and 3rd Floors of the Square Deal Block Over Miller's ,N 0,-,MW Easffvfss T fa ' 199 THE VIKING The man who really believes "it ain't gonna rain no mo' " is either a confirmed optimist, a disappointed umbrella manufacturer, or a California realtor. "So you have joined the Salvation Army ?" "Yes, I drew a trombone in a raffle, and my neighbors wouldn't let me practice at home." What do colds do when they are not caught? Making the Best of It Can you help me get my car out of a mud hole '?" asked the motorist. "You're stuck ?" queried the farmer. "Oh, no doubt. But there isn't any other way out, so I'll pay you what you demand." Had His Doubts Willie: Hello! Why are you standing here in front of the ofiice you got fired from last week? Waiting to get taken back? Jimmie: Not much! I just wanted to see if they were still in business. Teacher: Johnny, do you know the four seasons of the year? Johnny: Yes'm-straw hat, raccoon coat, red flannel, and goloshes. Hollywooden Weddings A newspaper recently printed an articles on theatrical superstitious. It may not be generally known that in American film circles it is considered lucky to be the seventh wife of a seventh husband. Peter lover long distancel : Hello, John, why didn't you make better grades? John: Can't hear you, Father. "I say, couldn't you make better grades ?" "I can't hear you, Father." "I say, John, do you need any money. "Yes, sir. send me fifty dollars, Father." Probably True Wife: I'm sick of being married. Husband: So's your old man. "Does your man work, Mrs. Waggs ?" "Oh, yes: he peddles balloons whenever there is a circus in town. What does your husband do?" Our Bobbie was in a store with his mother when he was given candy by one of the clerks. .-1-1... Something More She: Has your roommate an ear for music?" He: "Yes! And two hands, one mouth and a saxophone!" A ghost has been acquitted of slander in Chicago. That's the spirit. 200 THE VIKING ROYAL MAYONNAISE Another "Absolutely Pure" Product of the Royal Baking Powder Co Salad For Sununer 1 THE HORTON CATO MFG CO Detroit Distributors Michigan Ideal Northern Boy Eyes ............................ Hair Nose ....... Mouth ...... Line ........ Don Chaffee Bob Wesley "Ed" Smith Bud Mallott Charles Momberg Laugh ......... ............... J ack Dodds Clothes ....... ......... ' 'Ed" Dudman Dancing ............ "Chubby" Colbert Disposition .............. Johnnie Wolff Build ........ Brains ...... . Athletics .. "Les" Hall Dwight Cooke Bill Lightbody 201 TH E VIKING Attention I BOY SCOUTS Genuine Army Pup Tents.. Strong Khaki Breeches ...... Regulation Plumb Axes ...... Regulation Scout Knives .... Genuine Boy Scout Hats .... 53.45 31.49 31.19 .98 .98 Signal Flag Kits, complete ........ .98 Regulation Haversacks ........ Aluminum Scout Canteens Aluminum Mess Kits .......... . .49 .. ,49 . .25 Boys' and Young Men's Blue Sport Coats 513.75 and 315.75 Trousers or Knickers of White Flannel 58.75 and 59.75 BROWNING KING 8: CO. PETER ' w.......m. Boulevard ...1 BARGAIN HOUSE cr.-la River 44-46 Cadillac square Frosh: Let me kiss you good night. She: I'm saving my kisses. Frosh Let me add one to your collection. Antique Aunt: Will you let me kiss you if I give you a penny? Willie: Huh, I get more than that for taking castor oil. Our Swift Age By this time, last spring's sweet girl graduate has been the debutante, June bride, honeymooner, young housevvise, pretty complainant sojourning at Reno, attractive divorcee and "that dangerous woman." Its Submarine Origin She: I wonder who invented that superstition about Friday being an unlucky day. He: Oh, some poor fish. ii First Yegg: "Had any more heavy jobs lately?" Second Yegg: "Nix-I ain't handling no more murders 'till I finish me correspondence course in insanity." A Record Sue: Do you keep a cook book? Alice: Oh, yes indeed! I require my cooks to register their time of arrival and departure. 202 THE VIKING AUDITS - sYs'rEMs "Elf'l?lJI'xxfgE TAX SERVICE SCHOOL OF DANCING Monthly Bookkeeping Service 1534 Woodward Ave. Opp. David Whitney Building J H Dawney C0 All Dances Taught and Guaranteed ' ' ' 55.00 1925 First Natq Bank Bldg. Private and Class Lessons Daily . 10 A,M. to 11 P.M. Ca"""'c 7147 Estab. 1908 Cherry 4723 A Murder Trial Prosecutor: "Where were you on the night of May sixteenth? Murderer: "At home ?" "Were you with a lady '?" Yes I was." "Did anything strange happen ?" "Yes, she said I could go out." "Did you suspect anything ?" "I suspected that she had gone crazy." "Did you hear any strange noises ?" "Yes, my daughter singing." "When did you first suspect that murder had been committed Y" When I saw three bullet-ridden bodies lying on the floor." Where were they shot?" In the room." "What did you do ?" "Tried to keep the policeman from taking their watches." What sensation did you feel?" An itching sensation." "What caused that ?" My new woolen underwear." Case dismissed." 66 K6 Il CK ld KC N K6 Did You Ever Try Our SPUMONI ICE CREAM And Our FAMOUS CHOCOLATE PECAN Mousse BOULEVARD FRENCH PASTRY SHOPPES 7231 Mack Ave. 9314 Woodward Ave. Mel. 3544-6712 Emp. 5924 203 THE VIKING Announcing the Opening of AT HOME AND STUDIO MIAMI TOAST PORTRAITS Sittings Day or Night BEST SERVICE EDW. G. SHERLOCK PROMPT ATTENTION 922 Clairmount Ave. Cl ' t t W airmoun a oodward .Empire 5780 Emp. 8577 Slightly Nervous An English barrister after a particularly trying day came home with his nerves on edge and at once sought refuge in his own study, Well away from the noises of the household machinery. He sat down by his fire and was gradually becoming calm when the cat, which had been sitting there too, got up slowly and walked across the room. The master turned on her and said indignantly: "Now what are you stamping around here for ?" "Waiter, I ordered an egg sandwich. This is chicken." Very sorry, sir. I must have been slow calling for your order, sir." ASTOR THEATRE 12th Street and Lee Place Home of A HIGH GRADE PHOTO PLAYS rioioioiuiuic Continuous Daily 7 to 11 Continuous Performances Saturday, Sunday and Holidays 1:30 to II P.M. .x2o102oiu1o1l FEATURING THE MARR AND COLTON ORGAN Special Saturday-Souvenir for the Kiddies 204 AS LONG AS YOU LIVE YOU WILL REMEMBER DETROIT CREAMERY WeZ6'f 1 THE VIKING 62T WN 4 , V, , w , N.. XX qggbv , X . ,, I ' w an -- A, - .i Q . I, 7 92ia12X'm2S E Dubluzahon were made THE LEYEN HI-ZNSLER 515 She1bySt D 1-mt,M1ch COMMERCIAL TISTS and ENG VERS Ml, M M H WN Mil IH!! f gr , A X ' N.,-ff, 4? 54, -a ff iff 2' , Z? 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Everything in the room combined to present gruesome appearance: the floor was covered with the product of a past catastropheg the outlines of corpse-like forms lined the darkest wall: the remaining walls were not less gruesome because of great blood splotches that the eye resented. To one entering this place the horror of death seemed to saturate everything. A man with a three days' growth of beard on his ugly face leaned far over the battered and deeply hacked table. In his hand there waited a long, gleaming Wicked looking knife. "Have you no heart at all ?" pleaded an anxious and timid voice. "No," he returned gruffly. "Very well then, give me about a pound of liver instead !" FRANK LORENZEN H. W. ROGERS, Mgr. LA SALLE FLOWER SHOP FLORISTS and DECORATORS FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION Floral Designing, Wedding Bouquets and Corsages to Order on Short Notice Telephone Euclid 2270-2271 8560 and 8562 Linwood Ave., at Pingree Detroit, Mich. Distributors of Gold Star Plant Food 207 THE VIKING WEYHING BROS. MANUFACTURING CO JEWELRY MEN OF THE BETTER KIND Reliable Manufacturers of Class, College and Fraternity Jewelry, Medals, etc. oivxozvan-1011v-NPID-viorvrwivrflbfli' :io JEWELERS F o R THE NORTHERN g HIGH SCHOOL i i ata 11110101014i1o1o1o1o1o1o1n14nxxoxo Special Designs and Prices Carefully Submitted on Request Main Salesroom 8: Mfg. Dept. Die 8z Stamping Dept. 1507 Woodward Ave. Gratiot at McDougall 3rd Floor Annis Fur Bldg. Main 2454 Detroit, Mich. 208 'f:3i.?5iv'L'f"""'?'2" ,:E"35fF"P9""'1f' f f-" T Wfffv f-f"h TWT' 7? W'Ef":"5?""'W'fL- '?3ff'3?"5?""W'5 'Z" 'X"f4M 'Q r f ' "gf ...gI+3II,II,g:I5I ' 1, us. ,In ' if- ' .,34-.QL Q0 by 'Ig HW x"52a,'S"xP'X'i 'wah -gym WH 'f Ek 'EV JP 1 1' Wk' x"2, 5, Q ,L J, I..-".....:1'E2f-,Mim . 21'-1 ..-. 1 . , ' ,, If ' ,v - - 'f - 2 ..- .1 - 'Y'-, Q',,.sI' x ml" ' 'fi -.'f11 iII:II'Igi':g'E?zI IIIIIgI.I' , Y , Q .gh .' -Q. I? mn , 'ff' '. 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Suggestions in the Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) collection:

Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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