Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 196

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1930 volume:

i k. 1 i 3 ' 3 1 1 1 1 I I l 1 H 'x D. VNU. SWLgi'iY'vEhF3ll' FIDQYHSTQ' U-RQLDFZ-'iFliE.'ilL1l"8 A1 EX LI IQIS A ,,,,.,-., ,.N..,,.M ..- .1 Hx . 4 x 1 1 I i 1 4 I 4 1 1 ! f5F7.P27fu7f' Lffe-wv5 75 ffv 1?-g-f--V--V-----f .-...:,..... ..,...,,...--mwn:.,..,..,.-........-....,..,.,.....- W... .... . .. ..... ,, , .. ,., . ,..--.,, I ... -.........,... ..,-.,..., - , ..,.....,,LJ...ga,,,,,v,,, Y, I W- y ' Q To EDNA L VERNER who has for many years worked and grown with the Northern High School, who has made hersey' admired and respected hy students and faculty alike and whose un- tiringejortshavecontributed so materially to the develop- ment of the fnest Home Science Department in the City, the Graduating Class of june, Nineteen Hundred and Thirty, dedicates this VIKING to her. I ,.,,,,, 3 ' '43, V W 5 3 1 Jil? ff 4' 1 1 1 1 w 1 1 W W u H ACULT Q v,3:1,x3 9 Q 4' -- 'E' ' P x 'U 'T 1: X 'R ,,. gm, ,g.:r:5,,-,- ' -Q. of 1 V .pf 'fx sr f. y -.12-,L, J ' ,JH , W. my iq: .L xx. - ' -fb " ffm 1- ' , 5, ,Q K . n ' 'Q .t W, , J X, 1 ,v J A 1 ffz 1 T -X' fx ,- 6,4545 f W Rh -'FQ . A . 9.-.f. M . ,, 3 2 ' ' '13- , ' f,arr+iW!. -.., l, JK: - .. ,-.4-. 'W JL: : .- - ,N 111 '3' , Jw" . , ,,., , V , , , u ,,'I, . 2 '-L 5 ' Ei' if 3 ' ' ,a f" , -4-fn 4'- ' x'1" "':l5 1 J .A - .-.. Vg 'I ,,' ' .1315 rf, ..y:', -, 'ae :1..,+IiJ1?Gzi4fg1 i1a4'i173f:jivfQ-2,E.s7":v'i.?, " '-' ' ' 9 "AH li' WU Ni7:'1Lff 'if f "'fkf"kLx'N W 15 V. ' ,fl-w ifi 1 - a.. A 'f Y 652 - ., ' ' :Z F - 461. ' "'-' - fAwn'?gLr?': :5'Y2.1gr,-w,g,C'3fz.. gisapif-. :iw F1-' .. "1' ,:ff!My,5,,.' s fx-a "Q , .. fi 'gf -ivy , ,,, mf ,- , -' W nf. xf ' ' gf' M- X .5 g - N ,fx--2 . - 5. H-H'4 ' -, .' U ' if ' ' -x -, ' V 'g4f5'ff':.3'?:' ' bf' 3 QL' . 1 f S t 1 Q Ya nn . -1...-D .3 .,. -. . fa, ,-- I Q fN3LLL:Mkl't' 4, ,Sfj.fL.: N. A H VIIK1 The student body wishes to express its thanks to MR. JOHN POWELS, the Assistant Principal of Northern High School, for his invaluable work in its hehay. l93O l93O Ill i V Y V411 Acknowledgment THE VIKING Staff takes this opportunity to thank those members of the faculty and student body-Mr. F. H. Whitmer, Mr. S. N. Labadie, Mrs. Coa Loftus, Miss Zaide Voorheis, Miss Alice Campbell, Miss Dorothy Eldon, Mrs. Florence Sweeney, Mrs. Isabel Vandeveer, Miss Katherine Campbell, Miss Mildred Cash, Maurice Stafford, and Herman Musman- for their co-operation,Whichvvas so essen- tial to the editing of this semi-annual. Tags 14 EMILY M. ABBOTT English Dept. JANE ADAMS Home Science Dept. ALVIN L. BABB Commercial Dept. LILLA B. BACON English Dept. LOUISE E. BAIN Art Dept. Head ARCHIE E. BARTLETT Ancient Lang. Dept. Head CLARENCE W. BLANCHARD Commercial Dept. Head ISABEL KNAPP BOGLE .facial .Ycience Dept. F. A. BRADFORD Home Arte Dept. ALMIRA E. BRIMMER Science Dept. MARIIORIE W. BROWN Mod. Lang. Dept. ALICE CAMPBELL Englitb Dept. ALTA KOCH CAMPBELL Home Science Dept. KATHERINE CAMPBELL Englieb Dept. MILDRED L. CASH Englifb Dept. 'Page 1 5 l93O I93O WILLIAM S. CASWELL Social Science Dept. LAURENCE CHICKERING Mathematict Dept. MARIE B. CHURCH Science Dept. EDNA A. CLAWSON Social Science Dept. THOMAS CLEMENS Health Ed. Dept. JOHN COLLINS Health Ed. Dept. FAIRIE P. COOPER Science Dept. MARION S. CURTIS Mathematicc Dept. ALEXANDRIA M. DAVIS Commercial Dept. MAYBELLE A. DEAN Ancient Lang. Dept. RUTH E. DENESHA I Health Ed. Dept. EVELYN M. DOHANY Health Ed. Dept. DOROTHY ELDON Englith Dept. RUTH ELLIOTT Mathematics Dept. LYLE ENGSTROM Music Dept. 'Page 1 6 S' ERMINA G. FILLINGHAM Social Science Dept. FLORENCE E. GAULKA Art Dept. JANE GIDDINGS Healtlo Ed. Dept. LLOYD W. GORDON Science Dept. GERTRUDE GRANT Science Dept. FLORENCE S. GREEN Sight Instructor LILLIAN M. GWINN Commercial Dept. DOROTHY HAGEN Commercial Dept. ELIZABETH R. HALFERT Science Dept. GRATIA HANLEY Ancient Lang. Dept. HARVEY B.. HAYES Commercial Dept. BRADY E. HILL Commercial Dept. EMMA H. HOLBROOK Entglifb Dept. D. H. HOLLOWAY Home Artf Dept. ROY E. HUFFMAN Commercial Dept. 'Page 1 7 l93O I ,T MARGARET JACKS Health Ed. Dept. NICHOLAS JONESCUE Health Ed. Dept. BLANCHE L. KING Mod. Lang. Dept. RUTH KING Mathematics Dept. STEPHEN N. LABADIE Commercial Dept. LAURA A. LEONARD Social Science Dept. CHARLES S. LEWIS Englifh Dept. COA STURGIS LOFTUS ' Entgliyh Dept. ROBERT LUSCOMBE Music Dept. GRETCHEN K. LUTZ Mod. Lang. Dept. Head FRANCES M. LYON Librarian EDWARD MCRAY Health Ed. Dept. Head BERTHA E. MALONE Mod. Lang. Dept. LOVIG M. MINER Ancient Lang. Dept. CECILE W. MOON Englixh Dept. up I Tage 18 l93O ..,. .vmxmzfe .J .... ft ' 5 GLADYS OWEN Sight Imtructor LEON F. PLUMB Science Dept. BERNICE POWELS Englierb Dept. EDWARD POWERS Healtla Ed. Dept. GULA QUICK Matbematicf Dept. ELGIE C. ROLFE ,Ycimce Dept. Head ADELAIDE RUSSELL Mod. Lang. Dept. CLARA K. SCHAIELE Commercial Dept. MARGARET SCHMIDT .Science Dept. MARK SCHMIDT Science Dept. LAURA SEARLE Mufic Dept. HENRY L. SIMPSON .facial Science Dept. ELEANOR SKIMIN Commercial Dept. FLORENCE M. SMITH Englifb Dept. SERGT. M. SMALLDON R. 0. T. C. Head 'Page 19 2 A . .,.. Le. f ja: . 342 at 5, . it - A .L f . A 4? 1. 5 vb I A. ? A . 1 L , . 4 .9 S' Q Q.. ' 1 -' . .4 fi 0 ...T,,,,W,,m,.Lg., ,T,.....,-, ,WM 3 we 2 Q .. - ........................'..,,....a.............. ... MARY R. SNELL Commercial Dept. AGNES L. SNOVER Librarian FRANK I. SOLAR Mech. Art: Dept. F. O. SWEENEY Englifh Dept. EUGENE SWEM Mathematics Dept. GERTRUDE TENINGA Mathematicf Dept. JANET C. THORPE Commercial Dept. EDITH S. TODD Social Science Dept. KATHERINE TRUMBULL Home Arty Dept. MAEEL TUOMEY English Dept. ISABEL VANDEVEER Ertglifh Dept. EDNA L. VERNOR Home Artx Dept. Head ZAIDE VOORHIES Englifh Dept. MAY F. WALSH Mathematicy Dept. Head AGNES G. WARD Commercial Dept. 'Page 2 0 LOUISE E. WARD Mod. Lang. Dept. ROBERT E. WARNER .Science Dept. E. E. WATKINS Matbematicf Dept. F. H. WHITMER Englifln Dept. Head THOMAS C. WHYTE Mech. Artf Dept. ALICE WILSON Englifla Dept. HELEN WOOD Englixb Dept. MABEL L. WOOD Commercial Dept. MAY E. ZINCK Ancient Lang. Dept. 'Page 21 l93O v x nf I ., I 1' -1 -' f- ' f W 1" 4. Y, , . TQ 5 M , sf if Q. rg :. I, A. 44. . Sw ' -. E Q' If F X 1 1' 1 4 ,- LS 9 2 V 0 'Page 22 'Page 2 3 'Page 24 1, ,ew 255,-'fE1., ' . ,5 15, 'U -fag-.1 x ,I K 1. WFS?-qi 4 I. ff,Q..f,'N5l- K: Q., HM .1Y:.'EA'1f-.il 3 .. y '. ff--V1 4 ,vp Nm- A- , nh, .fhcigifi 1,51-IS! E E V l,Re1 N To the M67Hb67.f of the Claw of june, 1930: Let me extend to you my best wishes for your continued success and happiness. Sincerely yomcr, I I l93O L, l93O I AM GLAD to have the privilege of extending to you my best wishes for your future success. As you enter the life of greater opportunity which lies beyond the high school, I hope you will often think of Northern and will put into practical use the training you have received here. Whether you enter college, the busi- ness worlcl, or social life, always be square with your fellow-men, and you Will make your community a better place in which to live. Sincerely, S. N. LABADIE, Clan Advixor. Tags 26 -i- V- 'Pnge 27 Committees - I ' r L L Finance, Ticket and Social N. Bo.umMAN-Chairman I. Locxwoon L. GOLDBER E. BALEIREE R. SILVEEMAN Cap and Gown S. KURTZMAN1CbdiH0dH L. MUMA G. DOWNING G. Roo'r B. LYDAY-Chairman M. FOSTER W. Escmzn M. SINGER Memorial Publicity W. Mc MULLEN-Chairman G. KRATCHMAN R. S'r1uNGE1u M. CARTER J. HU'rsoN-Chairman L. ARNOLD J. Rosa H. HEEATH Play A. BLACK S. WENNER M. FINE H. PHINNEY E. HOPPIN C. Mosxowrrz G. COHAN E. Smvorrz M. HEGEMAN I. MYE11soN V. DUNSTON L. SOLOVICH R. Romans S. KING M. TAXE C. BATES M. SILVER H. ACKLES M. VENAELES R. LONGBOTHAM l93O ...,. .... .,-.,..N-,...-.. ...,.........,v..........-,,M..,..,...........,-.....,.- ,.........:........-..--,5-Q-.-,-,--H---f--1---M-- ' ' Si 3 H4 Officers WWQ. DAVID GOLDMAN BELLE DRAPKIN President Vizre-Presidmt PHYLLIS HOLT NORMAN BOARDINIAN Secretmjy Trmxurer 'Page 28 President's Address THE EVENT to which we have looked forward during our high school career has arrived. It is no longer a thought based upon theory but an actual accomplished fact. Graduation, the supreme moment of a high school student's life, is here. It will soon become a vague memory. For some of us, this day means the end of our school career, for others, it marks the beginning of endeavors in the wider fields of education, but for all, it means a step forward in life. Inasmuch as this occasion brings to a conclusion our high school days, the question arises whether or not we have made a success of our years at Northern. Have we used to the best of our ability the facilities the school offers, or have we slighted the opportunities this modern educational system affords? In answering this question we find the answer depends upon ourselves. In other words, the amount of effort we have put into our work is in direct proportion to the result obtained. In life, as in school, this rule will hold true. The world does not give some- thing for nothing, and every attempt made should result in an accomplish- ment which we may view with satisfaction. During our brief stay at Northern, we have received lasting benefits from the faculty, who have not only been teachers but friends. Friends, who have aided us in our scholastic work, and have been instrumental in the develop- ment of our habits and personalities. Their training and experience in life has been cheerfully passed on to us. Let us not disregard and forget it. Rather let us remember their teachings and make ourselves better citizens because of our contact with them. Perhaps the facts we have learned here will not be retained to any great extent, but the habits and personalities we have acquired will remain with us through life. If the habits we have formed are desirable, it is well for us, if they are not desirable, an effort should be made to change them, for success goes only to the fittest. This modern day and age has opened vast fields of opportunities. We may go to the universities where we can continue our education, or else we may turn to the business world, where positions are open for ambitious men and women who are capable and willing to fill those positions. Let us go forth into this field of opportunity resolved to be a credit to our friends, our parents, and our school! DAVID GOLDMAN, IZA President. 'Page 29 i930 i V ' U30 Northern High School Class ofjune, 1930 PROGRAM Selections C215 "Favoritcs". . V1cToR HERBERT CbD "Sally" ....... JEROME KERN MR. ROBERT LUSCOMBE, Director Processional ScHooL ORCHESTRA Address DR. JOHN L. SEATON Presentation of Diplomas MR. JoHN H. WEBSTER Announcement of Honors MR. JOHN E. TANIS Presentation of Class Memorial Q DAVID GOLDMAN, Class President Announcements MR. JOHN E. TANIS Recessional ScHooL ORCHESTRA 'Page 30 - l B. HARRIS ACKLES A .rtraicght-forward, open- hearted man." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Duane Dotyg Hutchins lntermediareg Treasurer House Council C815 Senate C7-815 Hi-Y C5-6-715 Varsity Hockey C5-6-7-815 Univeristy of Michigan. ELEANOR C. ADAMS "Such joy amhitionfndxf' Mary Gamble Houseg Rochester, New Yorkg Northern Girl's Club5 University of New York. MARGARET ALBRIGHT For Oh! Eternit-y'r too rhort to utter all thy pra ire. ' ' Mary Gamble House5 Kokomo, Indianag Ellen H. Richards C71, Treasurer C815 Northern Girl's Club C715 C815 Chemistry Club C815 House President of 2075 C71, C815 Detroit City College and Ypsilanti Normal. JOHN MILTON ARNDT Be good, and leave the reft to heaven." Woodrow Wilson Hcuse5 Hutchins lntermediatcg House Swimming C315 Varsity Swimming C415 House Basketball C515 Varsity Skating C715 House Football C315 Varsity Football C715 House Council C715 IZA Senior Play, "lt Pays to Advertise."g University of Detroit and University of Michigan. DONALD O. ASHEN "Comtancy ir the foundation of Virtua." Woodrow Wilson House5 Hutchins Inrermediareg Varsity Golf C3-415 House Football C5-715 Varsity Baseball C615 Varsity Basketball C3-815 Captain C5-615 "N" Club C5-81, Vice-President C815 Viking Sport Editor C815 University of Southern California. 'Pose 5 1 CARLTON W. ADAMS MARGUERITE L. AKE ABE ALPERT LOUISE H. ARNOLD MYRTLE ALECID ATKIN Soft the glance: of this youth." Woodrow Wilson House5 St. james, Ferndaleg House Golfg University-of Detroit, Commerce and Finance. Good to the poor, to the kin- dred dear." Mary Gamble House5 Sherrard Intermediate. It war the very complexity and puzzle of hir character that made it: force." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Hutchins lntermediate5Univers1ty ufDetroit journalism. He hurtr me mort who lavirhly commendr. ' ' Mary Gamble Houseg Chicago, lllinoisg Glec Club CS-6-7-815 Ellen H. Richards Club C7-81, President '305 Northwestern Uni- versity, Evanston, Illinois. A heart to pity and a hand to bleu." Mary Gamble House5 Sherrard Intermediateg Detroit Business University. 1930 U30 JOHN G. BACON ii Hi: heart war formed for Joftne.f:." Woodrow Wilson Houscg Clay High School, Lucas County, Ohio. HAROLD A. BARIL Who lover hir country can- not hate mankind." Woodrow Wilson House, Sherrartl Intermediate, House Baseball, House Basketball, House Foot- ball, House Track, Physics Club. MARJORIE F. BARNETT "Thought if often holder than Jpeech. " Mary Gamble House: Sherrard lntermediategDctroitCityCollege. EDWARD I. BEAN 1. A moral, renrihle, and well- hred man." Woodrow Wilson House, Moore School, House Baseball, House Basketball, House Track, Varsity Track. EL DONNA BECKER In maiden meditation faney free." Mary Gamble Houseg Nolan Inter- med iate,Detroit Teachers College. Mary Gamble House, Detroit Teacher's College. Q ESTHER M. BALBRIER CHARLES U. BARLEY Y HERBERT BECKENSTEIN SHIRLEY E. BECKLEY Her fare, oh! call it fair, not pale." Mary Gamble Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg House Swimming C519 Biology Club GJ, CD5 Scribo Club C6-7-82, Treasurer CU, Vice- President tsp, Kinney Club C7-SD, President C815 House Council, 12-A House Secretary, Detroit City College. He war a man of strange temperament, of mild de- meanorf' Woodrow Wilson Houseg Clinton High School, Indiana, College High School, House Basketball CAO, House Football CSD, House Baseball Q62 Business. IRWIN CUTHBERT BATES One can he a soldier without dying and a lover without sighing." ' Woodrow Wilson Houseg Hutchins Intermecliateg House Council C5-6-75, Reserve Basketball, Cap- tain CJJQ Varsity Basketball C4-5-6- 7-Bjg Varsity Tennis O-Og Uni- versity of Detroit. Ambition i.r the onbf power that combat: love." Woodrow Wilson House, Hutchins lntermediateg Northern High Standards C3-7j, Treasurer C6-735 Reserve Basketball C3-4Jg Varsity Tennis QED, House Baseball G-105 University of Michigang Harvard Law School. Thou hart no faults, or I no faultr can .rp,y." Mary Gamble House: Renovo High School, Renovo, Pennsyl- vaniag Harper Hospital as Student Nurse. Tage 32 SAMUEL BENCHMAN ANNABEL L. BERICK ANNA R. BERNSTEIN " BELLE BERRIS MIRIAM BELFREY Certaintj if the mother of quietneu and re pose. " Mary Gamble Houseg jefferson lntermediatcg Paris University France-Music. With generous joy he viewed hi: modest wealth." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Hutchins Intermediate Sdhoolg House Bas- ketball lflj, O15 House Baseball CZJ, C-U, C655 House Track C559 Detroit City College, University of Michigan. Godu in his heavenfallkr right with the world." Mary Gamble Houseg Sherrard lntcrmediateg Madison Wisconsing Detroit University of Music. .fhe is all happy, as the fairest of them all." Mary Gamble Houseg Sherrard lntctmediateg Kinney Club C7-85, Secretary CSX Library Staff O-415 House Council C5-6jg Northern Light CSD, C62 CBD: House Debat- ing KBDQ University of Michigang Library Training School. True it is, .fhe had one failing-had a woman ever len." Mary Gamble Houseg North- western Highg Detroit Business Institute, THB: 3 5 NELLIE BELUMIS l "Friend to the friendlen, to the .rick man health." Mary Gamble Houseg Nolan Intermediateg Library Stalfg Not- thern Girlsg Skating Tcamg Chem- istry Clubg House Baskethallg Detroit Business Institute, RACHEL BERGER "The fore that all are prair- ing." Mary Gamble Houseg North- eastern High Schoolg Detroit Commercial College. JANET BERLIN All .reruiee rank: the .fame with God." Mary Gamble Houseg Sherrard lntermediateg Scribo Clubg Basket- ballg Scribo Club House Basket- ballg House Tennisg Detroit Busi- ness Universityg University of Michigan. SUSIE BERNSTEIN i. In doing what we aught, we drreroe na praise, for it i.r 4 duty." Mary Gamble Houseg Sherrard lntermediateg Detroit Commercial College. FRANKLIN A. BLACKfQ What'er he did, war done with .ro math care." .- Woodrow Wilson Houseg Sherrard lntermediateg House Baseball C4JQ Intermediateg House Baseball CU, C62 House Council C7-SX Viking Stalfg Vice-President of House CBD: Detroit City Collegeg University of Michigan. G i930 I93O GERTRUDE L. BROWN NORMAN H. BOARDM AN With knowledge ro vaft, and with judgment I0 strong." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg Glee Club C1-755 All- City Glee Club CD, Q62 House Council C4-Sjg House Treasurer C725 House President Q8Dg "lt Pays to Advertise" Playg Antioch Col- lege. ABRAHAM BooD1N Ah! happy yearr! once more who would not be a boy?" Woodrow Wilson Houseg Foch lntermediateg House Swimming ldbg Detroit City College. DAN BRICKNER "Tix not what a man does which exaltr him, but what man would do." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Sherrard lntermediateg Physics Club C715 Secretary CBJQ House Basketballg Detroit City College. .Yhe wa: ever eonroientour about her .rchool work." Mary Gamble Houseg Sherrard Intermediatcq Glee Club '29g Detroit Business Institute. ROBERT M. BUMFORD Friendxhip can smooth the front of rude despair." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Ebens' burg 'High 'School, Ebensburg, Pennsylvaniag Senior Chapter of Northern Hi-Yg Detroit City College, Business Administration. SPENCER C. BROWN BEN BUSSELL WILLIAM H. BOBRIN Nay, :mile not at my .rullen brow." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Sherrard Intermediate '27g Dwyerg House Bascballg Varsity Hoclteyg Pre- mcdical Course at Detroit City College. MAY BooD1N My wish i.r quite ax wide, but not .ro bad Mary Gamble Houseg Foch Inter- mediate CSDQ House Swimming Cbjg House Debating CGDQ Northern Li ht Typist C635 Spanish Club C65 House Hockey C755 Varsity Hockey C719 House Swimming CSL Viking-Humor Staff C875 Library Staffg Detroit City College. MILDRED M. BROCK "A thing of impulse and a ohild of Jong." Mary Gamble Hnuseg College Highg Glee Clubg Good Citizen- ship Club, 10th Grade at Hyatts- ville, Md. Latin Clubg North- western Teachet's College. The love of higher thing: and better ways." Woodrow Wilson Houseg All City Orchestrag Sergeant-at-Arms Phy- sics Clubg Vocation, Engineer and Musiciang Wittenberg University, Springfield, Ohio. Robust, but not Herculean . . . to the sight." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Balch Ineermcdiateg House Football QL University of Southern California. 'Page 54 IL., ' JEANNE CALKINS Truth A ever loveb - time the world heganf' Mary Gamble Houscg Yale, Mith- igang Northern Girlsg Bonstcllc School nf Dramatic Art. SEYMOUR I. CAPLAN To hear ix to conquer our fate." Woodrow Wilson House. Centralg Northern High Standards C4-815 Light Staff CSD, C625 Baskctballg University of Michigan, Law. MARIAN CARTER "A wildly sweet unworldinen of thought." Mary Gamhlc Houscg Shcrrard lntcrmediatcg Vice-President Gradcronm C7'8D, Univcrsity of Iona. IRMA H. CHARLES The all-in-all of life- content." Mary Gamble Houscg Nolan lntcr- mcdiatcg Stribo Clubg House Swimmingg Viking Staff. MARY CLARK .Yhe doeth well who doeth her hut." Mary Gamble Houscg Collcgc HighgHousc TrackgVarsiry Trackg Art School. 'Page 5 5 WALTER L. CANNING "Congenial .rpiritx part to meet again. " Woodrow Wilson Houscg Hutchins lntcrrnctliatc. SUSIE C. CARRIGAN Celntial peace war pictured in her look." Mary Gamhlc Houscg Nolan lntcr- mcdiatcg Library Staff C5-6-7-83: Northern Girl's Club C7-B15 House Swimming C715 House Basketball C7Dg Varsity Skating CBDQ Den-nit Business lnstitutc. JANUARIO C. CASTRENCE 'AA quiet .reelzer after knowl- edge." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Philip- pinc lslandsg Law. MARIEBEL CHARLESTON What i.r jun and honor- able." Mary Gamble Houscg Central High Schoolg Greenfield Parkg Housc Swimming C5-7jg Varsity Swim- ming CBDQ Dctroit City College. EDWARD W. CLAXTON Mark where hir mmage and conquert: ee4.re." Woodrow Wilson Houscg Hutchins lntermediateg Hockey C3-42, C5-61, C7-Bog Track CU, C6J, C815 Football C5-715 University of Michigan Business Administration. l93O l93O FREDA R. COIIEN ".S'he war ever preeife in pro- mise keeping." Mary Gamble Houscg Shcrrard lntermediateg Biology CD9 Scribo Club Cljg Detroit City College. MAXINE A. COHN There ix no widrom like franlznen. ' ' Mary Gamble Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg Biology Club C3-43g Sodalitas CSX Kinney Club CS-BQ, Vice-President C7-Bjg Greek Club CSDQ Lite Staff and News Editor Q62 Viking Staff, News Editor. ULIAN COLEMAN A .rtoic of the woods-a man without a tear." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg House Baseball Cljg Photo Club C77, Capt University of Southern California. GOLDIE C. COODIN Oh! that the Derert were my dwelling place, with one fair Jpirit for my minirterf' Mary Gamble Houseg Sherrard Inrermediateg Arr School. JAMES MONROE COOPER .Yimple in hir manners, like all trub' great men." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Minnea- polis, Minnesotag Glee Club C3-61 C17-'ZBDQ All City Glee Club '18g 12A Play "It Pays to Advertise"g Albion. RAYMOND COIIEN FANNIE COLLINS GRACE HELENE COHEN Her pig' gaoe ere charity began." Mary Gamble Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg Business College of Indianapolis. He is not in the role of common men." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg Northern High Standards CSABDQ Physics Club C7-83, Treasurer CSDQ Northern Light C6-BDQ Exchange Editor KU: School Editor CSJgAssociate Editor Vikingg Senior Play "lt Pays to Advertise"g Detroit City College: University of Michigan. .Yo young, Jo fair, good without ejfort, great with- out a foe." Mary Gamble Houseg Sherrard Intermediateg Detroit Commercial College. OSCAR EDWIN COOK "Imagination ruler the world. " Woodrow Wilson Houseg Central High School. ROSE COPPERSMITH She wa: fresh, and full of faith that .something would turn up." Mary Gamble Houseg Sherrard lntermediatcg Glee Club CSD, CU, C71 C855 May Festivalg City Spanish Club C7-Sjg Press Com- mitteeg Detroit City College and Teacher's College. 'Page 36 5 MARTHA N. CORNELL A pretgf woman ix a welcome guut. " Mary Gamble Houseg Jefferson Interme-.liateg Girl's Glee Clubg May Festival. LOUISEPRICECRANDALL "Full of .fweet indijerencef' Mary Gamble Houscq Hutchins Intermcdiatcg Trideal Club C825 Intermediate Trideal Club QBDQ Viking Staff C815 French Club C825 University of Michigan. ROBERT H. CURTIS A mon Ja various that he seemed to be not one, but all manltind': epitome." Woodrow Wilson Houscg Hutchins Intcrmecliateg Northwestern High Schoolg House of Representatives CS-Blg Treasurer C61 Secretary QBUQ House Council QSDQ University of Michigan. CARL H. DAHLMAN Good order if the founda- tion of all ,good thingff' Woodrow Wilson Houseg North- western Highq House Bascballg House Basketball. LILLY ANNA DAVIS "A bear! for eoeg fate." Mary Gamble Houseg Commerce High School: Nursc. Q 'Pale 37 IRMA M. COUGHLIN Heart on ber lip: ond Joul within her gym." Mary Gamble Houseg Rosary High School, Detrnit.g Swimming Team. MARY CRANE "For Beougf: tear: ore lovelier than her xmilef' Mary Gamble Houseg Hutchins Intermcdiateg Triclcal Club C3-835 Sergeant-at-Armsg Wellesley. DAISY D'AGOSTINO "A tender heart: 4 will inflexible. " Mary Gamble Houseg Sherrard lntermediatcg Girl's Glee Club C3-U5 Nurse's School. FLORENCE H. DAVIS Friendship in love without hix wing." Mary Gamble Houseg Commerce Hign Schoolg Glee Club 'ZBQ Michigan State Normal. MARY JANE DAWLEY Studiou: of loboriou: eo.re." Mary Gamble Houseg Northwest- erng House Decorating C5-6Qg House Debating C85 Mt. Pleasant State Normal. l93O if i is 1 L 5 1930 LOUISE EDITH DICKMAN Little, hut to the purpo.re." Mary Gamble House, Hutchins lntermediate, University of Mich- igan. GEORGE D. DOWNING "Born, Caemr-like, to write and act great deedx. " Woodrow Wilson House, Hutchins Intermediate, Hi-Y C719 House of Representatives C71 CBJ, President CBD, University of Michigan, RICHARD DRYDEN "Wilfull will do it, theft the word." Woodrow Wilson House, Nolan Intermediate, House Council '28, '29, Physics Club '29- 'J05 Photo Club '19, Detroit City College, Architecture. VALERIE A. DUNSTAN The innocent are gay." Mary Gamble House, Northwest- ern High School, Northern Girls, University of Michigan. JEAN ECKERT "Something uneurthb, whieh they deem not of." Mary Gamble House Hutchins Intermediate, Trideal Club C7-BD, Euterpc C7-SD, Treasurer CBJ, Glee Club C2-BJ, Viking Staff, Univer- sity of Michigan School of Music. BELLE V. DRAPKIN ELIZABETH DUNCAN ELIZABETH R. EARP ARTHUR DOCTOR Thi: thing ir growing monotonour. ' ' Woodrow Wilson House, Sherrard Intermediate, House Council C4-SD Glee Cluh C5-65, Varsity Skating C725 House Captain C715 Northern High Standards C7-BJ, Detroit City College, University of Michigan, Business Adminsitration. The power, the heuuty, and the mnjertyf' Mary Gamble House, Shertard Intermediate, C4j, C5j, House Basketball C4J, House Track C615 Cometra e CSD, C6D, CU. CBJ, Sec- retary 535 Vice-President CBD, Kinney Club C7-SD, Ellen H. Richards C8D, House Debating CBD, House Council C7-Bl, House Treasurer C7-81, 11-A Play, Viking Staff, Detroit Citv College, Uni- versity of Michigan. Thou wert 4 beautiful thought, and Joftly bodied forth." Mary Gamble House, Northeast- ern High School, House Basketball House Track Team, Ypsilanti State Normal. Friendship ir ez sheltering tree." Mary Gamble House, Jefferson Intermediate. ADOLPH EDELHEIT "A man of letterr, and of manner: too." Woodrow Wilson House, Sherrard Intermediate, House Football, In- door Basehall, Detroit City Col- lege. 'Page 38 T, ORVIN A. EGGEN Hath he not always trea.r- ured, always friends. ' ' Woodrow Wilson Houseg Sherrard lntermediateg Secretary House Council CBD5 Cross-Country CSD, C715 House Baseball C615 Indoor Track C715 Outdoor Track C81 MINNIE ESCANN Silence never betrayed any- one. " Mary Gamble Houseg Northeast- ern High School, HARRY W. EvAR'rs "I am the matter af my fate." Woodrow Wilson Houseg Lake Worth, Florida5 House of Repre- sentatives, Detroit Institute of Technology. MAY FABRICK Dixtretion of rpeech i.r more than eloquence." Alice Freeman Palmer House5 Hutchins lntermediate5 House Tennis 19295 Member of Scribo Club 19195 President of Scribo Club 19305 Kinney Club 1930. LEO FEINSTEIN- Merit i: worthier than fame," Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rard lntermediate5 House Baseball C3-715 House SwimmingC5j5 House Football C05 House Council C6-715 House Basketball C4-715 Secretary of House CD5 House Athletic Manager C515 Northern Glee Club CD5 House Track CJ-615 All City Glee Club C615 Detroit City Col- legeg University of Michigan. Tag: 39 THELMA ELLERTHORPE "The non of nice nobility." Mary Gamble House5 Southwest- ern High school. WILLIAM F. ESCHER Fleet of foot, fleet af mind. " Woodrow Wilson House5 Hutchins Intermediate5 House Trackg Var- sity Track C5-6-7-BJ, Co-captain C7-B15 House Baseball C05 Univer- sity of Norre Dame. MARY FACIONE ' 'fweet rearonableneu. " Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Sherrard lntermediare. DOROTHY M. FAIR "The purity of grace, the mind, the murie breathing from her face." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg Orchestra CD5 House Treasurer C515 Euterpe Club C4-855 Corresponding Secre- tary C815 Art Editor of Vikingg House Council C625 University of Michigan. BERNARD M. FELDMAN "He ir the fountain of honor. " Benjamin Franklin Houseg Hutch- ins Intermediate5 Chemistry Club5 Detroit Ciry College. I93O l93O MORRIS FINE ADA M. FISHER ENID I. FERGUSON ".S'he'.r dzfdent, modert, and shy. Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House Swimming UIQ House Hockey C62 Varsity Hockey C72 Varsity Skating CSD, C735 House Basketball CD5 House Gift Com- mitteeg Nurse's Training School. I awoke one morning and found myrelf famourf' Benjamin Franklin Houseg Hutch- ins Intermediateg House Council CD, CSL Detroit City College and Detroit College of Law. CARYL JANE FINNEY "Her WU frown: are fairer far. Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg Euterpe Clubg University of Southern California. M idea o an a reeahle J' - S perron, xr a perron who agreer with me." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Sherrard lntermediateg Chemistry Club C7-Bjg Glee Club Q7-Sl Detroit Business Institute. EMANUEL FIsI-IMAN Derire of greatness is 4 Gozllike rin. " Benjamin Franklin Houseg Hut-- chins lntermecliateg House Foot- ball C5-7Dg House Track C72 Varsity Basketball Q3-BJ, Ca tain C5-825 Varsit Baseball 5-82, Captain C6-Bi Northern "N" Club C3-815 University of Michi- gan. CELIA FISIIMAN JOHN WEEKS FIELD The .reorch after truth ir hir nohlert occupation." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Hutch- ins lntermecliateg House Swim- ming C3-4-SD, Captain C4-535 Var- sity Swimming C5-6-7-BDQ "N" Club C6-7-BDQ University of Michi- gan. . ,jf, , f QAM FIN I' 1'-fl 'f YA 'wgnnouth ,catcher no fiier " Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rarcl lntermediateg Member of German Clubg House Footballg Detroit City College. SARAH LEE FISCHOFF "Hail to thee, hlithr spirit." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Shcrrard lntermediateg Scribo Club. The truly generaur ir the trub' wire." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Sherrarcl Intermediateg Der Deutschojitanz Q5-61 Treasurer C615 Detroit City College and Teacher's College. ALICE K. FLINT "A: one that neither reelu nor .rhunr a foe." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Kalamazoog Detroit Business Um- versity. 'Page 40 1, MARY A. FOITO Wit to persuade and beauty to delight." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Northeastern High Schoolg Busi- ness Institute. MAURICE R. FOSTER "Flippantj1uem:y of tongue." Benjamin Franklin House: Hut- chins lntermediateg House Basket- ball C05 Reserve Track C4-SJ: Reserve Football C619 House Vice- President C735 Physics Club Vice- President CD5 Senior Dramaticsg Kenyon and Columbia. HILDA H. Fox Xoftb' :peak and Jweetby Jmilef' Alice Freeman Palmerg Jefferson Intermecliateg French Clubg Detroit Business College, NANCY JESSIE FRAZIER ,, "The e.r.renee of all beauty. Alice Freeman Palmer House: Central High Schoolg Skating Team C715 Highland Park General Hospital Nurses' Training School. HYMAN FRIEDLANDER Nothing ran cover hi: high fame but Heaven." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rard Intermediateg Detroit City College. 'Page 4 l RACHEL Fox BERNICE M.FRIEDLAND KENNETH FOSTER Write me ax one that love: hir fellow-men." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Hutch- ins lntermediateg Detroit College nf Law. ADRIAN FOWLER "Thou are the rainbow to the .rtormx of life. " Benjamin Franklin Houseg McKen- zie, Tennesseeg Detroit City Col- lege and Teacher's College. Lord, they have taught me Latin in pure waJte." Alice Freeman Palmer Hnuseg Hutchins lntermecliateg Trackg Bas- ketballg Swimmingg Hoclteyg Detroit City College and Teac her's College. Great aetionf Jpeak great mindr, and meh Jhould govern." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins -Intermediateg French Clubg Detroit Business College. THOMAS N. FRIEDMAN 'HTA' virtue, ana' not birth, that make 111 noble. " Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rard lntermediateg House Basket- ball CD4 University of Detroit. Li. + . ' . pt' vvo i930 1930 WALTER F. FULLER "HiJ hut companions, inna- rence and health." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Hutch- ins Intermediate. WALTER W. GARRETT Hir wife, rare Jmilr if Jweet with certdintiex. " Benjamin Franklin Houseg St. Lnuis, Missourig Fencing Teamg R. O. T. C.g Rice University, Texas. ISADORE GENDLEMAN "We wixh him health. " Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rard lntermecliateg House Baseball C41 SARAH LEE GLAN'rz The blue Jigmfcant forget- me-nat." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Sherrarcl lntermediateg Spanish Club QI, C415 City Spanish Club C71 C835 Detroit City College and Teacher's College. MORRIS GOLD "The mation ofa hidden fre. " Benjamin Fraklin House: Cass Techy University of Detroit and University of Michigan. lf V. HYMEN GAME RD, A'WiJdom worth wer all he ha t there were all to ' ' min Franklin Houseg Sher- X rar termediateg House Bascballg , House Basltetballg Northern High f standarclsg House Swimmingg Uni- versity of Detroit. LORRAINE Y . GAUTHIER "Nature'.r darling." Alice Freeman Palmer House: Hutchins Intermediateg Orchestra C5-7-SDQ French Club C7-815 Detroit City Collegeg Leland Stanford, California. SARAH GERSHONOFF "All that remaim of her naw if pure womanbf' Alice Freeman Palmer House! Hutchins Intermediateg Vice' Presiclent ot'12 B'sg Vice-President Of1ZA'sg Vice-President of House Council. MINNIE M. GOLD All things are tauthed with melancholy. " Alice Freeman Palmer Housei Sherrarcl lntermediateg Detroit Commercial College. LILLIAN B. GOLDBER Humble hecaure of knawl- edgej mighgf hy Jaerijiref' Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediatcg Dance Festival CD, C42 Library Staff GJ, C42 Cvlce Club C3-6Dg Le Circle Francaise C815 May Festival C3-6JgDetroit City Collegeg Colum- bia University. 'Tage 42 '1 - -Yu ..l- NATHAN GOLDBERG He .rpealu the kinder! worth." Benjamin Franklin House, Cass Technical Highg University of Detroit. NORMA GOLDIAMOND Thy actions to thy word: afford." Alice Freeman Palmer House, NewYorkg"lt Pays to At'lvertise"g Art School SYLVIA GOLDMAN Hard are the way: of trulh, and rough to walk." Aliee Freeman Palmer House, Northwestern High School, De- troit City Collegeg Michigan State Normal. MORRIS L. GOODMAN "Thought if the reed of action." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rard Intermediate, House Baseball Q03 House Basketball CSP: Uni- iversity of Detroit. ABE " to ark, ' ot to he en " Benjamin kli ouseg Cass Tech, Northe A Stan ards C6-719 Detroit Cit lc and Teacher's College. 'Page 43 IRVING PHILIP GOLDEN "He is the poet of the dawn." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Cali- forniag Northern, Florida, House Baseball C-0, Varsity Track C515 University of Michigan. DAVID GOLDMAN "A man of mind: a fine fpealer, a man of rhe world, and without prejudices. " Benjamin Fanlrlin House, New Yorkg Reserve Baseball CQ, North- ern High Standards CS-Bjg Secretary CU, President C835 Cometrage Players C7-BD, Winner of Orator- ical Contest C815 "It Pays to Ad- vertise", Varsity Debating Q5-71, Detroit City College. JANET S. GOLDSMITH A friend to all, what more can one ray?" Alice Freeman Palmer House, Moore, Sherrard Intermediate, Girl's Glee Club, Detroit City College and Teacher's College. ESTHER B. GoosE I-Iapgy girls have many friendrf' Alloc Freeman Palmer House, Central, Detroit City College. Lomus GOSMAN You are ar welcome ax the flower: in May." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rard Intermediate, House Baseball C3'7Dg House Track C3-615 House Football C3-595 House Basebetball C4-7Dg House Swimming C4-61, Northern Glee Club CU, Detroit City College, University of Michi- sin. l93O T r l93O RUTH ELINOR GRANT My pur.re, my penon, my extremirt mean: lie: all unlocked to your acm:ion:." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg French Club C835 University of Michigan. DOUGLAS GREIG He i: a man who alway: know: what to do next." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rardg Varsity Basketball O-BD. Captain C7-Slg House Baseball C4-855 Football C3-735 Northern "N" Clubg University of Michigan CARMON M. GRIMSHAW In her alone 'twa: na'ural ta plea.re." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intcrmediateg Central Hi h Schoolg Chairman of House Gig Committeeg Wicker Art School. JACK HAMILTON It i: what we do, and what we think, that make: u: what we are," Benjamin Franklin Houscg Jeffer- son Intermediateg College High Schoolg Detroit City College. HELEN L. HANSBERGER .. Unqteakahle de:ire ta .ree, and know." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intcrmediateg Der Deutsche Kranz C5-BD, Vice-Prcsi- dent C725 Girl's Glee Clubg May Festivalg International Institute of Foursquare Evangelism, Los Angeles, California. WILLIAM D. GREGORY ALICE B. GRIMSHAW EDWARD HANCOCK BESSIE BETTY HAROLD Secure whate'er He gi1lZJ', He give: the hut." Benjamin Franklin Houseg West De Pere High School, Wisconsing Washington Univfsity. Fruhioned :o :lenderly, young and :a fair." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg Euterpe Club C7-815 University of Chicago. ESTHER N. GIUSTI "A judieiau: friend i: better than a Zldldllif you are beth." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Commerce High Schoolg Business Institute. I never dared to he a: funny a: I can." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Albu- querque High Sehoolg Varsity Track C5451 C7-82 Viking Staffg University of Detroit. A kinder woman tread: not the earth." Alice Freeman Palmer House: Sherrard Intermediateg House Basketball Q09ScriboC5Dg Business College. 'Page 44 GLADYS MAE HARPER Greatnerr and gnadneu are not meam, hut ends." Alice Freeman Palmer House, Sherrard Intermediate, Salesman for the Northern Light. WILLIAM K. HAYDEN ".Yeeing only what ix fair." Benjamin Franklin House, Ann Arbor, R. O. T. C., 2nd Lieuten- ant C61 1st Lieutenant C753 Captain CBD, Hi-Y CU, Virginia Military Institute. DARHINE C. HEIN "Coal, and quite Englifh, impertuffahle. ' ' Alice Freeman Palmer House, Walkerville, Canada, Northern Girl's Club C5-61, Northern Light Staff C559 LC Cercle Francais C7-Sjg The Society of Arts and Crafts. KEITH S. HENDERSON "They can cmquer who believe they can." Benjamin Franklin House, Hutch- ins Intermediate,Glee Club, Mich- igan State. JOSEPH A. W. HICKMAN He wa: .ruperiar to the success of his own mind, and .rpolte of it with indif- ference." Benjamin Franklin House, Haze Park High School, Hazel Park Michigan, Track Team C4-5-6J Cross Country CSD, Football C75 Golf and Play CBJ, General Motor Tech., Flint, Michigan. 'Page 45 LORAINE HAwEs Youth, heaugf, graceful action never fail . " Alice Freeman Palmer House, Hutchins lntermediate, Euterpe Club C3-75, IZA House President, House President, Hutlson's Buyer's Course. MARGARET HEGEMAN "Fewe.rt fault: with greatert heautie: jninedf' Alice Freeman Palmer House, Hutchins Intermediate, Eutcrpe C5-BD, Treasurer CSD, Wellesley. DoR1s G. HENDERSON "A .foul as white as heaven." Alice Freeman Palmer House, Hutchins lntermecliateg Varsity Hockey '29, House Basketball '27-'19, Ellen H. Richards Club '17-'28, Treasurer 'ZBQ Northern Girls' Club '27-'BOQ Basketball Captain '30, House Secretary '29s Costume Designing School. HELEN HERATH And hope enchanted Jmiled, and waved her golden hair. " Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediate, House Basketball CD, Varsity CSD, CDQ Varsity Hockey CD, CD, C61 Captain C6Dg Varsity Track CU, CJD. CSD, Captain C555 Eur-:rpe ClubCl-BU, TreasurerC4J, Sergeant- at-Arms CBJ, Trideal Club, Michi- gan University. ELIZABETH RUTH HILL "Of all than art: in whieh the wire excel, Nature'J chief marterpieee is writing well." Alice Freeman Palmer House, Hutchins Intermediate, House Council C615 Northern Girls' Club C61 CSD, Northern Light Staff, School Editor CU, News Editor C855 Le Cercle Francais, SecretaryC7D, PresidentC8D, Viking Staff, Associate Editor, Detroit City Collegcg University of Mich- igan. l93O in ...K- l93O GEORGE M. HINCZ FLORENCE L. HOFFMAN PHYLLIS LATTIN HOLT Hir veg' faults Jet off hi merits." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Centra Highg University of Michigan. Patience ir a neeeuarj' ingredient of geniu.r." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Nolan lntermecliateg Harper Hos- pital Nurse Training School. Whilrt I yet live, let me nat live in vain." Alice Freeman Palmer Huuseg Hutchins lntermecliateg Northern Girls' Clubg Ellen H. Richardsg Library Staffg House Council CSJQ Viking Staff, Assistant Graduate Eclitorg University Ot' Michigan CHARLES HOPTMAN "True manlinen i.r not .rolebf ontridef' Benjamin Franklin Houscg Hutch- ins Intermediate Schoolg Univer- sity of Michigan. LELA HUNTER I take a long, last, lingering view: Adieu! my Alma Mater, adieu."' Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Sherrard lntermecliateg Teacher's C0llcgc. VIRGINIA L. HODGES NATHALIE S. HOLLIS MORRIS HOROWITZ Her enannerr were ever sweet and laarenoniouxf' Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Sherrard lntetmecliateg Northern Girls' Club C6-BX Varsity Hockey C3-72 House Basketball Q55 Var- sity Basketball C3-BD, Captain CBD. In whatever Ihe doer, where- ever rhe tufmf, grace Jteal: into her movementr, and attend ber Jtepr. ' Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Sherrard lntermediateg Detroit City College. ELEANOR L. HOPPIN Style ir the dren of thougbtrf' Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediates Trideal Club C4-BD, President Q82 Golf Teamg Tennis Teamg Viking Staffg University of Michigan. I on my journey all alone proceed." Benjamin Franklin Houseg College High Schoolg University of Detroit WILLIAM HUTSON He is .meh a good-humored, pleaxant, excellent man, that be thoroutghb deserves a good wife." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rard lntermediateg Reserve Foot- ball CDQ House Track Gig Track C42 Varsity Football C5-71, Cag- eain mg "N" Club C5-6-7-Bl. Treasurer Capt Viking Staffg Ohio State, 'Page 46 l , KATHERINE E. JACKSON 'She wa: a form of life and light, that Jem, became u part of fight." Alice Freeman Palmer House? Hutchins Intermediateg Pasadena High School, Californiag Come- trage C6-UQ Northern Light Staff C7-819 Northern Girls' Club CS-SJ, Treasurer C6J, Secretary C715 Inter Club Counselor C813 "lt Pays to Advertise." Marygrove. osEPH JAFFEE ii To doubt is Jafer than to be .recure." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rard lntermediateg Baseball CDQ Basketball CDQ Baseball C05 Basketball Q05 Baseball C62 Cross Country Teamg University of Detroit. MARY JARASUNAS 0 thou art fairer than the evening air." Alice Freeman Palmer House' Commerce Highg House Track- Varsity Traekg House Hockey- Varsity Hockeyg Business College RITA JOHNSON Love, eweetneu, goodnen, in her perron rhinedf' Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg College Highg Detroit Business Institute. Louis KANTER "A wire man can pluck a leaf, and find a lecture in't. " Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rard lntermediateg Physics Club CVD. Cay Detroit City College. 'Page 4 7 RosE JAFFEE ISABELLE JIGAMIAN MURRAY KAHN JEANNETTE KANTOR HELEN JAFFEE "A friendb grace of manner and behavior. ' ' Aliec Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg Detroit City College. A mind at peaee with all below." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Southeastern High School: Seribo Club, Treasurer 'JOQ Detroit Busi- ness College. Cheerfulnerr and content are great beautllfierr. " Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Alger Sehoolg Sherrard lntervred- iateg House Gift Committee: Detroit City College. The mort worthy crown i.r a good reputation. " Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rard lntermediateg Northern Light Staff C7-Bjg Business Manager C7-BDQ Northern High Standards Club C5-85 President C755 House Baseball CS-Q3 House Basketball C615 Editor-in-Chief of Viking CD9 University of Michigan. Enthuriarm if the genius' of JinceriU." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House Trackg House Basketballg House Tennis Teamg Business College. l93O 1 I' 1 l93O ABRAHAM R. KINITZER EDITH I. KAPLAN Maid:n,' with the meek brown gym." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Sherrard lntermecliateg House Council, Scribo Clubg Spring Festi- valg Business College, Rosa D. KAWA 'Ifhc nothing common did, or mean." Alice Freeman Palmer House? Sherrard lntermemliateg Chemistry Club C7-839 Secretary CBDQ Pin Committee CBU1Glee Clubg Detroit CityCullegeand Teacher's College. RICHARD S. KELLEY 'I onbf ark for information." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Hutch' ins lntermediateg Varsity Football C755 Varsity Hockey C3-sy Varsity Skating C3-'DQ Varsity Track C6-BL Varsity Baseball CBDQ House Baseball C4-61g House Football C3-Sjg House Basketball CHQ Stan- ford University. MARY L. KESSBERGER 'So loving and Jo 10980. " Alice Freeman Palmer Housei Hutchins lntermecliateg Tricleal Clubg House Council C3-415 Eu- terpe Clubg Viking Art Stalfg House Basketball C335 Varsity Tennis C3-B25 Varsity Golf C4-Sjg House Golf C413 University of Michigan. Hr plcarcdyou by not Jtudy- ing to planar." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rard Intermediateg Detroit City College. RosE EVA KATZ Reproof an ber lipr but a .rmilr in ber e-y:." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Sherrard Intermediate Schoolg Harper Hospital Training School. ELAINE L. KELLY "I hope I don't intrude." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Northwestern High School, DOROTHY Fox KERN Keep all you have and tg' for all you con." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Nolan lntcrmecliateg Library Stall' C51 C815 Northern Light Reporter C6jg Detroit City College. SARAH BIDWELL KING "Of all the girl: that or: .ro rmort therc'r none like pm soon." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg Trideal Club, Secretary C6Dg Golf Team C105 Swimming Teamg Tennis Teamg Viking Staifg University of Michigan. JEANNETTE C. KLEIN An' -you'11c gut to git up airbr cfyou wont to take in God. H Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg Northern Girls' Clubg 12B House Treasurerg 11A House Treasurerg The Sapho Academy of Costume Design. 'Page 48 isa C' mi HANA B. KLUGMAN "I am charity with the world." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Barre, Pennsylvaniag New York Cityg Ann Arbor. MORRIS KNAYER Each num'.r opinion freely if hir own." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rard Intermediate: House Football House Basketballg House Track CD3 Reserve Basketball C1-615 Reserve Baseball Q3-SD, University of Michigan. ANNA LOUISE KNIGHT And courage never to .ruhmit aryieldf' Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Louisville, Kentuckyg Northwest- erng University of Michigan, MORRIS KONOP "Worship ir tranrcendent Q .. 10071 Y' ' Franklin Huuseg Gar- ed oolg Captain of House Baseba 5 House Basketball ll ouse Swimming CDQ hall CSL University fDetroit. ANNA KRASNO We enjoy your dear wit and gay rhetoric." Alice Freeman Palmer House, Sherrard Iutermediateg Co'netra e C7-Bjg Physics C82 Photo Detroit City Collegeg University of Michigan. Tage 49 ALICE C. KNAPP "A hand or liberal ax the light of day." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg House Basketball QD, Cjjg Varsity Basketball CD, CHX Varsity Hockey C71 ALBERT T. KNIFFEN "A tahle-talker rich in renre. " Beniamin Franklin Houseg College Highg General Motors School of Technology. CORRINE KOENIG A mind not to he changed by place or time." Alice Freeman Palmer House? Hutchins Intermediate Schooli Northern Girls' Clubg Glee Clubi May Festivalg Dance Festivali Northern Girls' Clubg Voice Cul- ture. CELIA KOPPIN Where more i.r meant than meetr the ear. H Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediate: Secretary of12B Class Houseg Secretary of House Council. Term from january to june, '303 Secretary of IZA Class House. GEORGE KRATCHMAN "Worth maker the man." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rard Intermediateg House Council C5-875 Secretary C514 Vice-President C62 President C7-BDQ Cometrage Players C5-82 Vice-President CSL Forensic League C62 President C62 Vikingg High Standarcl's Scholar- ship Medal C72 Detroit City College and Detroit College of Law l93O L, 1 l9'5O SOL G. KURTZMAN SEYMOUR KREISLER An honest man'.r the noblest work of God." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Hutch- ins Intermediatcg University of Detroit Law. Detroit. EVELYN KUN1N "A mind .rerene for contem- plation. " Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Central High Schoolg Detroit City College. Perhaps he may be a little whimxical in his cioilitix . . . . . Your great men often are." Benjamin Franklin Houseg Sher- rarcl Intermediateg Northern High Standards, Treasurerg House Base- ballg Cometrage Players, Treasurerg City Collcgeg University of Michi- gan. DORIS G. LAKOFSKY ' 'It if nice to be natural, when you are naturally nice." Jane Addams Houseg Sherrard Iutermediateg Kinney Club C7-815 El Citculo Iberico C6-BJ, Treasurer C6'8jg House Tennis C755 Detroit City Collegeg University of Mos- cow, Moscow, Russia. MAURCIE E. LAX "Some credit in being jolbff' john Marshall Houseg Sherrard Intermediateg Varsity Track C314 Orchestrag Cross Country CSQQ Orchestra C515 Indoor Track CSJQ Outdoor Track C615 German Club C6jg Orchestra C713 Treasurer German Club C715 Varsity Track CD5 President German Club Sjg Orchestra C8jg Chemistry Club Sjg University of Detroit. RUTH WINIFRED LAKIN SAMUEL LAST REBA LEACH DOROTHY KUNIN Sinplicigf of character is no hindrance to .rubtlety of intellect. ' ' Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Central Hilgh Schoolg French Clubg Vice-Prcsi ent Cometrage Clubg House Debatingg University of Michigan. ETHEL E. KURTZ "Seek Honour first, and Pleasure lie: behind." Alice Freeman Palmer Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg House Councilg House Basketballg State Normal College. For the human heart it the mirror of the thing that are near and far." jane Addams Houseg Sherrard lntermediategNOrthern Girl's Club C5-Bjg Typist for Northern Light Stad' Cijg House Swimming Team C71 My mind if in a .rtate of philoxophical doubt." John Marshall Houseg Cass High Schoolg House Basketball 10B-Ag Reserve Basketball 11B-Ag Detroit City College. Despatch ix the :oul of burinefxf' Jane Addams Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg Scribo Club C6D, CD, CBL Detroit City College. 'Page 50 1 , JULIA LEEMON "I won't dexerihej olexcription ix my forte." jane Addams Houseg Sherrard Intermediate, Biology Club Cl-22: German Club 173g Glee Club CU, Q41 Detroit Business Institute. TILLIE LEPSETZ "1 have rather Jtudied hook: than men." jane Addams Houseg Sherrard lntermediateg Viking Stalfg Glee Club CID, CD, Detroit Business Institute. MILDRED LINDE "The rome! of a season." Jane Addams House, Sherrard lntermediateg House Swimming Team C815 Photo Club C7-81g Dea trait City College. DAVID H. LITWIN "I wish he would explain his explanation. " john Marshall Houseg Sherrard lntermediateg House Baseball, Basketball 10B-Ag House Baseball, Basketball l1Bg House Baseball, Basketball, Swimming 1lAgBase- ball, Basketball, Swimming IZBQ University ut' Detroit. ROBERT LONGBOTHAM "There ir no knowledge which if not valuahlef' John Marshall House, Hutchins lntermednateg Skating QED, N.R.A. CSD, Detroit Citi: College. 'Page 5 1 ISABEL Locxwoon HELEN L. Looms DEAN LEITH "I care not a f g for the rare: of hu.fine.u." John Marshall Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg Reserve Football UDL Varsit Football CSD, Reserve Baseball all House Basketball C3-415 House Swimming C-U3 Var- sity Hockey C5-6-7-855 Northern "N" Clubg Hi-Y Club Q3-4-5-61. Secretary CSD, Senior Play, Uni- versity nf Michigan. VIRGINIA P. LEVEQUE "My heart if like a .ringing hzrd. jane Addams Houseg Hutchins lntermediate Schoolg "ThC Geisha", Glee Club: Northern Girl's Trio, '17, '28, '29, Univer- sity of Michigan. GERTRUDE LIPMAN "My way is to hegin with the beginning." Jane Addams Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg Tri Alpha, Der Deutsche Krantz C3-435 Business College. Flowerx are lovebg' love if flowerlike. ' ' Jane Addams Huuseg Highland Park Highg Tri Alpha Clubg Vice-President of House 3173 Detroit City College. One univerral Jmile, if Jeemed of all thingff' jane Addams Houseg Hutchins Intermediate School. - l930 l93O EDWARD A. LooTENs "joy fi.f8.1' in me like 4 Jum- mefr morn." John Marshall Houscg Barbour Intermediate, RUTH E. LYDAY Courteoux though Coy, and gentle though retired. " Jane Addams House5 Hutchins lntermediate5 Northern Girl's Club C715 Ellen H. Richardsg House Debating C61, C815 House Swimming5 "lt Pays to Advertise" Tri-Alpha C615 Detroit City Col- lege and University of Michigan. DOROTHY MCFARLAND "Do I eorqy the moon in my pocket?" Jane Addams Houseg Hutchins Intermecliateg House Secretary '265 House Basketball '17-'285 Wicker's Art School, Detroit. KATHLEEN MCGUIRE "Dungerr or delight." Jane Addams House5 Delta Col- legiate, Hamilton, Ontario, Can. HARRY MCMAHON "Be virtuoux and you will he he eeeentrirf' John Marshall House5 Jefferson lntermediate5 College High Schoolg Cometrage Playersg Physics Clulag "lt Pays to Advertise"5 Fencing Teamg University of Detroit. HELEN LUSTIGMAN Yield with graciournerr, or oppore with firmnerrf' Jane Addams Houseg Greenfield Park, Sherrard, Ont,5 Chemistry Club C815 Scribo Club C815 House Basketball C715 Tri-Alpha Clubg Detroit Business University. LELAND MCCULLOUGH He is more capable of nohle actionr than of .reriour eonoermtion. ' ' John Marshall Houseg Hutchins lntermecliate5 Varsity Basketball C'Z8-'2915 Varsity Baseball C'301. House Football C315 House Basketg ball C3-415 House Baseball C4-61- University of Southern Californiag HARRY G. MCGAVRAN "I om not o politician, and my other hahitr are good." John Marshall Houseg Hutchins lntermediate: Reserve Football C515 Track C6-7-B15 House Track C513 University of Michigan, r GRACE M. MCHENNEY Ulntermingle . . . jert with eurnertnen. " jane Addams Huuseg Hutchins lnrermes.liare5Detroit City College, WESLEY W. MCMULLEN Humoneb' gloriour! men will weep for him." John Marshall Houseg Hutchins lntermcdiate5 Senate CBP, C81, Vice-President C815 "N" Club C715 C815 Reserve Football C315 Reserve Track CD, C51, C715 C815 Student Manager C515 C615 Viking Staffg University of Michigan. Tage 52 l, MARY MAGILL "Thi: world ho: ongelr all too few." Jane Addams House, Hymera High School, Hymera, Indiana, Arts and Crafts. Louis MALKIN "The true Sovereign ii the Wife Mon." john Marshall Houscg Central High, Cleveland, Ohio: Detroit Business University, MORRIS M. MALTUM, , " ati n mulzrf the m " g hh. 5l!5K Sherrard errhe ialnf Hou' slcetball, House fBasebal troit City ollegel Univ sity of-Southern lv r ia. ' V , W4 I Q x LILLIAN MARKOFSKY "A roxe with all in Jweeteft leaves yer folded." jane Addams Houseg Hutchins Intermediate. MARY ELLEN MARTIN "Learned and fair and good." jane Addams House, Central Higlj Transylvania College, Lexington, Kentucky. 'Page 5 3 ERDINE L. MAHAFFY "Thy .ray late thank: are eoer hut." jane Addams House, Marlettc High School, Marlette, Michigan, Tri-Alpha ClubgDetroit City Col- lege and Teacher's College, KARL MALLARD "He made no anrwerj hut he toolz the city." John Marshall House, Central High School, University of Michi- gan. KATE D. MARGOLIS "Who neoer doubted, never half helievedf' Jane Addams House, Dwyer Schoolg Sherrard Intermediate, Detroit City College, University of Michigan. JOHN ERNEST MARTI "None hui himself ran he hir parallel." john Marshall House, St. Agnes School, Senate C4-RJ, Light Photo- rapher C6-825 Light Reporter 57-BQ, Vikin Snap Erlitorg House Swimming 5-BJ, Captain C6-BD, Varsity Reserve Team, Swimming, University of Michigan. ROSWELL L. MARTIN "No dinner goer off well without him. " john Marshall House, Shcrrard intermediate . I93O "' - ' FERNE L. MATZ "Though deep, yet rleorj though gentle, yet not dull." Jane Addams Houscg Quincy High School, Quincy, Michigang De- troit City College. SARAH MENDELSOHN "Nothing'.r ro dainty sweet af loveb melanehobf' Jane Addams Houseg Hutchins lntermediategDetroit City College ALBERT P. MIRECK 1 . Men of few words are the bert men." john Marshall Houseg Central Highg School Orchestrag Univer- sity of Detroit. BELLA MONDOR "Lough and he well." jane Addams Houseg College Highg Detrnit City College, R. STANTON MORRIS You never could divine hi: real thought." John Marshall Houseg Hutchins lntetmediatcg Detroit City Collegeg University of Michigan. ' MOLLY M. MEDOW "In virtue: nothing earthb eould .rurpan her," Jane Addams Houseg Commerce High Schoolg Scribo Clubg Der Deutsche Kranzg Vice Presidentg Glee Clubg Tri-Alphag Detroit Business College. JOHN MENOCH "He urkx no favor: and shrink.: from no rexponxi- hilitieJ." John Marshall Houseg Scntlandg Alma. ARNOLD H. MONASH No man ever diftinguirhed hirmelf who eould not hear to he laughed nt." john Marshall Houseg Balch Schoolg Hutchins Intermediate Schoolg Northern High Standardsg House Basketball and Baseball C4-6jg Cheerleader C3-4-5-6-7-8Dg Chemistry Club CD5 Light Stall' QS-659 University of Michigan, Business Administration. KATHLEEN MOORE .Ypeech ir of time, silence if of eternity." Jane Addams Houseg Sherrard Intermediateg University of Wis- consin. CELIA L. MOSKOVITZ "Queen Rose of the rorehnd garden of girl.r." jane Addams Houseg Sherrard Intermediateg Dwyer Schoolg Scribo Clubg Kinney Clubg Come- trnge Playersg Business College. U Tuge 54 x,Jfv,,f'A'J LAWRENCE W. MUMA "Every dificulg yield: to the enterprifing. ' ' john Mxrshall Houseg Grand Rapids, Michigan. ISADORE H. MYERSON "lt'J a great life ifyou don? weaken. ' ' john Marshall Houseg Alger Schoolg Sherrard Intermediateg Der Deutsche Kranzg House Bas- ketball Cl-3-SDS House Baseball C2-4-6jg Assistant Graduate Edi- tor, Viking Staffg House Football Cl-2-Di Detroit City Collegeg University of Michigan. JANE NIEDRINGHAUS "Then Beauty if its own excuse for being." john Marshall Houseg Highland Park High Schoolg Varsity Swim- ming Team '29-'30- House Swim- ming Team Captain C19-303: Northern Girl's Clubg Ellen H. Richards Clubg House Tennis. DOUGLAS W. NULL "Word: will huild no walls. " John Marshall Houseg College Highgjelferson Intermediategg Var- sity Track C7-B15 Varsity Foot- ball CBDQ Varsity Fencing C815 Cross Country C735 House Foot- ball C7Dg Physics Clubg Glee Club. University of Kentucky. STANLEY OscH1N t "Wi.fe.rt men have erred." john Marshall Houseg Sherrard Intermediate Schoolg House Bas- ketballg Varsity Golfg House Swimmingg House Footballg House Baseballg Orchestrag Cross-Country Reservesg House Tracltg Detroit City College. tx-ff , U 'Tau S5 f 9.1-W" ' LAURA W. MUNRO 'iTif not my talent to conceal my thoughts." Jane Addams Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg Girl's Glee Club C3-4Dg Detroit Municipal Opera CD9 Northern Girl's Club C5-6-715 Light Reporter CSL Detroit City Collegeg University of Michigan GERALD NAKELSKY For there war never yet phil- osopher that could endure the toothache patientbff' John Marshall Houscg Sherrard Intermediaeeg House Debatingg House Footballglflouse Baslcetballg House Baseballg Northern High Standardsg Detroit City Collegeg University of Michigan. it JOSEPH NOSANCHUK "Hi: heart run: away with hir head." john Marshall Houseg Sherrard lntermediateg Detroit City College. WARREN H. MARKHAM "He mort preuailf who nohbf dares." 4 John Marshall Houscg Sherrard Intermediatcg Captain C3 yearsj U. S. R. O. T. C.g Rifle Team, R. O. T. C.g Drum Major, North- ern Bandg R. 0. T. C. Field Day C335 University of Detroit and University of Michigan. MADELINE OUELLETTE "For .rolitude Jometimer i.r the he.rt society. " jane Addams l-louseg Cathedral High School. l93O I I I93O FRANCES PAM The beaoenbf rhetoric of tbine eye." Jane Addams Houseg Northwest- ern Highg Pattengill Schnnlg Detroit Business Institute. HENRY PAYNE A proper man, ax one :ball fee in a fummefr day." John Marshall Houseg College Highg HouseTrackgVarsity Trackg Detroit Medical College, LESLIE PENSLER "A true man batex no one." john Marshall Houseg Central Hi hg House Basketballg House lnfoor Basehallg Detroit City College. K s Z I I NATHAN PEVZNER He if a man whom it maker happy to Jee otben happy." John Marshall Houscg Sherrard lntermediatcg House Baseballg Northern Light Sales Stalfg Detroit Citv College, WINIFRED E. P1KE "Thou art all beauty, or all blindneu I Jane Addams Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg Social Committee C3-415 Chairman C435 Tri Deal Club C3-BDQ Tri-Alpha Club C4-Bjg Sweet Briar, Virginia and Univer- sity of Wisconsin. HELEN PARKER Sb: wa: wont to :peak plain, and ro the purpo.re." Jane Addams Houseg Hutchins lntcrmediateg Varsity Swimmingg TridealgEuterpeg Radcliffe College. VIOLET PENKOFF "A loyal nature and a noble mind." jane Addams Houscg Northeastern Highg Girl's Glee Club Cay. De- troit Business College. RALPH PERKINS Ir if eoxtbf wixdom that if bougbt by experience." John Marshall Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg Cometrage Playersg University of Michigan. HARVEY PHINNEY "FierceU Jtand, or fighting fall. John Marshall Houscg Hutchins lntetmediateglnli-Y C3-8D,Secrctary Club C315 "lt Pays to Advertise" University of Michigan. ANNA H. PLOTKIN "Too wire to err, loo good to be unkind . " Jane Addams Houseg Northeastern Highg Light Staff C515 Detroit City College. 7'age 56 U W 1 FRANCES PLOTKIN "Grace war in all her .rtep.r." jane Addams House5 Balch School5 Varsity Swimming5 Glee Club5 IZA Play5 Harper Hospital Trama ing School. HARRY PORTNER "He Lt a penon of deedx, not word.r." John Marshall Houseg Eastern High5 Detroit City College. GEORGIENE POTTLE "Por.re.rfed an air and grace by no mean.: common." Jane Addams Houscg Hutchins lntermediateg Varsity Skating C315 House Swimming C3-515 Tri- Deal Club Cl-815 Vice-President C71 Treasurer C815 University of Mich- igan. FRANK RESCH "Our band: have met but not our hearts." Thomas A. Edison Housc5 Sher- rard5 Cross-Country Team5 lndoor and Outdoor Track Team5 Univer- sity of Detroit. MARY Rizzo "I am Monarch of all I Juroqf' Clara Barton House5 Sherrard Intermediate. 'Page 97 YETTA M. POLLACK EVELYN GRACE ROBBINS Nat that I love fame len, but that I love .study mare." Jane Addams House5 Shcrrarcl lntermediate5 Cometrage Players C6-815 Detroit City College and Battle Creek College. HYMAN POTASHNIK "Not fo know me argue.: yaurrelvef unknown. ' ' John Marshall House5 Sherrard lntermediateg School Orchestra C41, C51, C615 All City Orchestra C41, C51. C615 May Festival C515 Physics Club, Sergeant-at-Arms C715 R. O. T. C. C31, Corporal 141, Sergeant C515 Top-Sergeant C615 R. 0. T, C. Field Meet Cop, C71. Detroit City College, Pre-Dental' RALPH DAVID QUADLIN "He speak: the kindext wordr. " john Marshall House5 Hutchins lntermediatcg House Basketball C315 House Baseball C3-415 House Track C3-415 Varsity Track C515 House Council C3-715 Northern Senate Club C3-715 Secretary C615 Tennis C6-715 Northern Hi-Y Club C315 "lt Pays to Advertise"5 University of Michigan. NORA RICHMAN "Quick to learn and wife to know." Clara Barton Houseg Central High School5 House Hockey Team5 Glce Club5 Scribo Clubg Business College. In every men I fnd a friend." Clara Barton House5 Algerg House Council C41,C51,C61, Treasurer C715 House Basketball C515 House Debating C615 Northern Light C51, C61,C71, C815 Viking Staff, Literary Ediror5 Northern Press Club. l93O .nn -r l 'II l930 GRACE CONDE ROBERTSON LEONA C. ROMAIN Her graciour, graceful , grace- lerr Grace. " Clara Barton House5 St. Mary Academyg House Basketball CU, CD5 House Swimming C725 Varsity Swimming C71 C875 Skating CBD5 House Council C67. RUTH ROGERS "The hand that kindle: can- not quench the flame." Clara Barton House5 Shenandoah, Jr. High, Miami, Florida5 Treas- urer 3075 Vice-President C675 President C715 House Swimming C6D,C7l,C8D5 VarsitySwimming CBJ Detroit City College. Women in rear lace are Z thrice .rer11antJ." Clara Barton Houseg Rosary High School5 Detroit Business Institute. FLORENCE JUNE ROSE Ever charming, ever new. " Clara Barton House5 Sherrard Intermediate5 House Secretary C455 House Vice-President C575 House President CGD5 House Basketball CSX Varsity Hockey CSD, C715 Ellen H. Richards Club5 Northern Girls' Club, Physics Club5 Vice- President CBD5 Student Council C615 Viking Staif5 Detroit City College and Teachers College. MARY M. ROSIN "Little, hut, Oh My." Clara Barton l-louseg Sherrard lntermediateg Track CU., DOROTHY GRACE ROBSON SONIA ROLNITSKY LESTER M. ROSENTHAL CHARLOTTE Ross Imagination rule: the world. ' ' Clara Barton House5 jefferson Intermediate. Her face registered all thin g.r dear and good." Clara Barton Houseg Sherrarcl lntermediateg Detroit Teachers' College. Y'Virtaou.r and wire he war, hat not revere." Thomas A. Edison House5 Sherrard Intermediateg Senate, Secretary, Treasurer5 Hi-Y, Treasurer, Vice- President5 House Council, Secre- tary, Treasurerg Varsity Tennis5 Humor Editor of Vikingg Univer- sity of Michigan. ' Nature gave you the heart of a king." Thomas A. Edison House5 Central High5 University of Michigan. Thy mind :hall he a man- sion for all louebf forms." Clara Barton Houseg Sherrard Intermediatc5 Scribo Club5 Detroit City College. V 'Page --58 versit PAULXNE RUBIN ROBERT ROTHLBERGER Hit face, the tablet of unutterable thoughts. ' ' Thomas A. Edison Houseg Lima, Ohiog Physics Club C7Dg Photo Club CU, Treasurer C7l5 Hi-Y C855 Assistant Literary Editor of Vi- ltingg University of Michigan. FRANCES ROLAND ifineere, and very mueln in earnest in all :he does." Clara Barton School. ISADORE RUBIN 'Like two Jingle gentlemen rolled into one." Thomas A. Edison Housei Hutch' ins Intermediateg House Baseball? House tballg Marquette Uni' X ' '50 A good heart if better than all head: in the world." Clara Barton House5 Central High Schoolg Detroit City College. RonER'r F. RYAN Swift of despatch and easy of acorn." Thomas A. Edison Houseg Hutch- ins lntermediateg House Councilg House Basketballg House Swim- mingg Hi-Y5 C. C. D. 'Pale 59 QL ANNE ROTHMAN "A rbapxody of sweet melo- diet." Clara Barton Houseg Sherrard Intermediateg Kinney ClubC7D,C8Dg Detroit City College and Detroit Teachers' College. BELLE RUBIN "A world where nothing is mean." Clara Barton Houseg Sherrard lntermediateg Dwyer Schoolg Library Staff C415 Tennis Teamg Biology Club CD5 Business College. JACK RUBIN Q Generous and free Thomas Edison Houseg ' 1 rd C3-Sjg House BaseballC4 - ouse Football CSDQ Hou Captain of House Ba Basketballg Der Deutsch ranz House Council5 Sergeant-at-Arms of Northern High Stantlardsg University of Detroit. I Intermediate5 House B ' al mi JANE CORRINE RUNDELL And Hea11en'J .roft azure in her eye wa: .reen." Clara Barton Houseg Highland Park High Schoolg Tridcal Club C4481 Secretary C735 Glee Club C3-615 National Park Seminary, Forest Glen, Maryland. MARIONGERTRUDERYAN "Noble by heritage. " Clara Barton House5 Holy Rosary High Schoolg Detroit CityCollege. l93O 1 D U30 NATHLIE NETTIE SAK "A maiden horn of murmering rounder. " Clara Barton Houseg Miller Inter- mediate. Moiuus SAMSKY Man everywhere ix the horn enemy of lie.r.", Thomas A. Edison Ho 9 Vgind- sor ollegiat lm in so , Caniiyiait ity Colleg . 5 lf J A,4J' 1 JOSEPH SARAQUSE "The bert of men have ever loved repo.fe." Thomas A. Edison Houseg Hutch- ins lntermediateg University of Michigan. ETHELYNNE SCHECHTER ' "Thy Godlike erime wax to he kind." Clara Barton Houseg Western Highg Scribo Clubg Ellen H. Richards Club. NATHAN SCHILLER What should a man do hut he merry?" Thomas A. Edison Houscg Hutch- ins and Oentralg Physics Clubg Detroit Cit -seg. t - 1 l l C WILLIAM SAK 1 . Man'x conreienee ir the oracle of God." Thomas A. Edison Houseq Miller Intermediateg House Baseball CAO, C635 House Football CSD, C735 Michigan State College. JEANNE H. SANDLER Her heart war one of those which mort enamour ur." Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg Fairfax High School CCaliforniaDg House Swimmingg Northern Light Staffg Glee Club RUDOLPH F. SCHAEFER "I have a thirst for knowl- edge." Thomas A. Edison Housegjamaica High, N. Y.g Physics Club C6-BJ, Treasurer C815 Photography Club C725 12rA Playg Viking, Assistant Literary Editorg University of Michigan, RosE SCHESTAZKY Wire to resolve and patient to perform." Clara Barton Houseg Sherrard IntermediategDetroit City Collegcg University of Michigan. LILLIAN SCHLEIN The heavenbf rhetoric of thine eye." Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins Inrermediateg Biology Club CD, CHQ Detroit City College. -4 'Page 60 OSCAR SHARP LUCILLE C. SCHREIBER And her voice wax the warble of a bird," Clara Barton Houseg jefferson lntermediateg College Highg Glee Club Q4-8j,New York. ETHEL SCHWARTZ The type of perfect woman- head," Clara Barton Houseg Sherrard lntermetliateg House Council ISD, AD, QSDQ Chairman House Decora- tion Committee f4IgHouse Basket- ball QD, 1539 Oumctrage Players xbj, UH, QED, Secretary-Treasurer k7Dg House IZA Sccretarya Art School. RUTH E. SEIDNER "Gentle in Jpeech, benefcient of mind." Clara Barton Houscg Sherrartl lntermeillateg Biology Clubg Ger- man ClubgDetroit City College and Detroit Teather's College. ANGELIA SERAFINE A Jweet attractive land of grace. ' ' Clara Barton House, High School of Commerccg Spanish Club 153g Library Stall CSP, Qbb, C755 Detroit Teachers' College. Hail fellow, well met." Thomas A. Edison Houseg Palme' Schoolg House Baseball QU, Var' sity Baseball Q61 Detroit Institute of Technology, 'Page 6 l ISADORE A. SCHUBINER The man that blufher if not quite a brute." Thomas A. Edison Houseg Hutch- insg Reserve Basketball Q3-105 Northern High Standards Club Q3-4-5-63, President C62 Varsity Tennis CD3 University of Mich'gan and Yale University. IONE B. SEAMAN Sweet girl graduate, in her golden hair." Clara Barton Houseg Central High Schoolg Viking Stalfg House 307 Swimming. , ALTA S. SELIGSON Few thing! are impouible ta diligence." Clara Barton House: Sherrartl lntermediateg Orchestra C2-425 Kinney Club C715 House White Page Committee CSJQ House Scholarship Committee C535 Scribo Club C825 Photo Club QBQQ Biology Club OX Detroit City College, Pharmacy Department, Bassm F. SHAPERO To know her wax to love her." Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins Intermediate: House Hockey C615 Chairman of the Library Com- mittee CSP. tspg Proofreatler on the Light C8jgKinncy Club f8DgDetroit City College. KATHLEEN W. SHI-ELTON Neither too humble or ton Ju'eet." Clara Barton Houseg Mayheltl, Kentucltyg Murray State College, Murray, Kentucky. 1930 U30 ANNA SHEREFKIN ROSE L. SHIOVITZ RosE SIEGEL MARSHALL A. SILVER Louis SILVERAMAN My duty ir what the day demandrf' Clara Barton Houseg Sherrard Intermediateg House Basketball CD, Cjjg House Hockey C6jg Northern Light, Circulation C62 Northern Li ht Staff C71 CBJQ A-Debatin C859 Clean-Up Com- mittee CBD, C415 Detroit City Col- lege and Teacher's College. A eontented and thoughtful heart." Thomas A. Edison Houseg North' eastern High Schoolg Detroit Business Institute. fun mirehief enough to teaJe." Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg House Basketball, CSD, C539 H0-ls: Tennis C6D, C754 Varsity Tennis C615 Scribo Club qspg Kinney Club CBDQ Cometragc C7D, C855 Northern Light Staff CBD CTypistD, A well-hred fellow . . . and careful of hir toilet." Thomas A. Edison Houseg Hutch- ins lntermediateg House Swim- ming 'Z8-'29g University of Mich- igan. For ever why he bd a wheref eff!-fffv Thomas A. Edison Houseg Sherrard :gm-mediateg Glec Club CBL ,f orthern Light C525 Det pit ' if College. r' ' F W ri i MOLLIE D. SHERMAN A true friend if forever a friend. ' ' Clara Barton Houseg Sherrard lntermediateg French Clubg Glec Clubg House Council CD, 1935 Northern Lightg University of Michigang MacDonald College. RosE SHUSTER A woman of cheerful yerter- day: and coufident tomor- row.r." Clara Barton Houseg Winilzorg Kinney Clubg French Club: Scribo Clubg Detroit City College. SYLVIA SIEGEL "Her pure and eloquent hlood spoke in her cheekr. " Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins Intermediate SchoolgHouse Basket- ball CDQ House Tennis C61 C7Dg Varsity Tennis C634 Northern gcgibo Club C77, Capt Kinney Club 8 . HARRIETT SILVERMAN hut doth .ralute me." Clara Barton Houseg Southwestern Highg Cometrage C5-Blg Photo Club C71 CSD, Viee-President CSDQ House Council C825 House Swim- ming C735 Library Staff C735 Northern Light C7'sJQ IZA Housc Presidentg Viking, Business Mana- gerg Detroit City College. RENE SILVERMAN "She ir purhing frmbf on." Clara Barton Houseg Northeastcrng Library Staff C41 C6Jg House Council C6jg House Secretary CD5 House President C815 Cometrage Players C7-BQ, Secretary CBD. ,f- ' 'Page 62 There'r not a man I meet ANNE SIMPSON MILTON B. SINGER IRVING A. SMITH HARRY SOLOMON ESTHER SIMON 'S he hoa.rt.r a charm divine." Clara Barton House5Alger SchOol5 Northern Light Business Staff C65, C755 Cometrage Players C65, C755 House Basketball CI5. If I ' ve been merry, what matter who kIl0WJ'.l' Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins5 House Swimming C1928-2955 Var- sity Swimming C1928-1955 Euterpe Clubg Tricleal Club5 Radcliffe. I- beg to differ with you." Thomas A. -Edison Houseg North- westerng Physics Club C75, C855 President C75, C855 "It Pays to Advertise"5 Viking, Graduate Editor5 University of Michigan. Oh! could I he onre more a careless' rhildf' Thomas A. Edison Houseg Central Highg Varsity Football C755 Var- sity Baseball C855 "N" Clubg U. C. L. A. Skill to do comer of doing." Thomas A. Edison House5 Hutch- ins lntermediate5 Re ve Basket- l C arsit Basketball - rsity Baseball -6-7-855 "N' lubg University f M' higan. 'Page 63 IRMA NADIS SIMONS DIANA HELEN SINGER DOROTHY A. SOLOMON Merit wins the .roul." Clara Barton Houseg Liggett Schoolg House Basketball C455 House Tennis C45, C655 Varsity Tennis C655 University nf Wiscon- SIU. A rote if .rweetef in the hua' than full hloomf' Clara Barton Houseg Shcrrard lntermediatc5 Northern Light Rc- porter5 DO Right Clubg Detroit City College: Medical Laboratory Course in Ann Arbor General Hospital. BEVERLY B. SITNER "'A fall hlown flower of glorious heauty. " Clara Barton Houseg Sherrard lntermediateg Chemistry Clubg Scribo Clubg Detroit Business College. Culture in a woman is hetter than gold." Clara Barton Houseg Central High School5 Chemistry Club C75, C855 Der Deutcher Kranz C855 The D, R. Club C75, C855 University of Michigan Dental College. LUCILLE SOLOVICH "A woman after her own heart. ' ' Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg Press Club C655 Northern Light, Copyreaderg Cometra e Players C75, C855 Photo Club C7i C855 House Swimming C755 House Council C855 Viking, Assistant News Editorg University of Michigan. V ,...w......-.-.-. 1930 l93O MORTON H. ovl Thomas so useg Hut - ins lnte c' serve B et- ball C3 5 rs y ase l C6-81 "N" C QU ivcrsity ichigan ..1ffaf nat wave SAMUEL S. SRIRO "A valiant man efteemed hy all wha knew him." Thomas A. Edison Houscg Centralg University of Detroit. MAURINE H. STONE I am veg fond of the mm- pany of men." Clara Barton Houseg Hutchinsg Chicago School of Art. HYMAN C. STORCHAN "Peace, peace ix what I Jeek. " Thomas A. Edison Houseg Centralk' x Highg Northern High Standardsg House Council '28-'19g House Baseball '28-'29g House Football 'Z9g Detroit City College. RENA STRINGARI AJ pure af a pearl, A noble and innvrent girl." Clara Barton Houseg Cassg Ford Nurses' Training School. Rosa SPACTOR Blemed with plain reafan and .faher renee." Clara Barton Houseg Garfield, Northeastern High Schoolg Ellen H. Riehardsg Corresponding Secre- tary. RosE STOLSKY A great .reeker after knowl- edge." Clara Barton House: Hutchins lntermcdiateg Scribo Club C854 Glee Club C815 Biology Club Cljg Clean-up Committee C334 Detroit Business University. RUTH JOSEPHINE STONE A .rulan Jwam in a .rilver lake, and graeefulbf :warn the Tween." Clara Barton Houscg Northcasterng House Swimming C619 Varsity Swimming C6jg Varsity Skating C725 Marygrove College. 2 find TOVXiXCH ,T He raid true thiezgx hat called them by wrang namerf' Thomas A. Edison HouscgSherrard lntermediategHouse BaseballC4-61g House Swimming C7-815 House Intermediatcglriousc BascballC4-633 House Swimming C7-859 House Basketball CSDJ House Football C715 University of Detroit, RENAN SUSMAN He lixtem' ta gaod purpoie who takex nate." Thomas A. Edison HousegSherrard lntermediateg House Basketball 11-A, 11-B5 Track ll-B3 House Baseball 11-B5 University of Mich- igan. .. , I Cali "' .l 'ks' 'Page 64 ESIA LORETTA VIOLA TRUBA MARION M. XCENABLES i'J - l 'Better I e te ouxand de 'tha w nd mine . ,,' I as ouse Sherrard ngnmmtm Detr 't City College, 1 YETTA C. TEACH 'I am the maiter of my speeches." Clara Barton House5 Hutchins lntermediate School5 Scribo Club C835 Kinnev Club C8D. GERALDINE E.THoM1st N 'I am in charity with the world." Clara Barton House5 Sherrard lntermediateg School of Applied Arts. L'ecale d'Art, Paris, France. Everything in ber vicinigr freihem into Jmilerf' Clara Barton Houseg Sherrard intermediate. N0 beautyu like beauty af the mind. ' ' Clara Barton House5 Clarkiale, Arizona5 House Council C615 Vice- President House Council CBJ5 Treasurery House l2A5 Lamson's Business College, Phoenix, Ari- zona. 'Page 65 GERTRUDE M.TONCRAY RUSSEL VALADE ROBERT C. VENNERS Moiuus TAXE I grew intoxicated with my own elaquenref' Thomas A. Edison H0use5Sl1errard lntermediateg President of House Council '305 Secretary of House Council '29-'3O5 House Debating '305 Varsity Debating '19-'JOQ House Basketball '185 House Baseball 'Z85 IZA Play '305 Detroit City College, LAURETTA M. TEEPLES A ,good duparition 1: better aan gat." Clara Barton House5 Sherrard lntermediate5 House Swimming CSD5 Varsity Swimming C515 House Track C655 Varsity Track C615 Physics Club C655 Northern Light Staff, Typist C615 House Council C835 Scribo Club C715 Detroit Business University. Patience i.r a neeerrary ingredient of gmiu.r." Clara Barton House5 Nolan inter- mediate. Tail is the true Kniglvfr partimef' Thomas A. Edison Housc5 Alger, Foch, Southeastern5 University of Detroit. He ir greater than bi: re putatian. ' ' Thomas A. Edison House5 Central, Highland Parkg Orchestra C5-615 House of Reps, Sergeant-at-Arms C4-BD5 University o Detroit. lj3O I on 19 30 EARL W. WAGNER "Young fellow! will he -young fellows." Thomas A, Edison Houseg Hutch- ins lntermediateg Hi-Y K3-655 Vice-President Senate C4-SD, Presi- dent C855 House Council C62 Class Play C315 Detroit City College. JACK WARHEIT 1. It war roJeJ, roJe.r all the way." Thomas A. Edison Houseg Easterng German Clubg Ypsilanti. DAVID JOHN WARREN "A man after hir own heart." Thomas A. Edison Houseg U. of D- Highg Glce Cluhg Varsity Baseballi Notre Dame University. MARVIN WARREN "Truth is within themreloer. " Thomas A. Edison Houseg Hutch- ins lntermediateg Centralg Univer- sity of Detroit, SAM WENNER Let the world slide, l 'll not hudge an inch." Thomas A. Edison HousegSherrard lntermediateg House Basketball C3--O5 House Baseball C453 Secre- tary of Northern High Standards C82 Detroit City College and University of Michigan. DAVID JIMMY WARREN OLA MAE WALZER ".S'he'r mode.rU perronifedf' Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins Intermediateg Scribo Club. I am rure care if an enemy to life." Thomas A. Edison Houseg Central Highg House Basketball C42 House Swimming Q05 University of New Mexico. FERN N. WARREN With countenance demure, and modext grace. " Thomas A. Edison Houseg Gray- lingg Viking Staff, 'JOQ The Busi- ness lnstitute. ISADORE WEINSTEIN "Character maker ltr own dertinyf' Thomas A. Edison Hnuseg Sherrard lntermediatcg House Basketball C3-535 House Baseball Q05 House Football C615 Detroit City College, DORIS E. WHITE "The old, old story,-fair and young. ' ' Clara Barron Houseg Hutchins Intermediate. 'Page 66 SALOME B. WOLBERG MAXINE V. WICKER Tlwfe Qtr, affertionate and glad." Clara Barton House, Kecgo Har- bor High Sehtmlg Ellen H. Rich- ards Club 7i', i8,l, House Debat- ing Q81 Senior Dramatlts "lt Pays to A-.lvertiscgn University of Michigan. Sopuua L. WILENSKY The pure, the beautiful, the bright." Clara Barton House, Hutchins lntermeclvatcg Glee Club C3-53, Biology Club Q3-SD, House Tennisg Q6-87, Ellen H. Richards C7-Bl: Orchestra C6-81, Viking, Business Associate, University of Michigan School of Music. SELMA WINEMAN Conrtantlv .striving to make her bert better." Clara Barton Houseg Barbour lntermediateg Northern Light Staff i5-859 Girls' Sport Editor Q6-7J, Editor-in-Chief Csbg Press Club QS-65, Biology Club C4-539 French Club .7-8j,House Debating Q4-61, Varsity Debating C7-87, House Basketball QU, Varsity Skating fl-594 Detroit City Col- lege, Vniversity of Wisconsin, AJ good or gold, at true ur .rteel." Clara Barton House, Northeastern High School, Do-Right Club Q8l5 Detroit City College, Harpers School for Nursing. THELMA YACKNESS The dignity of ufomanhood. " Clara Barton Houscg Hutchins Intermediateg Hockey Squad C424 House Council Q4-81, Chairman GJ, Secretary Col, Vice-President U35 Cometrage Players 15481 President CSP, C61 0335 Lighf Sllff C61 ELEANOR MAE WILLIS MARY E. WITHEE Ellen H. Richards CEO, QD, C81 Treasurer CD5 French Club C71 CBDQ "It Pays to Advertisej' Detroit City College and Teacher's College, Tage 67 LORRAINE T. WIGLER Ye Godf, but .rbe wax wondrou: fair." Clara Barton Houseg Commerce High Schoolg Glee Clubg Treas- urer of H. S. Classg Detroit City College. Virtue ix bold and goodneu never fearful. " Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins lntermecliateg President Biology Clubg Booltltceper,Northcrn Lightg Detroit City College. Mind cannot follow it, nor word! expreu ber infinite rweetnen. ' ' Clara Barton Huuseg Hutchins lntcrmccliateg Tridcal Clubg Uni- versity of Michigan. EL1zABE'rH C. WUNSCH All ber cornmandx were gracioux, Jweet requertr. " Clara Barton Houseg Hutchins lntermediateg Varsity Tent1isC4-81 Trideal Club C3-BD, Treasurer f7Dg Varsity Gulf CSX Sweet Briar, Virginia. DOROTHY YATISH A perpetual fountain of good Jenn." Clara Barton Houseg St. Cletnens High, Centcrline, Mxchigani Greenfield Park School. l93O llifl I93O ANNA ZACK "She said less and thought more." Clara Barton Houscg Central High Schoolg House Hockey CSDQ House Basketball C62 Library Stall' CD9 Chemistry Club CU, CSX Photo Club CBJQ Detroit City College and Teachers' College. evo Sonnet of Spring The key that Spring inserts in Winter's lock Is turned to free the sleeping huds of trees, And nearer draws the time for humming hees To garner, in their flight, amhrosial stock. All Nature's creatures, wakened hy her clock, Will oaunt themselves upon her flowered leas, And fair winged fowl will rise to sail the seas Of hlue, and see earth in her fresh-donned froek. Then loving youth with all its joyful play, On Life emharks in craft so frail, yet strong With hopes for good on the still-changing wayj And filled with hearty zest that sees no wrong Stores lasting treasures that will not decay: Here Life like Spring will he a happy song. -MARY LOUISE KESSBERGER. 'Page 68 Tage 69 'Page 70 Page 7 I 1 ,. ,FQ A M., , l3nu,x.mv xv. ,ww . .nf .11 4 nw .mx Q 12 ,,,,, fl, Hu MIL- MLC U--f,4h.fw W M lm..m. 15,9 ., A . Q Q., , ,.. N wwf ,. if y ,Wu ' 9 W1 . f.: if 1 K yin. A x -ff.f,f- , ,N 1 ' fi Q f- K -, Y ,M .za SA ' ff ,Z me 121' 475 Q9 NS A 1 . ji., x In A I U41 u .zum-, law,:.'., wlwz' m..'fyu:,1l .Mlm .Jfiwlmx .f .umm JU! nf .,mun.u- , '1 f, Y, I - -,,,,V ' 11,,N..x, .4 nm, :M 4 x..im'.af. ,gif e, ' 11,4 E-.wma .uw ..-.,f- f : an --n!cr 1.1 pm .n :Vu ' Z :jf funk:-f nh.,h ww, ,r.,, ,gf hm: lh,mv1':--1-'- - ' R ' f , ' 'gm ff: ' V 7 'WMJ Af-M, fi , w,:. . :ww J? L, Y J ' . 5 ' .af .W ,,, A 45 Umm X51 dfwm M111 by L .fn , PIX 'x 'XI.urhrm.c m 3 .Ju-N.u!x Mukxmgu: I 11 3 . ,yy 8,5 Q34 0 7 " Jn.:- yw, xx-. HA. :- N, 'f, H. 'M br", .V-ul Mg-.41 -XM' gnu- In 'Aww llgliu-M ' .iw If ,,, 1 ig L . Kfl- wad Eskimo Flashes v fa sf, "The Big Parade" BEFORE eight-thirty in the morning, the broad stone steps in front of the school are the meeting-place for innumerable small groups of students. Boys and girls swarm about like restless ants, pausing first at one group and then another. Across the street in front of a drug-store, a larger and more purposeful group debates the advis- ability of going to school when other interests are calling. Street cars, arriving from four directions, disgorge students without number. A few airstocrats arrive in state in the family cars. They are let out at the curb by their parents and proceed in self-conscious superiority to the school entrances. An almost unbelievable number of boys pile out of a "collegiate" automobile. There are teachers walking with business-like briskness. Some stroll up with magnificent unconcern. Others eye the assembled pupils with suspicion but find nothing amiss. As the fatal hour appraoches, the people on the steps separate into two large groups, definitely masculine and feminine. Languid boys lean nonchalantly against the wall. Awkward boys, appear ill at ease. Tall boys, short boys, fat boys, thin boys, all with books. Long-legged boys lop across the street with supreme disregard of traffic and irate drivers. Boys hastily stamp out forbidden cigarettes before entering the restricted zone. Girls sit among piles of books on the stone ledges. Small-scurrying girls with brief-cases. Hatless girls. Girls with bright dress-tails showing below dark coats. Mincing- high-heeled girls. Girls anxiously scan newcomers in search of daring souls with whom to skip school. A few snatch a last minute of study, these are the exceptionally diligent and the habitually unprepared. At a signal, everyone starts up, and boys and girls work in through their respective doors, leaving the place deserted except for a few stragglers. Late arrivals, breathless and disappointed, group about t e door, trying to decide whether to wait in the drug-store until the next period or to go into the dark and cheerless auditorium where teachers are in constant attendance. Finally the most belated students disappear, and all is serene until the approach of the second period. Bang ! THERE IS a peculiar resemblance between this odor and the odor which floats from the chemistry laboratory, when our own amateur chemists are striving industriously to break test tubes in the making of sulphur dioxide. In good old American it smells like rotten egfgs. It looks like a prehistoric dungeon should look, and it ir a shooting gallery. A ve-foot-ten Eskimo would ignominiously and without grace either crack his head or the ceiling's if he stood up suddenly, depending on the quality of the head. Six would-be marksmen are pointing smallbore rifles in the general direc- tion of the six targets at the front of the gallery. Two powerful reflected beams of light make the targets visible. As for backboards, half inch sheets of steel are deemed sufficient to stop the small calibre bullets that rattle around like red-hot rivets in a pail. The rest of the picture includes a short, stubby person, dressed in an army uniform, with a sergeant's stripes on his sleeve, who directs traflic with a stentorian cry of "cease firing, unload, examine targets." 'Page 72 I S' LS k Sentinel Abe EVEN NATURE forces us to realize Lincoln's greatness. The glittering sunlight shows through the door and falls upon Lincoln's gaunt figure, revealing more clearly in the dull darkness that fills the halls. The milling throng of students is dimly visible in the dusk. Only Lincoln stands out clear cut in the sun's white radiance. On either side of the statue rises a bulk column. The shadows of a jet railing, which protect him from the common mass, gill harmlessly to one side of the statue-leaving its pure whiteness unstained. The flickering light gives life to Lincoln's face, and he seems to flash a sad smile at the hurrying shadows who glance at him on passing. Our Abe will always stand out, he cannot be obscured. Splash 1 Rom. cam. IS ovan. The rippling surface of the water is broken as a boy's body splashes in and darts aside to dodge the splashes of the other boys. Soon all are, in. Some boys are swimming, some iving, and others playing tag. The room is in a state of uproar and confusion. Above all this noise, the shrill whistle of the instructor is heard--telling the boys to get ready for a relay race. Swmmin and splashing, they get up on the sides of the pool. Each side is chosen and divided. At a sharp toot of the whistle, twin splashes are heard. They're off! The boys on the sides of the pool are yelling, shouting, and screaming all sorts of encouragement. The race is over. The losing side is still cheering as the final bell for dismissal is heard, and the boys dash for their lockers. Chemistry Laboratory ON EXPERIMENT nays the chemistry laboratory is in chaos. Stools scra over tiled floor, pages are turned noisilyg a banging of cupboard doors and clatter ofpiistruments manifest the setting up of apparatus. Students, enveloped in long black leather aprons, dash about pel-mell in their haste to secure materials. A roar of gas and scratching of lighters produce bright yellow flames, which quickly turn blue. An exclamation of disgust follows a smash of glass-another test tube "gone west"! Suddenly a little too much heat shoots a small hissing geyser of yellow sulphur over the desk and unlucky victim. The instructor, in a long khaki ulster, with voice raised above the din, calls for quiet. A laugh goes up from the whole noisy crowd as an incautious student is splashed by a shower of water from a disconnected tube. The ringing of the gong is the signal for the clamorous troup to stampede to the door. Class is over! Through The Window Glass T1-na: SUN struggles through the dusty windows around the courtyard and wastes its afternoon glory on the commonplace, gymnasium roof, and dirty skylights. Dust on the ventilators nearby glows with a faint warmth in the quiet air. The black- topped chimney casts a pale shadow which droops lazily over the penthouse and ven- tilators. A few old cans, bits of wire, and scraps of junk lie in one corner of the half- open yard, covered with sun-baked mud. Across, in the opposite window, a red head g cams for an instant before the whole scene is darkened by a cloud that reminds of impending classes. 'Pale 73 l9'5O s -- re U30 Friends GEORGE REINHARDT had come to see his sister's pupils dance. Lotta had been in the United States two years, and this was the first time that her pupils were performing in public. The audience was still rocking with laughter over the last skit, when the curtain was raised to reveal the interpretative dancers. All was now quiet. This, then, was the formation of the Temple Dance. A tall slender figure, clad in bright orange cheesecloth, stood motionless before four prostrated dancers, who were wear- ing costumes of royal purple. Then the enchanting sound of a Chinese gong was heard beating slowly a monotonous, reverberating rhythm. The dance began. George did not see the dance. He saw only the moving spirit, the girl in orange. How strikingly her black hair and large dark eyes contrasted with her costume! How exquisite and expressive was her every movement! How entrancing were her solemn, almost melancholy features! Was this Donna, his sister's close friend, whom he had seen several times? Why had he not noticed her before? The dance ended. George immediately went to the stage door. Soon the object of his thoughts emerged, now fully dressed. It was evident that she had been crying. Hllfhe dance was splendid, Donna," said George reassuringly. "But why are you so sa ?" "Oh, George! The stupid audience did not even understand it! Their loud ap- plause and grinning faces proved that." "Come, now, a ride in the fresh air will make you feel better. " George led Donna to his coupe, and soon the brisk wind was tossing the hair of the hatless couple about. Neither spoke. From a distant woods came the drawn-out hoot of an owl. Then all was still. In that heavenly silence George knew that he had found his dream friend. He spoke softly to Donna and told her all he dared. Four years before, at the age of seventeen, he had left Germany for the Land of Opportunity in hopes of being better able to support his widowed mother and two sisters. He had often been jobless and hungry. hen came his rise to success. CHe was now the junior partner in a downtown credit-clothing shop.D The 'arrival of his sister Lotta, who was determined to teach Detroit to appreciate the Modern Dance, had brought a happier relationship into his life. He revealed to her his inner self. He told her of his passion for music, his love for Jean Christophe Qcharacter in a book of the same nameD, his own strange moods, of his incompre ensible urgings to go on and on, and of his restless late-adolescent s irir. P Donna did not speak. She was strangely moved. What was he saying? Why was he describing her soul so vividly and calling it his own? Was it reasonable to suppose that their natures were so congruent? Donna remained silent, and George drove to her home. Happy in their new-found friendship, they attended several concerts and operas during the followin weeks. Then George said that he could not go on, for he had not told Donna his faults. She must know all. He feared that business had corrupted him. His business associates were of low moral character, and he was afraid that he was being influenced by it. His conscience bothered him because he had been forced to sell articles for much more than their actual value. Many of his boyhood ideals were shattered. In all, he told Donna that, much as her friendship meant to him, he ought to give it up for he was not a suitable companion for an impressionable girl of sixteen. "George," said Donna softly, her eyes wet with tears, "let us set our standards together. Let us rebuild new ideals, and we shall heap each other adhere to them. All the world will envy us, for ours shall be a perfect riendship." LYNDA G. Romams. 'Page 74 'gn The jade God DAWN-Of a spring morning. It was cool, the quiet of the semi-darkness broken only by the moan of the winds in the trees. The distant, lonely chimes of a church echoed and re-echoed. Slowly the gray mist dissolved as the morning sun burst into a flame of color. A man, whom we shall call Stranger, walked through the thinly-wooded district and sank beneath a haggard willow. His dark eyes were of a calmness that seemed merely a veil to hide banked fires. His square chin told of a nature stern and stubborn, only to be denied by the whimsicality of his sensitive mouth. The lithe figure bespoke a latent strength, that years of hard exercise alone produces. For a few moments he relaxed. His lids closed, but not for long. A persistent noise attracted him. Slowly opening his eyes, he gazed about him-green ere-green there-green everywhere-in the trees, the grass, the flowers-even in the air. Then, lying closely beside him on the damp earth, he saw a lgreen figurine. He stared, fascinated. Recov- ering his senses, hetpicked up the trin et and examined it closely. Delicately, yet with theabandon o the true artist, the figure of a Buddha was carved in the jade. It attracted him, but only for a moment, for he soon slipped it into his pocket and promptly fell asleep. When he awoke the sun was already high, and the day, half gone. Stranger shivered. The damp of the earth had passed into his black eyes, which now seemed habitually clothed in cynicism. In the half-daze between sleep and awakening, only Helene was real. Helene of the flaxen hair and heart of gold. Helene now of his dreams, but only dreams. Stranger arose, shook the dirt from his clothes, and started north. A small but arrested his attention as he came to the top of a hill and cleared the forest. Hungry, and not a little weary, he decided to see if it were not possible to buy a meal, or if necessary to beg one. He was admitted by a man with hair that was white with years, not with age, for his straight, tall figure and electrical blue eyes were vitally alive. "Won't you come in?" questioned the old man, whom we shall call Senile. "Glad to," responded Stranger. Senile motioned him to an easy chair, while he himself sank into an adjacent one. "How does it happen you are in this part of the country now?" "Fell asleep. Thought I could get a meal here," laconically replied Stranger. "You will do us the honor of dining with us? Dinner will be ready in an hour." "I would be more than pleased to. In the interim, will you look at what'I found under a tree?" Stranger produced the green god. j I I r j A With an exclamation, Senile carefully looked at the Buddha. "This object is rather well known in these parts. There is a quaint tale attached to it. Would it interest you?" Q "Proceed," Stranger said shortly. ' j "Jade, you know, has always been prized by the Chinese, who not only believe in its medicinal value but regard it as t e symbol of virtue. Its magical powers are also extolled by the orientals. It occupies the highest lace as a jewel in China, and is revered as the quintessence of heaven and earth. About a hundred years ago, in the time of my father, who, by the way, told me this story, the emperor of China was very ill. In all the Orient, there was but one of these figures, and the emperor believed that only in this one would his chance of recovery rest. Scouts were sent out to cover the lobe. An American traveler, passing through the country, heard of the illness ant? decided to see if the god was really charmed. Accordingly, he visited the Emperor and produced this jade figurine. - QContinued an page 773 Tags' 75 1930 I" KT- T l93O "L'Ange De L'Assassinat" IT was on July 9, 1793, in the old city of Caen, capital of Normandy, that I experienced the most memorable event of my long life. My father, who was a carpenter, had his shop on the ground floor of a gloomy old manor house in the Rue St. Jean. On this particular day, having finished my chores about the shop and there being no errands for me to do, I was allowed to play in the courtyard. This was a neglected spot, shut in from the busy street by high walls. In the center there was a moss-covered stone fountain. While I was splashing in its cool waters, Mlle. Charlotte approached. To me, a boy of twelve, she was known as the niece of Mme. Breteville, with whom she resided in Le Grand Manor, Where my father had his shop. She had come to live with her aged aunt in June, 1792. Our family knew but little of Mlle. Char- lotte's early life. My mother had learned from some gossips that she was of noble birth, although like ourselves she was poor and had been born in a humble Normandy cottage. When she was but a child, her mother had died. Her father, who had remarried, then lived at Argentan. We knew, too, that she had attended the Abbaye- aux-Dames at Caen, one of the most beautiful buildings in all Normand , which had been founded in the 11th Century by Queen Matilda of Flanders, wifle of William the Conqueror. Mlle. Charlotte often sat reading in mid-summer beside the mossy fountain where I played. In my childish fancy I had pictured her as my guardian angel. She was so lovely, so beautiful! Surel the saints could not be purer! I cherished the friendly greetings which she had offzen spoken in her low vibrant Voice. As she stopped beside me, I looked up happily into her face. My joy was suddenly restrained. Her dark blue eyes, although usually serious, were so sad and thoughtful that they seemed almost black. Her hair fell in a luxuriant mass of dark brown curls from under her lace Normandy cap. Her smile was wistful, yet peculiarly winning. She was dressed simply. Under her arm she carried a book and a portfolio. She seemed prepared for a long journey. "You are leaving us, Madamoiselle," said I. "And when will you return?" Leaning over she embraced me, slipping the ortfolio into my hand as she said, "Here is something for you, Louis. Be very goodg and kiss me, for you will never see me again." She wet my cheek with a tear that was like a dro of rain and was gone like a soft breath of wind. For some time I scarcely realized, what had happened. but there in my hand was the sketch book of Marie Charlotte Corday D'Armont. The news of Marat's assassination followed swiftly. About noon, on July 11, Charlotte Corday had reached Paris. She had taken a room at the Hotel de la Providence, 17 Rue des Vieux-Augustins. On July 12th she had spent most of the day reading "Plutarch's Lives," the only volume which she had taken with her from Caen. After purchasing a lon knife with an ebony handle, she had gone to Marat's residence, 20 Rue des Cortfeliers. She had been forbidden entrance until "The Friend of the People" himself gave orders that she be admitted. Charlotte had then been ushered into a small dark room, where the tyrant was taking a bath. A greasy towel about his head, he had been writing lists of the condemned. He had questioned her concerning some deputies under suspicion at Caen. When he had written down these names he had said to her, "Very well. In a week they will be sent to the guillotinef' With these words Mlle. Corday had taken her knife and plunged it straight into Marat's heart. We at Caen were pained when we heard of the lovely Charlotte's deed. We wavered between anger and admiration which we dared not voice. My imagination was fixed by the thought that my heroine was the Republic's heroine. I read in the Bulletin de Caen how she had acknowledged that the assassination had been planned since May31st, that shelong ago had formulated the plot from the depths of herintense 'Page 76 V ' 1' ' ' hatred. No one in Caen had dreamed that she had contemplated the terrible deed. It was recalled that she had once said to her aunt who found her with tears in her eyes, "I am weeping for France, for my family, for you. So long as Marat is alive, which of us is sure to live?" Mme. Breteville was saddened by the wilful act of young Charlotte. She described her niece as being "always taciturn and absorbed, plunged into I know not what reflections, she appeared as one contemplating a crime." Another occasion was recalled in our own fami y circle. One evening as my father and mother had been playing cards Mlle. Corday in passing before the door had seen them. She had stopped and exclaimed bitterly. "Yes, you can play cards while your country is dying!" Then she had added as though to herse f, "No, it shall never be said that a Marat reigned over France!" Some time afterward a friend of my father who had seen the beautiful Charlotte at the guillotine told us of the perfect serenity with which she had met her fate. On the evening of July 17, 1793 a storm had raged over the city of Paris. At seven o'clock, after the storm was over, the setting sun had shone on the lovely Charlotte as she had stood stately and inspired at the scaffold. Cool, calm, courageous, she had been to the very last like some classical statue, displaying no emotion. As I heard the details of Mlle. Charlotte's tragic end, I had to slip quietly away from the fireside. Softly I stole out into the chill of that December night. In the courtyard I sat by the frosty fountain. With me I had my sketch book, her sketch book. Would she ever know how much I treasured it? And now as I write this in the year of Our Lord 1862 my hand trembles, my eyes are dim, for old age has come upon meg but always there remains with me the memory of a girl of twenty-Eve in a white dress and white lace cap, her face showing her poignant grief, her sorrow for France and her people. ELEANOR L. ANDERSON. The jade God QCantinued from pug: 75D "Though the green god may not have been charmed but merely psychologically effected, he, nevertheless, recovered," finished Senile. "Rather an interesting tale," remarked Stranger, "But how does it happen I found it here?" ' "That is another story, the details of which I do not know. It is generally bc- licved around here, however, that this American traveler willed it to his niece." "I see, and will you give me specific directions that will enable me to return it to h 9" er. "You won't have to travel far. You see, my daughter Helena's mother is the niece to whom it was willed. She will be in presently. 'Helena'," Senile called, "We are ready for dinner." A tall blond woman with capable arms entered the room, and served. "Helene?" shouted Stranger, perplexed. "Not Helene, Helena," quietly answered Senile's daughter. "Helena you may be, but you are my Helena," murmured Stranger. Then aloud, "Your hospitality is very great, but I must go now." He arose, "I may hope to call again tomorrow?" "It would please me very much, do," replied Helena. As Stranger left, he thought of the story he had heard. "I doubt the medicinal value of the jade God, but its magical powers are there. It is she, Helena." MILDRED STERN. 'Page 77 l93O I9 1 I l 4 . I l s I i 1 I I A I 30 I cf,- SOCIETY TURNS 0U'l'.1'0'SlIE WATER POLO GAME Ilelrrnt. Iiliehigan. 1950. C'onnor's Vreek was the scene of a hrilliant gathering of the Iletri-it social elite yesterday. The oeeasion for the turnout was it water polo match hetween the Sinkiin and the Seratehiin Tezuns. The meinhers of the winning Sinl-tim Team were J. Ituhin. III, 'I'axe. It. Sussman, M. Stewart, and II, Storelian. The unhappy Seratehein Team was composed of IB, Leith. li. Mef'ullou5zh, Il, Ilriekner, S. lireisler, and II. I'ota::hnii-k. Among the rhsinteresterl spectators were R. Itlxirlin. M. Mziltum, paper elip millionaire: li. Markofsky, society Ieaderg and A. Krasniv, slieestring queen. PEACE CONFERENCE OPENS Noclnol, Danlgne, 1950.f-Delegates 'from live eountries met today at Nodnol to discus the possihilities of drawing up a disa.rma.mcnt pact and establishing world peace. From Aeirema came Secretary of State B. Wieswasser, A. Bern- stein, and R. Johnson: Prime Minister K. Henderson. S. Wolherg, M. P., and Minister of War. B. Bussell. represented Danglne.. Primo De Fanning, headed the Nailati delegation which also ineluded IYAgostino, and A, Berick. Eenarf was ahly represented by D. White. and IJ. MeI"arlzinil. The conference opened with the reading of a letter from that eminent publisher and editor. R. Cohen, who denounced the inten- tions of the convention and pointed out the error of its ways. 1 1' ,QQJ K-4 -'ls no 3 W t, Syl NEW FIRE DEPARTMENT IN Dl'Tl'R0l'I' Detroit, M ichigan, l950. Innovating the pol- icy of tire protection from the air. Mayor Bates of Detroit has bought a Ileet of airplanes from the Warheit-Warren Air Volporation. Capt. lidelheit, who, for the lmt ten years has been Ilying carnival airplanes to develop an air sense, is in charge of the new squad. Anxious to try out the ellieiency of the new fleet, Commissioner Foster set fire to the roof of his townhouse. As alarm receiver R. Brand was asleep, the fire was not learned of until the house was nearly destroyed. .J-fL .-1 4 i I VESUVIUS IN PERIODIC ERUPTION Naples, Italy. 1950. Weatherman Iiolirin of Naples announced that the present eruption of Vesuvius has occurred per seherlule. V. Hoptman, hotel magnate, states that all his hotels are outhtted with special accommoda- tions for tourists. A committee ol steel manu- factures, M. Konop, S. Last, E. Kaplan, L. Malkin. are trying to get Italian aviators to fly them over the seething crater. They have all refused to a man, but the daring American aviatrix, M. Kessberger, has consented to make the perilous trip. The steel men intend to inves- tigate the possibilities of utilizing the volcano as a Bessemer converter. L I l 1 11, :Y Y ' i 'Page 78 PKFFZEL FAMINE IN PRUSSIA Nt-is York. lf S. A.. l95fl.f-Immigratum V .Q H 'pi l':fJ'l CNS A TRIP T0 MARS ' ttflicial.l..l'eii5ler.hzLxlrecnrequestedhyl'resi1l0nt lleiflelliurg. Germany, l95tl, The mmi ,-mi. H- l'l1lfm03' in lflfnfm hw FlK"'11S 'haf U0 mmf' nent scientist, Mauriee li. l.ax. nl' lleitlelhurg . Vruseians :hall hc allmwvl- tv- enter tlie ctuuntny L-niwrmy has dpsignpd H ,ww mckm whwh. hc this year The unusual influx ul' lrussians is Swim' Wm ny to Mars m 22 day. Tho Ship said to have been cauwevl by a Severe pretzel . , V V V V V will be captalnefl by llnnnrable l. Mverson, fam- Q famine in their native country, l-l. Painc. A V V 'V American promo. MMV hu agmhd to SUWVHV ous aeronautical engineer. His asiistants will some of the foreign market. while agricultural he S' Shapiro' in Charm' of 'hp lu?-Wage aml fuel . rpg,-.mfh wnrlwrt are fulieiting fer fundx ln M supply: N. Pc-vzner, in charge of the twirl and out relief expr-ditifwns. l'rf-min:-nt in this latter ammunition: and F. l"lutkin.C'aptnin ltlycrboif. work are R. l'N'rl:inx, ll. Pike. fi. llnttle, and prixftte secretary. . N. Richman, Vhcmixte li Rogers: and F. Raw- land haw mavlt- pululn- the synthetic fnrniulu . forthe vital fwodatufl. I I - - . b 'T 1 L irq' . .. ' "TAX T721 0 V V S cd fl- - - S Q q-r , - s - as -- . V till " Q ,K I X I . X f' I A Q . SIINSATIONAL CASE GOES To SUPREME coulu. PRISON HOLOCAUST STIRS NATION . Wa.xlimgtrm. Il. Cf, 1930. The eyes of the V V nation are focused nn what proves to he the I Allljurrlllflrllllc' .New Nipxwfi' 1950, A me . most famnus trial on rewird. lt is the case of 70 Vt out lil the New hioxlwflmo Pmimqnnary the S. P. rx A. vt, fi Natpitity. Nakclaky was "ml mm' 'hi 'lmlf Of 'W' ff"W1f'tS, An seen tn step nn an ant hx' ftl. Magill. staunch I Th Va? V'mm'l'l'2""' ln:'fjSflHili0H WELS 0 advocate nf the S, l'. t'. A.'Q Ilolieies. 'I'hc plea D CV D L act -that three lifors n:iii1f'lYt of mental distraction at thc time nf tht- act ' 'nldman' t"V Ixratchman' and M' SWKVTV having failed, counsel for the defense, I.. flnldher, suspwuid or immng thc GN' ml' ml ml Spmkllll I B. Kelly. and A. Knight. i.. i.. 1135. naw claim !""'lf""'h ll2'T'lf"l Holt- UW wa hen'-'wnmv that. in view nl' a t'it1zen's property rights, full, State Militia failed tu curb the escape of . Nakelsky wan justified in preventing the ant's mmmfufs ff'm'iCLQ WMS? 73377795 find encroachment rin his property. A. Kniflen, 9 litiii are EBSQ,-here: 21453 ll' Sak: MRM' President nf the Senate. announced that the IV0mi:uln'd'V35:54' H' Md"3Vl'an3 73914, . said burly will not accept this argument, although ' ' an ' 173' A' Doctor' it has passed Chief Justice Shari. I 'I 'age 79 .1 3 '- . '- S ,T .5 if 1 Z 'I 1 - i. 1 5 f. R ' 1 ii 7 zz .- .. . 9 Lg. l 3O Q .eff IGI, 1L', RE-IUVENATION CLINIC POPULAR WITH PUBLIC Wyandotte, Michigan, 1950. the new elinip opened hy Drs, A, Plotkin and R. Shiovitz has taken the city by storm. The clinic oth-rs the rejuvenation process recently discovered hy Dr. R. Quadlin. The novel treatment is endorsed by B. Mondor, K, Moore. ii. Cossman, and l.. Hunter who have all been made young and foolish allain. They may he seen making mud patties any afternoon aceompanimd by their nurse, H. Jaflce, in the clinic's backyard. -X 15' ii .L xi SIBERIAN CANTALOUPE CROP SETS RECORD Chilly, Siberia, l950.f Acting for the Siberian Government, M, Kahn, Secretary of the Finan- eial Failure Department, fostered a cantaloupe boxing contest to provide for the unusual crop this year, E, Fishman, renowned potatu grower, displayed a bit of his old basketball form in capturing nrst prize, Second prize went to D. Ashen, D. Greig, and H, Solomon, who had boxed 33W cantaloupes apiece. The Judges, K. Jackson Ashen, I. Jignmian, and J, Jaffee, were all blindfolded during the contest because J. Saraouse. savant and philosopher. conclusively proved to the multitude that justice was blind, Honorable mention was given to ti. Hinez and A. tirimshaw, who forgot the date and place of the event. N f Jun if .U-A 2,6 C GRUB STAKE RACES WON BY THREE HORSES Montevideo, Paraguay, 1950. The annual classic, the Grub Stake Races, turned out to be a successful failure this season. First of all, the three judges, J. Rubin, K, Mallard. and A. Gornbcin, were in a deadlock as to which horse won the rare. "Stronghea.rt," owned by H. Lustigman, was picked by Rubin, "Fleetfeet" by Mallard. and "Wildfire," owned by H. Herath, by Gornbein. The only people visible in the stands were several solitary "bookies" who gave their names as J. Hamilton, M. Glass, D. Litwin, and W. Hickman. It. is claimed that the new telephotogmphie radio, an invention of G Volkovivh, kept the people at home. .ay-f AIR CIRCUS ARRIVES IN DE'l'ROI'l' Detroit., Michigan, 1950.f Y, Teach and I.. Truba's biggest and best show in the air have arrived in Detroit. The show has a galaxy of performers among whom are J. Thompson and Z. Sky, trapeze artists, who do their stuff between two stationary balloons: J. Menoch, O. Eggen, and S. Ardin, daring tumblers, who perform on aeroplane wingsg and, of course, that unforget- table and inimitable ciown. Ed, Hancock, The fioating bleachers over thc ninety-story building will be placed at the disposal of all school children who cannot afford tickets on the spectators plane. I I' V l I 'Page 8 0 SWISS ARMY HAS DRESS PARADE Geneva. Switzerland, l950.- Major General W. Markham ofthe U.S,A. cajoled President R. Longhotham of Switzerland into putting the Swim Army on parade for his exclusive benefit. Historian D. Lal-cofsky announced that it was the new republics first military demonstration. Secretary of War, B. Rubin, was gracious enough to lend the amy to the major for three days' time, in order that he may observe well-trained soldiers in drill. This excellent disciplinary unit rs composed of H. Gamburd, t'ommandcr-in- Vhief. B. Feldman, bugler, and S. Caplan, flag heater. .lil 9-Q..-. TEACHERS' COLONY FOUND AT BOTTOM 0F OCEAN Nozzimlnque. South Africa, 1950. -While st-iirehinpz for a particular specie of sea-weed off the coast ot Madagascar, J. Coleman and S. We-nner came upon a school teachers' colony on the bed of the Indian tleean. This unique colony is made up of girl school teachers who had be- come so disgusted with modern students that they turned to teaching tish. B. Drapkin, who returned with the explorers, said that they, mean- ing said teachers. to-wit: E. Adams, C. Fishman. S. Fischoti, M. Vlark, I. Vharles, N. Belumis, M. Venables, A. Zack. and M. Ake, found their new pupils much more susceptible to education than their former ones had been. 'I ,age 8 1 V f' - I Pei .. 15 . s 'W' YW '- tl .. S2 4 afg CAPITOL WELCOMES BACK EXPEDITION FROM MOON Siwash, Wisconsin, 1950.ff Excitement raged high in Siwash today as the scientific expedition, which embarked for the moon a year ago, re- turned home. Among the notables present at the banquet given in honor of Fommander G. Null and Prof. Bumford, S, A. P. R. V., were the United States Exalted Gander Kanter: D. Hein, Abyssinian Ambassador: J. Arndt, soap king: M. Medow, discoverer of the 99th element, and L. Silverman, inventor of perpetual motion. The biggest surprise ot' the evening was supplied by cameraman E. Marti, when he disclosed that the moon was made of sponge cake and not of green cheese, as supposed. INVENTORS' CONVENTION HELD IN HAMTIIAMCK Hamtramck, Michigan, l950.' Once again Michigan has been honored hy having the Dis- sociated Inventors' Union hold their annual exhibition in Hamtramck. The prize inventions of the year on display: An electric toothbrush, invented by R. Drydcng Evert's non-collapsible tooth paste tube: the silent alarm clock, invented by W. Gregory: and the brain stimulator, by J. Hutson. R. Fox. W. Fuller, and-J. Castrence. of the Ways and Means Committee, announced that plans were being contemplated whereby the public could be coerced to buy the Dissocia- tion's inventions. 1 l l 'l . X l t lV9"5O ,.. ...,,,.,.......,. ,. .- . 3... ..T,.....-...s,.. . so KV L A X ....,,.e4eQ -,, . J ,L l 4 ,Jeff -.Q ,- is mv, 4 ALASKAN NIGHT CLUB CAVIIS IN Tuskaloosa, Alaska, 195O.f'I'he lgloo Skit Skat Club of Alaska is now under repair as the result of a cave-in. The cause is laid to a lighted cigarette, discarded by K. Shelton, which melted a foundation block of ice. The proprieters, Ryan and Ryan, suffered heavy losses as the Hula dancers, S, King and A. Simpson, walked out on them to dance at the Withee and Wicker Night Club across the river. E. Duncan, the cigarette girl and wife of the Alaskan missionary, H. Ackles, subdued the riot and led the guests to safety out of the igloo into taxis run by R. Vcnners, R. Perkins, and S. Morris. qu- .AAL 5 zjf 3 f- A. A - -. .-- Ai.. CAMIJIAMAN GETS I-'ORBIDDI-IN PICTURES 0I" CZECUSLAVAKIAN I-'LEE1' Smyma, Czeehoslavakia, 1950. The finest warships of Czechoslavakia were assembled today for the first review of King Downing since the war. Admiral Dahlman, forbade all news- paper men and cameramen on the scene, but newsreel cameraman R. Curtis was determined to get pictures. With the aid of a friend, E, Claxton, and a fishy disguise, he succeeded in catching the fleet, at the expense of being court- martialed. lt seems that Officer A. Black, of the flagship Srnurrrpn espied Curtis as he came up for breath and reported him to the Admiralty. The court, consisting of I. Schubiner, W. Escher, and L. Dickman, acquitted the culprit when it was found that he was a former Eskimo. -1-d NON-S'IOI' FLIGITI' UVIIII DI'.'I'ROI'I' RWE Sandwich, Ontario, 1950.vAll Canada turned out to welcome F. U. Barley, the renowned flyer, who crossed the Detroit River in the record time of 26 hours. He landed on the roof of the Walker Bros. Brewery, now owned by Bean and Becker, lnc.,and was given the key to the city by Mayor Robertson of Sandwich. The hungry flyer was interviewed by L. Arnold, reporter for the Dum Num-r, who found that the pilot's backers, Fine, Fink, and Feinstein, allowed him only one sandwich to insure a non- stop flight. 'I'0KIO SUIIVIVES EAIITHQUAKE Tokio, Japan, 1950.f Havoc was wrought today in Mikado Rosin's garden. E. Simon, house-keeper for the Mikado, saw the earth breaking and immediately sent for Chancellor M. Stovack to look into the matter. The cause of all the excitement was a small mole and a husky American youth by the name of "Bud" Ballard. When brought before the Grand Tri- bunal consisting of F. Pam, N. Ogints, and A. Monash, the bewildered Ballard was speechles. Only after being put through a severe cross- examination by Lord High Prosecutor S, Oschin, did "Bud" disclose the fact that he was zu natural' ist and was making a special study of the moles habits. 3:- ...- 'Page 82 I I-I O LJ S E' S E V I li 1 Our Dear House Principals Tag: 85 19 30 l93O . ,Mba K. Moons S. MAHLER Miss Punronn H. MAYHEW M. O'BRlEN ane Addams House BESIDES the assistance of Miss Pulford and that of the House Council, the girls them- selves have been the most im ortant factor in the success of the Jane Addams House. The House ofhcers were: Katliijleen Moore, President, Suzanne Mahler, Vice-President, Helen Mayhew, Secretary, Margaret O'Brien, Treasurer. With the last year's scholarship record in mind, the Jane Addamites have decided that this honor would be worth retaining. The proverbial pindroppin silence has not always been evident in the Grade Room but an honest effort to wori harder and talk less has been shown. The decoration committee, headed by Helen Read and her assistants, Sarah Meadow and Lillian Lindquist, has kept the Grade Room looking neat and attractive with tasteful blackboard drawings. The Athletic Committee was headed by Jessie Montgomery and 327 has been well represented on all teams During the Easter Holidays baskets of food were prepared and distributed by 327 girls, thus making three families far happier. Kathleen Moore has presided as President in a very efhcient manner, having had charge of the Grade Room, the first hour each day, and being on the Honor Roll each month. The house is justly proud of one of our former Jane Addamites, Miss Marion Martin, who last fall won recognition at the Beaux Arts in Paris,France, for herwork in sculpture. We wish her much success with her future work there. Our Debating Team should be heartily commended for its efforts, and although it did not win, we a preciated the spirit of good sportsmanship and co-operation of all the members, andp the outward interest in the Grade Room in this undertaking. The House is sorry to lose its forty-one seniors, but hope they will return to tell us what they are doing. And, in closing, may we extend a welcome to our new 101a's. 'Page 84 lr Y , K . R. SILVERMAN M, VENA1a1.Es Miss SUTHERLAND M. STIRLING M. STERN Clara Barton House Calendar of Events-Term Endingjune, 1930 -IANUARY1ELECTION or HoUsE OFFICERS! Renee Silverman, President, Marion Vena- bles, Vice-President, Mary Stirling, Secretary, Mildred Stern, Treasurer. FEBRUARY-FIRST HousE CouNc1L MEET1Nc: Committee Chairman: Athletic, Loretta Teeples, Clean-Up, Evelyn Smith, Decoration, Isabel Stickney, Emblem, Virginia Webb, Library, Bessie Shapero, Locker, Margaret Sherman, Benevolence, Caroline Walters, Scholarship, Lucille Solovich, Scrap-book, Dorothy Viltes' Social, Harriett Silverman, and Attendance, Rena Stringari. MARCH-FIRST PENNY WEEK: Monday, one cent, Tuesday, two cents, Wednesday three cents, Thursday, four cents, and Frida , five cents, total, fifteen cents. This amount was contributed by each girl annflwas used for graduation presents and also for Easter baskets for the four families cared for by the house. APRIL-MEETING or THE Do RIGHT CLUB: This organization, formed for the purpose of promoting honesty and integrity, was organized in 307 but membership is open to students of all houses. MAYTSECOND PENNY WEEK: Children's party held in the gym. All attending discarded the make-u and turned back to the dear old days in which fairies were possibilities, hair ribbons were decorations, and tea parties Cof sugar Water, of courseD were all therage. Games and races provided t e merriment, refreshments were served. . JUNE-HousE GRADUATION ExERc1sEs: The seniors were jiresented with gifts, the farewell address was given, and the pro hecy was rea . A vote of thanks was extended to Miss Sutherland for her kindpand capable leadership. 1 ! -Wage 85 1 l93O .CI G l93O . M A H , M. Armuom' M. CAKTER Mus. WARD E. BALBRIER B. DRAPKIN Mary Gamble House Mns. Jnssm WARD, our enthusiastic House Counselor, has brought another term to a successful close. The assisting 12A officers, were: Margaret Albright, President, Marion Carter, Vice-President, Esther Balbrier, Secretary, and Belle Drapkin, Treasurer. The twelfth grade officers were automatically made members of the House Council and the other members, Sylvia Brown, Mary Bonnier, Sarah Austria, and Gwendolyn Allen have given their co-operation in making this semester one of the most successful 207 has ever known. Lillian Cassie, whose musical ability has enabled her to represent Northern in the National High School Orchestra at Atlantic City in March, and Jean Crawford, who went to Chicago with the National Chorus, were two of the' outstanding members of the house. Barbara Diltz, the chairman of the House Athletic Committee, Pearl Allen, Myrtle Correl, Helen De Witt, and Catherine Cratty have all done splendid work in their various athletic activities. y A new House Debating Team, composed of Belle Drapkin, Esther Balbirer, Anne Bernstein, and Rose Cohen, was organized this term and has done some very fine work. As is customary in the Mary Gamble House, the girls did considerable charity work at Easter time, by distributing baskets of food and toys to needy families, a semi-annual precedent which has been in existence for several years. Members from the Mary Gamble House on THE VIKING Staff this term were: Maxine Cohn, News Editor, Louise Crandall, Copyreaderg Belle Drapkin, Proof- reader, Jean Eckert, Assistant Graduate Editor, and Esther Balbrier, Assistant Business Manager. They have all done some very splendid work and have added ultimately to the success of THE VIKING. The 1213 members of the House, led by Shirley Austin, President, Margaret Bynum, Vice-President, Sally Carel, Secretary, and Ella May Broome, Treasurer, gave a very delightful Farewell Party for the departing graduates. Some lovely gifts were presented to both the seniors and to Mrs. Ward. Tan 86 L. Hnwns S. GnnsHoNo'r'r Miss KNIGHT C. Koivvm KLEIN Alice Freeman Palmer House THROUGH the co-operation of each member of the house, the efficiency of the oflicers, and the assistance of the Misses Knight and Clawson, the House of Alice Freeman Palmer has once more completed a successful semester. At a meeting of the 12.4 class, held early in the term, it was decided that the plan for the selection of oflicers adopted by the class of January would be continued. As a result, the officials of the 1213 class automatically retained their positions for this semester, in addition to taking the places of the former members of the House Council. The officers were: Lorraine Hawes, President, Sarah Gershonoff, Vice-President, Celia Koppin, Secretary, and Jeanette Klein, Treasurer. The affairs of the 12B class were effectively conducted under the management of Grace Kahn, Dorothy Gallagher, Rachel Hester, and Lillian Finklstein. The House was well represented in varsity activities during the past semester. Rose Herman was a member of the debating team, and Katherine jackson and Norma Goldiamond took art in the 12A Play. The R. O. T. C., has for the second time honored the house by choosing its sponsors from the girls. Jeanette Galyon, the for- mer lieutenant, was selected captain, and Catheryn Heft was ap ointed lieutenant. In the supervision of house activities, the library was cared, for by Grace Kahn and the lockers by Anna Krasno. Congratulations are extended to the Jane Addams House which successfully deprived House 227 of the Scholarship cup held by the Palmerites for seven successive semesters. On june 5, the 12B's gave the graduates a "send-off" at which refreshments were served, entertainment was given, and remembrances were presented to the seniors. A full set of Collier's Encyclopedia together with the New Century Dictionary was left to the house by the departing 12A's. The girls of House 227 bid the graduates a hearty farewell and extend their con- gratuations and wishes for a successful future. T 'Page 87 K1 l93O WY, 4 Y f 1 M. TAXE R. RYAN Mn. BROWN G. SAWDON G. Ro0'r Thomas Edison House THE coUNc1L of Thomas Edison House has done much toward completing the term's activities with pronounced success. They, of the organization for this term, were: Morris Taxe, President, Robert Ryan, Vice-President, Glenn Sawdon, Secretaryg and Grosvenor Root, Treasurer. One of the council's chief accomplishments was the ratification of a new consti- tution drawn up by two members last semester. This document is now considered complete and satisfactory, and the members feel that it will do much toward advanc- ing the organization. As the constitution requires that two members from each half grade take part in house government, five new members were chosen, who were selected for their scholastic ability and good citizenship. They were as follows: Richard Wunsch, Bill Sloman, Jack Shockley, Robert Walters, and Myron Sempliner. A new committee was chosen for the purpose of improving the appearance of the House. This group, consisting of Myron Sempliner, Bill Sloman, an Robert Ryan, has already accomplished much toward keeping the grade-room in first class con- dition. ' The House swimming team, the winner of the new intramural swimming trophy bp-resented by Dr. Harold Clark, drew into its membership, Marion Schwartz, Archie arentine, Ralph Sucks, Maz Storak, Dick Vaughn, Sherrill Simpson, Bill Sloman, Max Sutton, C inton Smith, Paris Wyche, and Greenbaugh Wendt. House 208 feels especially proud of Harry Solomon, Norman Silver, and Louis Spalter who contributed their invaluable assistance to the championship basketball team. It also takes pride in the eleventh and twelfth grade teams which finished the season in first place. Appreciation is extended to Morris Taxe, Morris Shaw, Abe Samsky, and Milton Snydeman, members of the House debating team which was successful in several of the debates of the semester. The members of House 208 wish the graduates of this year the best of success in their future endeavors. 'Page 88 'T T. Y'-...II.'4R' . 'I 1 G. KRATCHMAN B. GUESMAN Mn. MCGRATH GUESMAN M. FINE Benjamin Franklin House UNDER THE MANAGEMENT of Mr. Arthur McGrath and that of the house officers QGeorge Kratchman,president,Ben Guesman, vice-presidentgjack Guesman, secretary, and Morris Fine, treasurergl the house of Benjamin Franklin has terminated a most successful and active semester. Again the grade-room was the most outstanding in the field of scholastic endeavor. The boys won the plaque for house scholarship, and the medal for the outstanding undergraduate scholar was awarded to George Kratchman. The debating team, composed of Howard Kopelove, Alexander Herschfeld, Stuart Gates and George Kratchman carried away the trophy presented for inter-house debating, while Alexander Hirschfeld received the meda persented to best speaker. ln interhouse athletics, 308 has again followed its customary path of victory upon victory. The Baseball Cup, the Basketball Cup, and the Football Trophy all found their places in the possession of the house. The graderoom contributed Co-Captains Emanuel Fishman and Douglas Greig, and Robert Hill to the Varsity basketball team. Captain Hutson, Ward Hickman, Richard James, Richard Kelly, Fred Knapp were outstanding members of the School's football team. Hugh Tomler and Charles Kelly swang golf clubs for the glory of Northern, John Field and Alexander Herschfeld gave their support to the swimming team. Fi uring in track were Sol Hoffman, Joseph lstrate, Reene Hastings, Waler Hilles ant? Manager Jack Guesman. The baseball team claimed Captain Emanuel Fishman, David Goldman and Ben Jranmal. Thus, not only the leaders but the bulk of the school teams were composed of Franklinites. Engaged in extra curricular activities were Murry Kahn, Editor-infChief, and George Kratchman, proofreader, on the Viking Staff, David Goldman, a member of the debating team and winner of the oratorical contest, and R. O. T. C. Captain Irving Heiman and First Lieutenant William Kass, not only officers but gentlemen. To the graduates we extend our sincerest feeling of good will and hope this year will be an inspiration for their future efforts. 'Page 89 U30 H. PHINNEY B. Lnnn Mn. FAVE Monxuz T. MUNSON john Marshall House HERE wa ARE, FELLows! in a house that is actively endeavoring to attain the high standards symbolized for us by the name of that great barrister, John Marshall. What could be a better way of attaining such a goal than by placing boys on the Varsity Teams? We were represented this term by such men as Captain Dwight McKee of the Golf Team, Ear Lehigh, Cameron McDermott, and David MacAdam, of the Swimming Team, George Otton, Harvey Phinney, Dean Leith, and Joiner Moninger, of the Hockey Team, and Jack Moekle, of the Debating Team. Amon the intermural conflicts we find that 224 has developed some strong material fir the House Basketball, Swimming, Baseball, and Debating Cups. When the Scholarship results for last term were tabulated, John Marshall House was found to be in second place, but, encouraged by the small number of failures among the boys, we have high hopes for the future. Always searching for new improvements inside the House itself, we have found that the Emyclopediu Brittania: was a great aid to all the students, and now we are planning another extension of our library by buying a complete supply of all the text books in use. Such success and earnestness have been made possible not only by means of the greatest co-operation on the part of the Marshallites but also because of the efforts of the members of the House Council. We were fortunate this year in securing the services of Harvey Phinney, President Cfor the second timeb, Bruce Lafer, Vice- President, Jack Moekle, Secretary, and Tom Munson, Treasurer. Thus, by placing men on the Varsity Teams, by actively participating in all of the intermural activities, and by causing improvements to be ma e throughout the House, we Marshallites have succeeded in making our House one of the best in the school. 'Tue 90 ev- f' N. BOARDMAN A. BLACK Mn. Isuzu. O. EGGEN H. Act-:Las Woodrow Wilson House ALMOST an entirely new group was intrusted with the duties of the Woodrow Wilson House Council this semester. Norman Boardman, Sccretar of last term, was appointed President for this term. The other oflicers selected, by Mr. Isbell were: Archie Black, Vice-President, Orvin Eggen, Secretary, and Harris Ackles, Treasurer. The remainin members of the House Council were Walter Allan, Douglas Anderson, Donald Charlesworth, Amos Camay, George Cosper and Robert Curtis. Committee chairmen for the supervision of the various duties in the House were chosen by the president at the first meeting. They were: Committee on Black-board Decorations, Walter Allan, and Douglas Anderson, Committee on Card-marking, Robert Curtis, Committee on Scholarship, Harris Ackles, and Honor-Roll Committee, Donald Charlesworth. The house raised its scholastic standing with the demand that all students who fail a subject remain in school for extra studying. By virtue of acquiring an average mark of 97.5 for last semester, Henry Mortin Bershas had his name inscribed on the House Scholarship cup. Because of delayed organization the Debating Team composed of Max Chair, Porter Bourne, Frank Elliott, and Leonard Doub was unsuccessful in its primary encounters, although victories marked its advancement at the end of the semester. The library was increased by the addition of several books. Among these Were: History-Bassett "Short History of the United States," Harlow, "Growth of the United States", Elson, "History of the United States", English-Jones "Century Handbook," and Modern language-a French Dictionary. The boys active in varsity athletics were: Track-Walter Allan and William Escher CCo-Captainsj, Douglas Anderson, John Anderson, Dick Colina, Max Adler, and Orvin Eggeng Basketball-Donald Ashen CCaptainj, Cuthbert Bates, and Isadore Berris, Swimming-James Ballard CCa tainD, and Ned Diefendorfg Hockey -Fred Cloutier CCaptainj, Harris Ackles, and Edward Claxton. 'Page 9 1 1930 The Enigma QSM page 1615 'Page 92 Tl-ILETIC if Ki Tl : ao Top Raw-MR. TANIS, REINIG, BATES, SPALTER, HILL, COACH MCRAY, MANAGER MANDELL. Barium Row-ASHEN, CAPT. FISHMAN, COACH Powizns, Gizmo, SoLoMoN. Basketball NORTHERN started the season with a veteran line-up which was used successfully throughout the remainder of the year. In pre-season games, Northern emerged victors over Detroit Y. M. C. A., Jackson, Red ord, Ferndale, Northwestern, and the Alumni. With the opening of the league play, Northern faced Hamtramck, who fell before the lighting Eskimos 39-18. From then on, Northern rompcd all over her opponents throughout the league play. Those who fell before the Vikings were Nort eastern, U. of D. High, Southeastern, Cass Tech, Commerce, and Eastern. CITY TOURNAMENTvN0fIhCfD, again East Side Champions, met Southwestern, the West Side Champions, for the city title. The Eskimos retained their honor for the second consecutive year by defeating Southwestern 30-16. Northern placed two men, Ashen and Fishman, on the All-City Team. Douglas Greig was placed on the second All-City. The other regulars, Harry Solomon, and Bob Hill, were given honorable mention. STATE TOURNAMENT-With the o ening of the tournament, Northern faced a strong team from Ottawa Hills, of grand Rapids. The Eskimos continued their 'Page 94 I' .sl winning streak by defeating them 31-23. The following night, Northern was pitted against the favorite of the tournament, Ann Arbor, but this team fell to the superb team work of the Eskimos by 30-16. On the final night, the Vikings met a strong Kalamazoo Central team, and after a hard strug le, emerged victorious by a 16-14 score. This was the first time in the history of Iforthern that a State Championship was won in basketball. This year will mark the passing of one of the greatest teams Northern ever had. The players on the team worked hard together for three years, their efforts being at last justly rewarded. One of the most colorful players in basketball, Emanuel Fishman, will tpass on to seek greater laurels. Along with him goes Don Ashen, probably one o the greatest defensive men ever coached by Powers. The others who showed championship form throughout the season were Douglas Greig, Harry Solomon, and Robert Hill. Of those on the squad, graduation will claim Fishman, gshenic Greig, Solorinon, Silver, Bates, Spalter, and Reinig, leaving only Hill, Irwin, arlic , Berris, an Levinson. ' For the last four years, Northern has been coached by Mr. E. J. Powers, who is responsible for thteresults achieved. Coach Powers has won the city title for three years and the stae championship once. Thus, he has made a remarkable record at Northern. May he continue his string of successes! 'AVA r . T I K 0 Eli . g o xiy l I O 'Tile 95 1930 ,I : zo 1 Top RHWYCOACH CLEMENS, MR. MCRAY, CAPT. BALLARD, LEHIGH. Bottom R0llf"FIELDS, MCADAM, MCDERMQTT, WUNSCH, LESZCZYUSKI, DxEFENDo1zF HIRSIIFELD. Swimming CoAcH CLEMENS prepared to start a successful season by building up his team around two veterans, Bud Ballard and Earl Lehigh. A new star diver was discovered in Ned Diefendorf, and, with the marked improvement in other members of the squad, proslpects for a long string of victories were bright. he Northern tanksters started off with a bang, winning handily over Hamtramck by a 53'-10 score. Then the Eskimos romped over all the rest of their oponents to win the East Side Championshi . The teams losing to Northern were Cass, Eastern, Northeastern, Hamtramck, any Southeastern. One of the most gratifying victories of the season, for Coach Clemens, was the defeat of Highland Park, or two years the best swimming team in the country. The score was close, being 3331. Northern's swimming squad won the Midwest Swimming Crown at Ann Arbor,, also placing a close second in the All-State meet at Lansing. The whole swimming squad has worked hard, and, due to their efforts, Northern has been represented by a most worthy team. A large share of credit for their good showing must go to Ballard, Lehigh, and Diefendorf, who almost always placed first in their events. But Ballard has consistently equaled the National, while breaking C ty and State marks, for the 100-yard free style event. He finally came through in the State meet and clipped 2-5 of a second from the national record formerly held by Weissmuller. Earl Lehigh also had a hand in record breaking, when he lowered the national time for the 220 yards free style by no less than six seconds at the State meet. Earl has won regularly for Northern in this event all season long. The other members of the squad who are returning are: McAdam, McDermott, Robert Wunsch, Johnston, Leszczynski, and Alexander Hirschfeld. From this material the Coach hopes to mold another winning combination next year. 'Page 96 Tap Rau'-AM1LicH, NIEDRINGI-iAUs, DYGEST, STONE, ALLEN, S1LvERTsoN, CHARLESTON. Middle Rau'-MRS. lIAcKs, CoAtH, MARTIN, LicHENsTE1N, RonERTsToN, ROGERS, G1XLL.4GHER, BRAIDVVUOD, DAVIS, KUMERQFF. Front R0u'7SHEPHERD, SMILLIE, WILDERS, RYAN, WALTZ, CORRELL, MCNAUGHTON, CRATTY, CORNELL. I , l C Girls Swimming THE VIKING GIRLS had a good team but the proverbial jinx seemed to follow them during the winter season. To begin with, few of the veterans returned. Most of the girls had never before upheld Northern's honor in the tank. But, after weeks of faithful work and a practice meet or two, the team was organized, and some really good swimmers were develo ed. Prospects for a high place in the city finals, and even the championship itsel , appeared good. The results of the dual meets were satisfactory if not extremely gratifying. Starting the season with Myrtle Correll doing backstroke, Mae MacNaughton in the breast- stroke event, and a relay composed of Winnie Wildern, Catherine Cratty, Marguerite Ryan, and Irene Waltz, Northern was very much encouraged by her victory over Northeastern. From the first plunge to the last sprint the final score was doubtful, but the Eskimettes emerged triumphant with a score of 3784. Northwestern rather took the wind out of our sails in the next meet, though, by defeating us 97e22. However, the girls rallied to take the next meet from Redford by the narrow margin of one point, the score being 37-36. Irene Waltz, working hard for the team, made a really good captain. Incidentally Irene was the high point scorer for the team, rolling up a total of 40 points. Our excellent coach, Mrs. Jacks, deserves much praise for the way in which she developed a good team from a host of "raw recruits," and for her persistent and deter- mined coaching. The girls who won the coveted letters are: Irene Waltz, Catherine Cratty, Myrtle Correll, Mae MacNaughton, jane Dygert, Dorothy Gallagher, Marguerite Ryan, Ruth Stone, Winifred Wilders, and Grace Robertson. 'Page 9 7 l93O . l l I l I - l l l w l l i930 Tap RBWYCOACH Powans, B11uNo, BARIL, SIEGEL, SOLOMON, SPALTER, So1,ov1cH, Wrcun, MILLER, CUTLER. Middle Row4BERRIs, BARNETT, SIMONS, KRoMMAL, F151-IMAN, TEPER, CONRAD, ALSE. Bottom ROWfMANAGERS PAPO, CAPLAN. Baseball CoAcH E. Pownns was selected to run the Eskimo's baseball team this year. He replaced Mr. Fred Spier who left Northern last January. Coach Powers issued the call for baseball candidates early in April. He was greeted with a large turnout, but after Spring vacation the squad was cut to about fifteen men. Eight veterans returned to brighten Northern's hopes for success. The veterans were Berris, Fishman, Kronmal, Simons, Solomon, Solovich, Spalter, and Teper. After several hectic practice games, the team opened the season with Hamtramck, yielding a closely fought contest by a 5-4 score. The highlight of the game was catcher Spalter's home-run with two men on base. During the rest of the season the Eskimos met stiff opposition in U. of D. High, Northeastern, Southeastern, Cass Tech., Commerce, and Eastern. Northern's regular infield was made up of two veterans, Teper at third base, Berris at short, and two recruits, Conrad and Bruno at first and second respectively. Solo- mon and Saplter shared the catching burden, while Kronmal, Solovich and Baril snared flies in the outer gardens. Captain Fishman was develo ed into a pitcher, but also saw action in the outfield when he was not hurling. Mi e Simon, along with Mort Solovich, did the relief pitching. Other members of the squad who made strong bids for regular positions are Ake, Barnett, Cutler, Miller, Siegel, and Wyche. Northern will lose by graduation: Baril, Fishman, Solomon, and Solovich. Thus, a veteran team will report next season to coach Powers. 'Page 98 Top Row-Mc RAY, LINDSEY, NULL. Third R0u'7GREISMAN fMrmagerD, MR. CHICKERING, ANDERSON, MARSH, Mc GARVEN, ARENDSEN, COLENIA, EGGEN, HASTINCES, REscI-I. Scrwzd R0u'7MORTENSON, PAYNE, CUHEN, PIERCE, STROUD, WEBSTER, SMITH, Mc- MULLEN, R,4EINowITz, SACHS QCf1p!aif1D, EICI-IER, ALLEN, WIEswAssER. Bartow Row--HorFM.xN, STUNE, HII.LIs, ROSENSTEIN, ADDER, MILLER, SNYDER. Varsity Track NORTHERN cannot take any great satisfaction in its track record this year, although a great improvement was shown over last season. The boys faced a stiff indoor schedule but, nevertheless, lost no meets by more than three points. The loss of our veteran, Bill Lindsey, by graduation, was deeply felt, since he had been high point man in the two meets in which he had competed. Ed Pierce, alone, upheld the honor of Northern in the City Meet by taking a place in the pole vault. Letters for the indoor season were awarded to Sacks, Allan, Wieswasser, Pierce, Escher, Payne, Marsh, and Stroud. Northern, this year, started the system of co-ca tains in track, being the first to do so in the city. The captains were Walter Al an, in charge of the mile and half mile, Sacks, leading the 440 and 220, and relay, Escher, running the dashes and hurdles, and McMullen, in the field events. Also, we had a most efficient and hard working manager, jack Griesman. Although the outdoor season started very miserably, because of ineligability and injuries, the boys showed line spirit and tried hard even after the hammer and javelin had been eliminated from the list of events. In the first outdoor meet, which was held on April 29 with Hamtramck and U. of D., the thinclads received a trouncing from the Cosmos lads by a score of 63M to 38. In the other two meets they fared a little better. In the meet on May 2, the scores were Northern 44, Southeastern 42, and Eastern 31. The next meet was a quadrangular one which turned out scores of Northeastern 65, U. of D. 7, Northern 38 and Southeastern 32. 'Page 99 19 60 l93O Top Raw-MANAGER HARDMAN, WEBB, MCDONALD, Cnawronn, R. MAYHEW, H. MAYHEW, MARKHAM, MCGOWAN, DENESHA CCOACHD. Bottam R0W1NYE, PALMER, MILNER, HERATH, HQDGES CCAPTAIND, KNAPP, MCLALIN, RHODES, DEW1'r'r. Girls' Basketball AT THE SHARP coMMAND of the whistle the ball is up! Tall centers, straining every muscle in this flrst jum , leap high in the air. There is a scuffle of feet as the short quick side-centers race or possession of the ball. It is passed to a swift forward who pivots and shoots. As the spectators watch tensely, the ball rolls around the rim of the basket, hangs motionless for the fraction of a second, and drops in. A wild shout rises from the gallery. Thus the first big game, which was played against Eastern, was won for Northern. After several weeks more of practice, the next league game was called. This second contest ended in a 32-19 victory for Southeastern, and the third was indeed a Water- loo, inasmuch as Hamtramck won by quite a margin and put Northern out of the running for the city championship. However, the game was very close and exciting until the last quarter, when hopes for the city title for Northern flew out the gym window. The team has greatly improved over those of previous years, and already the girls are looking forward to a championship next season. Miss "Denny," their beloved but exacting coach, says she has ho es for an even bigger and better team, as several of the lower grade girls who have een on the second squad have worked hard and are just waiting for a chance to step into the seniors' positions. "Ginny" Hodges, our star jum center, Helen Herath, side-center, and Alice Knapp, guard, are three "crack" p ayers who are graduating from Northern this June. Other girls who played Well and, as a reward, received their letters are Virginia Rhodes, Marion McLa n, and Pat Milner. 'Page 1 00 as CR- It , f l Tap R0101CLARK, HOLLIDAY, CHOATE, VoLLKov1cH. Middle R0!0'COACH Mc RAY, JAMES, CLAXTON, PHINNEY, Eccuzs, C1.oUT1ER,Wa1sMAN CMd7ldg6fD. Botrom Rau-KELLOG, MININGER, LEITH, STANDON, THOMAS. Ice Hockey ALTHOUGH ice hockey is a new sport in high schools, it is becoming more popular every year. Due to this increase in lpopularity and the fact that it has been recog- nized as a major sport, twenty-five fe lows res onded to the call for candidates. Not only did every letter man of last year return, but also several fine new additions pre- sented themselves. We had Co-Captains Cloutier and Kelly, alternates for All-City, at wing and center respectively. Harold Standon, an all-city man, was at the other wing. The defense positions were well taken care of by Ackles and our other all-city player, Claxton. Leith, last seasons goalie, retained his old position and did very well. In addition to the regular line-up, there was a quantity of spare material in Phinney, Mominger, James, Johnson, Otten, Holliday, and Eccles. Graduation will claim only Kelly, Claxton, Leith, Ackles, and Phinney, thus leaving material to develop a wonderful team for next year. The Eskimos were very successful this year, tieing for third place in the City Tourney. After being defeated in the first two games by Northwestern and Redford, the boys braced u and subdued all oppsoition till they met Cooley. This time Cooley won by a score of,2-1, the winning mark being made in the last five seconds of play. On March 12, Northern defeated Northeastern, a strong contender for the City Championship, 1-0. In the last game of the season, the Eski icers were held to a scoreless tie by Cass. In comparison to last year, when we finished in fourth place by taking six victories and live defeats, Northern showed a marked improvement this year by ending in third and making a record of eight games won, three lost, and one tied. We are hoping for even better results next year and a large turn-out of candidates will help considerably. 'Page I 0 l 5 Q E930 Tap ROW!'HEMSTREET, Fmzmz, ROBERTSON, S'roNE, Bmmwoon, Cowtxs. Bottom RoufARAsIN, BELUMIS, CARRIGAN, FERGUSON QCi1pminD, SCHWARTZ, HARRING- TON, Minnow. Girls' Skating THE GIRLS, SKATING TEAM was organized early last winter in charge of one of Northern's most capable coaches, Miss Dohany. Many girls came out for the first meeting and the outlook for the season was bright. Several practice sessions were held on the ice at Olympia, but most of the girls got their practice at various skating clubs and parks. In the skating schedule there are no pre-season or dual meets. One great all-city meet is held in January at Belle Isle. Since all the high schools in the city participate, competition is keen and excitement high. On the day set for the city meet this year the thermometer was hovering around zero and the North wind hurled its icy sleet into unprotected faces. Seven brave Eski girls, trying hard to remember they were Eskimos, reported at Belle Isle. Though the team was in good shape everyone was under the same handicap of the bitter cold. The gun went off, and the races were on. Virginia I-lemstreet, one of the best skaters among our girls, qualified in the pre- liminaries, but failed to place in the finals. Our 220 girls got away in fine style, but lost in the final sprint. The relay, composed of Susie Carrigan, Edith Koniola, Elizabeth Small, and Enid Ferguson, placed second in an exciting race, in which the honors were nearly but not quite split between Northern and Southeastern. After a few minutes debate between the judges it was decided that Enid Ferguson from Northern had crossed the line before the Southeastern girl, and Northern was given second place in this event. In view of the weather, which froze hands, benumbed feet, and generally slackened speed, this record was very good. According to Miss Dohany there are so many new girls interested in skating who wish to try out for the team that she has high hopes for a liner team next year. At the same time she gives deserved credit to the girls who worked so hard this season. Susie Carrigan and Enid Ferguson, two of our good skaters, and letter winners are graduating this June. 'Page 1 02 .lc Top RUWLCOACH JACKS, SIEGEL, HARPER, STERLING, KESSBERGER, BELTRAMINI, HBRATH. Bottom Row-POTTLE, HOPPIN, MOWER, CAPT. KING, WUNSCH, HOPPIN, SIEGEL. Girls' Tennis WITH PROSPECTS ofa "top-notch" season in sight, the girls' tennis team was organized this spring under Mrs. Jack's capable supervision. In as much as practically all of last year's team were undergraduates, there were many veterans this season. House tournaments held last fall helped to determine "who would be who" on this year's team. The girls boasted the strongest team Northern has had on the courts since the days of "Mike" Mc Laughlin and Jean Hodgeman. Twenty girls turned out at the first practice. All of these werefplayers of real merit. Betty Wunsch, Eleanor Hoppin, Mary Louise Kessberger, an Sarah King were the oldest veterans, since they have played for Northern for three years. Rose Siegel and Helen Jacobson were the second year Cplayers, and many of the new girls played very promising games. Mary Fitzgeral and Betty Mower were the most prominent among these. Mary exhibited her skill by winning in the house matches last fall, and Betty swings a mean racket. Other aspirants to tennis fame who did very well were: Betty Brown, Caryln Beltramini, Georgine Pottle, Helen Herath, Dorothy Powels, Rose Bizu, Betty Hoppin, Mary Sterling, Florence Harper, Jeanette Kantor, Sophie Wilensky, and Catherine Cratty. Practice started early in the season, in fact Betty Wunsch claimed to have set the record by spending the afternoon of March 17 on the courts, and the other girls weren't far behind. After Easter vacation everyone settled down to work. The first big game was held against Commerce on May 5 at Northwestern. The Northern girls played well and the match was very close. At the first meeting of the team Sarah King was elected captain and all through the season demonstrated her leadership and managing ability by keeping the girls down to good hard practice. Between Mrs. Jacks good coaching and Sally's organi- zation the team came out with a fine record. 'Page 103 i930 l93O Top RHWYRYAN, CURTIS, Coacu MCRAY, QUADLIN, MUNsoN. Bottom Rowfl-in.L, CAPT. BATES, GARLICK, Root The Tennis Team NORTHERN, although losing the services of Captain Fisk and Harvey Durand of last year's East Side Champions, hopes to have another championship tennis team this year. Captain Bates, Bud Root, and Dick Garlick make ucp this year's singles team, with Bates and Garlick playing first doubles, and Root an Bob Hill second doubles. When Coach McRay called for candidates for the team, over thirty boys responded. From these, twelve have been chosen. They are: G. Root, D. Garlick, R. Hill, R. Quadlin, H. Munson, L. Grabow, R. Ryan, G. Beatty, R. Curtis, H. Kaplan, T. Munson and Captain Bates. There are quite a few promising young players on the team. Garlick, Kaplan, Grabow, Beatty and T. Munson have one or two years of tennis left, thus, they are promising material for the next season The boys worked very hard and their efforts were not futile as they developed into a winning team. Mr. McRay, athletic director at Northern, who always has taken interest in boys athletics, although he had plenty of work to do, found time to spend in coaching this year's tennis squad. The team opened the season with Hamtramck. The schedule for the season was as follows: Northern ur. Hamtramck Northern iff. Cass Northern w. Northeastern Northern 111. Eastern Northern vi. Southeastern Northern zu. Commerce Northern ur. U. of D. 'Puge,1U4 el l..Q.KC il. RINGLER, Mc MAHON, FREED, KNULL, FRBEDMANCCdpfdi71D, KANAT, GiXRRET, LANE, Moscow1Tz,PAGoT, LEE Fencing FENciNG, although considered a minor stport, was brought to life by Mr. McRay, athletic director. The Eskimos were the rst high school to organize a fencing team. This sport gave a chance to those boys who were not able to make the other athletic teams to earn a letter. Starting next year, all boys earning their letters will receive five-inch "N's." All the boys came out for fencing practice during their spare time after school or during their gym hours. These boys worked very hard although there was no com- petition. The Eskimos had one meet with U. of D. High which they lost, but the boys showed signs of progress. Cy Gellet started out working on the saber and fence. He succeeded in winning a gold medal in the A. F. L. A. Tournament. The team was headed by Captain Jack Freedman who always worked hard to keep this sport going. Sam Sher, the manager, capably filled his position. Mr. Collins, who has been active ever since he was a young man in athletics, either in boxing or fencing, was chosen to coach the Eskimos, He succeeded in developing many young fellows into good fencers. He would work hard for hours with the boys during the gym classes and after school. Next year Mr. Collins expects fencing to improve very much and will have large turn-outs for the team. He will also arrange many duels for the boys. 'Page 1 0 5 l93O . l 1930 Top Row-CoAcH MCCRAY, FOWLER, JAMES, DUNKLEY, COACH CLEMENTS. Bottom RHWYCUTTING, WALTERS, McKEE, KELLEY, KING. Boys' Golf WHEN THE CALL for golfers was issued, nearly a score of bright prospects turned out along with members of last years' team. From these prospects Northern was able to pick a good group. Each one worked hard for a position which proved very interesting. All the material of this year's team will return again next fall, except Dwight McKey, an active member of the golf team for the last two seasons. lt was hard to pick a team, as all the players were evenly matched. The weather conditions permitted the golfers to start practice very early in the season. The Eskimos, on, the whole, played good golf throughout the season with Hugh Fowler, Northern's representative in the City Championship of 1929, playing as the lead-off man. A new plan pertaining to the captaincy of the team has been devised by Mr. Clemens, the golf coach. His plan proposed that each member of the team was to be captain for a period of two weeks. This system worked out very well and in all probability, will be used henceforth. The Eskimos went about very willingly to producing a good team, and their hard work proved to be effective in the end, Coach Clemens aided those who had faults, with good results in the end. Northern opened the season with Hamtramck on April 11th. The members of the team were, Hugh Fowler, Dwight McKey, Charles Kelley, Dick James, Ward Hickman and Robert Walter. The following was the schedule for the spring term: April 11 Northern vs. Hamtramck April 17 Northern uf. Northeastern May 2 Northern ar. Southeastern May 6 Northern vi. U. of D. May 9 . . Northern af. Cass May 23 Northern ar. Eastern Tage 106 CTIVITIE i' V5 fglifetiil Page 107 MURRAY KAHN THRoUoH the co-operation and unlimited efforts of both students and faculty advisers, we have completed a semi-annual for the semester of June, 1930. We have attempted to compile this book as proflciently as lies Within our ability. With the provisions made, We hope the students may recall in the future the hours spent at Northern. Thanks are due to the student body and faculty for their share in our achievement. MURRAY KAHN, Editor. l93O . 31 .., . . ., .. ,.....,,....-.,- .,.,,.,c,,,N-1 Viking Staff Rom' Knnsmznenn HILL FAIR MART1 ROBBINS COHN CRANDALL SCHAEFER SOLOVICH BOODEN HuTsoN HANCOCK ARNOLD BLACK HOPPIN Ro'rHL1s.sB1zRGER 'Page 108 Viking Staff ASHEN KING COHEN BALBRIER SINGER XVILENSKY SILVERMAN ECKERT MQMULLEN SEAMAN Hour MYERSON L1PsE'rz Rosa KRATCHMAN DRAPKXN WYARREN Page 109 I if Y I93O THE VIKI 57755 Semi-Annual of the Senior Class of Northern High School Detroit, Michigan co: zo: J U N E coz 1 9 3 O co: cor Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief, MURRAY KAHN Auociate Editors Humor Editor Typixty ELIZABETH R. HILL GROSVENOR RooT TILLIE L1PsETz RAYMOND COHEN IONE SHAMAN Amjjmmfy FERN WARREN Art Editortr MAY BOODEN Ad i DOROTHY FAIR EDWARD HANCOCK UBZWJF H W MARY L. KESSBERGER Literdr Ediwm Mig. LOFSIBIMER J Miss Z. VOORHEIS Ngwy Edifgy EVEI-YN ROBBINS Miss A. CAMPBELL MAXINE COHN ROBERT ROTHLESBERGER Miss D. ELDON ELEANOR HOPPIN SRS. SIWEENEY ' RUDOLPH SCHAEFER Rs' ' ANDEVEER A-UZ-ffflnf-Y Miss L. BAIN ARCHIE BLACK I MRS. F. GAULKA LOUISE CRANDALL from Edlfom MISS K- CAMPBELL ' LUCILE SOLOVICH DONALD ASHEN MISS M' CASH JACK HUTSON LoU1sE ARNOLD Graduate Editorf MILTON SINGER SARAH KING WESLEY MCMULLEN Snap Editor ERNEST MART1 BUSINESS STAFF Burinem Manager HARRIETT SILVERMAN Affixtants ESTHER BALBIRER Afyiftantx Proof Readerf SOPHIE WILENSKY PHYLLIS HOLT BELLE DRAPKIN JEAN ECKERT JUNE RosE Ad1J2J0r ISADORE MYERSON GEORGE KRATCHMAN MR. S. N. LABADIE 'Page 1 10 Offlce Clerks MISS MRS. B. - T - I9 H T 1 il 1 ll gr E. El if 4 L 30 1 Twp Raw- Davin Gol.DMAN, 'lack Momcrn, Monms Taxa. Bottom Row- MR. C. S. LEWIS, SELMA WINEMAN, Rosa HERMfXN. Varsity Debating Snours AND APPLAUSE issued from the auditorium as Northern's Debating Team added one more victory to its numerous conquests. The members of the group raising themselves from a position of one team out of a group of three hundred con- testants forced their way through the preliminaries to the top, until they were one of the sixteen teams remaining throughout the state. The affirmative team was formed by Saul Schlesinger, Rose Herman, and Jack Moekle. ln the first two debates of the season taking the stand that "A judge or band of judges be substituted for the jury in all the state and municipal courts of Michigan," the team defeated Cooley and Highland Park, Jack Moelcle, lda Hurtz, and David Goldman, composing the negative team, were later defeated by Northwestern, but retaliated in the next debate by overcoming Central High. This victory enabled Northern to tie for the City Championship with Cass, Cooley, Central, Eastern, Southeastern, and Northwestern. The City series soon being completed, Northern went on to the state contests. Still on the negative side, and with the same team except for Selma Wineman, who replaced the graduate, Ida Hurtz, Northern defeated Southeastern and River Rouge, but was finally eliminated by Northwestern. Thus, with a profound hope, and a stronger determination for even greater success, we are looking forward to the future. "Ad mlm per mpemf' 'Page 112 The Band HATs orrl the band is assing by! A blare of brass, clashing cymbals-the rank and file of Northern's bang marching along with colors flying. Under Mr, Luscombe's supervision, the organization has flourished remarkably during the past semester. The band contributed its services to the basketball ames and also marched in various public exhibitions. However, the never-to-be-gnrgotten event of the year was the Hudson Parade, performed when the mercury was at rock-bottom and a forty-mile-an-hour gale was raging. Through the united efforts of Mr. Luscombe and Mr. Tanis, the members have been equipped with new uniforms. These show a radical departure from the former R. O. T. C. outfits and create a new air of vigor and dependability. They are olive drab serge with long trousers and lapelled coats. General Pershing caps and Sam Browne belts complete the ensemble. Among the selections practiced extensively by the band this semester were: "American Patrol," "lf l Were King," "The Lost Chord," "Favorite Selections of Victor Herbert," "The Thunderer," "Men of Valor," "Varsity," and "The Victors' March," Michigan's stirring football song. The personnel of the band included this term: Wallace Batten, Keith Bogart, Porter Bourne, Frank Briglia, Max Carter, Elmer Cillias, Ray Casto, L. Dinkin, Leonard Doub, Einar Finnson, Thomas Frazer, William Fuller, Morris Glass, Max Gottleib, Arthur Hall, Gerald Herrema, Andrew Hunter, Ed Hutner, William Isenkey, Manuel Kantor, Milton Kevreson, Charles Lip itt, Carnegie McCawly, Lester Millerton, Milton Miller, Richard Niniz, Floyd Radike, Dan Rubenstein, Brewdon Sheffield, Philip Singleton, Myron Sempliner, Carl Stein, Israel Webber, Bertis Whitmore, and Charles Wahne. 'Page 1 13 lil i I 1: i i930 Tap Raw CLeft to RightDABRLrRY, SADLOW, Hrisrmz, PA'r'r1zRsoN, FALSER, ARNOLD, EARNSHAW, SHUSTER, ZISSMAN, KODKIN, COHEN, SNHTH, INIENDELSOHN. Middle Row QLeft to Righty-MRS. SEARLE, LONE, FRANKE, COHEN, COHEN, PETRINOVIC, CARREL, YAHNE, V7 RANKIN, SOLOMON, OUELETTE, CHRISTIANSEN, CRAWFORD, Awnss, XVOLFSON, Miss ENGSTROM. Bottom Row CLeft to RlghID7GASTEI., SCHREIBBR, SALASNECK, PLOTNICK, MILLER, MATESKOVICH, WlI.DERS, BECKER, KRAMER, HEALY, BOURQUR, BRANRR, SIEGEL, GOLDSMITH. Glee Girls' "Music, the voice of the souL That washes away the dust of everyday lHe." indeed been gratifying this past semester. THE WORK of the Music Department has We who are permitted to labor and delve into the intricacies of music, can well appreciate the splendid opportunities afforded us by this most pleasing of all elective courses. The Girls' Glee Classes have certainly shown their appreciation of the advantages offered by working harder than ever. Fame came to the girls when out of the mass there arose a clear, sweet voice, ringing above the rest, the voice of our own Jean Crawford. Of course, you know that she was chosen as the representative from 'Page 1 I4 1 5 Tap Raw fLeft to Right?--BROCK, HuN'rooN, LIVELY, PETTI, DUDLEY, FEZZY, MlLI.STElN, ALuREcI-IT, CHAPIN, LOOMIS, MERRILL, KELLY, GERSTEIN, SI-IULMAN, KRAET. Middle Raw CLeft to RightDeMRs. SEARLE, WELLER, THOMPSON, HOUS'fON, HlTMPHREYS ALTER BALL , , , MooRE, BELTRAMINI, STARR, JONES, MACNAUGHTON, GoREL1cIc, SIDLOW, SEIDNER, BIZER, Mosxovrrz, RAPPOPORT, MISS ENos'rRoM. Bottom Rauf CRight to Leftb--SCIIWARTZ, SIEGEI., OWEN, MAc LEAN, ABRAMORITCH, LEVINE LIEBERSTEIN , , MEAD, TEXTEIIBAUM, ScI-INEIDER, SINGER, SHERMAN, LENI-IART, PENKOFF, ADAMACKI, COPPERSMITH, DORFMAN, BERGER. Northern in the National High School Chorus, which met at Chicago during the latter part of March. The wealth of material at our disposal served to make the course a varied one, and such delightful numbers as: "Trumpet Blow, Music Flow" from the opera, "Irene" by Gounodg 'AOssian's Fingaln by Brahms, "Hayfields and Butterflies ' by Del Riego, "My Love Dwelt in a Northern Land" by Elgar, and "Out of the Silence" by Galbraith, were sung during the semester. The climax of the year's work came with the Annual May Festival held at Cass Technical High School, where Northern added more laurels to its glory by its repre- sentation in the combined glee clubs and a picked chorus. Thus, looking back over the roads we have traveled, we hope that progress shall ever lead us onward "With a Song in Our Hearts." 'Page 1 15 u93o I I I f I I I I I I . I I I I I93O Department of Military Science and Tactics Reserve Officers' Training Corps THE department of Military Science and Tactics was established at the Northern High School a number of years ago, and Military Training is entirely voluntary at the school. The Student Military organization of the School is known as the Reserve Officers' Training Corps CR. O. T. CQ and was established here and at other educational institutions in the country pursuant to an act of Congress of-Iune 3, 1916, known as the National Defense Act. Officers and enlisted men of the army are stationed at educational institutions to conduct the courses in Military Science and Tactics, and the government furnishes uniforms and the necessary equipment. The primary object of these courses is to give those young men who voluntarily enroll in the R. O. T. C. the fundamentals of Military education and training to fit them for the position and duties of an officer in the Army in the event of a national crisis requiring their service in the defense of our country. This requires the com- pletion of the full course of four years. However, the training received during the first two years of the course is well worth while to those who have not time to take the complete course, in that it prepares the student for the duties of non-commissioned office Qsergeanfs gradej in either the National Guard or the Reserves. The instruction is of both a technical and arlpractical nature and is intended to develop initiative, self reliance, and leadership. he healthy out door drills and exer- cises are of a decided advantage in the physical development of a young man. just eleven years ago we beheld the spectacle of this country engaged in a war against an aggressive enemy. Fortune favored us in that we were able to prepare for the encounter behind the shield of the allies. But so unprepared were we when we 'Page 1 16 1771 gm 7' entered the fight that more than a year elapsed before we became an active participant. Those who preached that a million men armed spring to the defense of the country overnight had their dreams shattered. There were neither the arms to spring to, nor had the men been trained to do the springing, and thousands of men were sacrificed on account of lack of training of their oflicers. The Officers' Reserve Corps was organized in order to avoid the necessity for such hurried training in the event of a future war. Military service is like any other endeavor, training must precede per- formance, and while we trained, grave apprehension was felt that an unfavorable decision might be reached in Europe before our forces became available. Those who were in France during the spring of 1918 knew this but too well. Friendships are relatively. as valuable to nations as they are to men. Our country has made many and we ho will by all means permanently preserve them. But neither nations nor men can tra e upon, and preserve friendships. Time is of the essence in war, and a successful military policy can not be based upon tardy preparation. America should always be ready to prevent war by readiness for it and in any alliance or league to do her full share. The Reserve Officers' Training Corps is a great and very necessary step in this direction. While the course of training is immediately intended to qualify students for commissions in the Reserve Army, I consider that this training has the equally important aim of giving to the young men, who are fortunate enough to receive it, a strict disciplining of mind and body. It is a fitting thing that while preparing for life's work, a student should also be learning his rights, and how to rform his duties as a citizen, realizing that the least of his duties is the protection of his country. The R. O. T. C. movement roposes to have a student in the free duties of citizen- ship, with a minimum of interirence in his life's work. To do this the unit will be adapted to the institution rather than the institution to the unit. A course of instruc- tion has been designed for the Infantry R. O. T. C. student so that there may be no interference with his regular curriculum. The results of the entire movement will be two-fold: First, better citizens in peace, second, better officers in war. -SERGT. MATTHEW SMALLDON. 'Pale 1 I 7 i930 'L I il I93O Fin! VialinAS. Col-IEN, N. KRAUSE, N. LAX, E. BROOMFIELD, l. ZLo'rM1cK, D. ZIEZLER, D. KATZ S. CANN, S. Kfvrz, S. BROWN, E. COHAN, R. SUSMAN, A. JASACHENKA, S. KREISLER, S. COHEN, H. LUN- INGSTROM, I. AVRIN, .Yewnd Violin-H. SEGAL, M. BUSKIN, M. SCHUSTER, S. K.-rrz, MALLORE, A. DUNN, C. Moscovrrz, L. GAuTHxER, P. GARBER, N. KOROBKIN, L. ZUCKER, B. EDELHEIT, K. REEvEs. Oboe!-I. WEBER F. CENCIQ FluteJA. BLAIR, M, GLASS, Clarinet4B. FRIEC, W. FULLER, R. KING, A. 1 DINKINQ Trumpet-H, BURDICK, G. HERREMA, M. KANTORQ Harmeld. SHEEFIELD, M. KEVERSONQ Trnmbonefld. STERN, Piano-H. KOLBE, I. TOPOROFSKY, S. Col-IAN, G. GOLDBERG, E. COHEN, Z. SKY, Dr1zm.r'F. RADIKE, H. BERNSTEIN, W. DE VR1Es. Orchestra SQUEAKS AND SQUAWKS of a most discordant nature may be heard emitting from the auditorium the fifth and sixth hours every day. Now, don't get excited, no one is being murdered. It is just the orchestra practising the art of tuning-up for a forty- minute rehearsal. This year the group was one of the largest and finest proportioned that has ever been assembled at Northern, and, with Mr. Luscombe holding the baton, it has played at all the important school exercises including the senior play. Moreover, the students at Eastern High Night School were occasionally entertained by the orchestra. Eight members were sent as representatives from Northern in the All-City orchestra which is under the direction of Mr. Arthur Searle They were: Lillian Cassie, Helen Sabo, Jack Freedman, Blair Udell, Israel Webber, Sidney Cohen, Herbert Burdick, and Carl Stein. Helen Sabo, concertmaster, was sent to Chicago to play in the National High School Orchestra, and Lillian Cassie, first violinist, played in the National Orchestra at Atlantic City. As a reward for her efforts she was presented with a scholarship entitling her to spend her summer at the Camp of the National Orchestra. This will be a prelude to a trip abroad in 1931. The group had worked on many diHicult pieces this term. Among those studied were the "Potted Overtures," "Street Singer," "Orpheus in the Underworld," a few marches including "Men of Valor," and some selections from modern musical comedies. 'Page 'HB O1 - Tap Row-CARTER, EPSTEIN, EISENBERG, FELDMAN, TINSLEY, BENTLY, WARREN PALMER, JOHNSON, BATHER, J. BROWN, MIDDLETUN, BRICKER, ZACKERMAN. Middle RUWADOMBROSKI, BETTER, CODY, CLOUTIER, WIGLER, MARCUS, HUTNER, MONTROY, WYCH, S. MELTZER, CALMERE, DUEINAKI, COHEN, ALTMAN, MR. Luscoivma. Bottom Row-Do'rsoN, BRONSON, COOPER, DAVIS, SPRINGER, SPRIK, BOURGEOIS, MINAK, Scorr. Sitiirzg-HOPP, MKJRRISON, Mc GooN, ZAHLER, R. MELTZER, GREEN, BRIGLIA. s Boys' Glee WE DON'T profess to be Lawrence Tibbetts, or even Italian street singers, but we really can warble. Cjust ask any one who listens to us practice!D Now, to give sufficient proof that we are good, we want you to know that twelve of our members represented ur, this year, in the annual May Festival held at Cass Technical High School. Appreciation is extended to Mr. Robert Luscombe for his patient instruction of the boys. Besides being our leader, he is also a prominent member ofthe Orpheus Club. Under his direction, such songs as the familiar "Annie Laurie," "Road to Mandalay," "The Sign of the Sword," and 'lPrayer of Thanksgiving" were studied. The present members are: Harry Altman, Lester Bather, Gerald Beernbahm, George Bentley, Herman Berlin, Morris Better, Harry Blakely, Milford Burgeouis, Albert Bricker, Frank Briglia, Boris Bronson, Herbert Brown, james Brown, Norman Buckardt, Leonard Calmere, Ralston Calvert, David Canvasser, Amos Carter, Ross Clark, Fred Cloutier, Norman Cohen, George Cooper, Roy Casto, Jack Davis, Bronislaw Dembowski, William Dotson, Sol Eisenberg, Manny Ekelman, Bernard Epstein, Bernard Feldman, Harry Green, Jack Hopps, Edward Hitner, Ben Johnson, Theodore Kaminskey, Winton Kedney, Elmer Marcus, Rodney McGood Russel Meltzer, Sam Meltzer, John Menoch, Kenneth Palmer, Lester Middletown, Fred Morrison, Douglas Null, Sol Rosenberg, Harold Schreiber, Theodore Scott, Milton Sniederman, Arlo Sprik, Eli Sprincger, Charles Tinsley, David Warren, Harry Weiss, Bernard Wi gler, Paris Wychi, Lloy Zahler, and Robert Zuckerman. 'Page 1 19 i930 l93O 1 Tap R01,0fRlNGLER, Woon, FEINSTEIN, RUBIN, LURIE, HAMILTON, WEBB, MORGAN- Roru, Pavo. Bntmm RMIJYBELUMIS, CARRIGAN, ROSSEN, Miss LYoN, Miss SNOVER, Hom, Booom, KBRN, RUBIN. Librar COLLliGE'Wl9df'f the Ure? Any hesitant Northernite who is doubtful as to what course to take after graduation will find his problem solved by perusal of this book, a recent addition to the school library. Moreover, newly acquired material can be found on such subjects as finance, travel, science, and magic. Five classes of students act as assistants in aiding the librarians, Miss Snover and Miss Francis Lyon, in the supervision and upkeep of the eight thousand volumes. They are: Library CD, Pauline Rubin, Library QD, Beatrice Lurie, Miriam Hamilton, Edna Feinstein, and Virginia Webb, Library QD, Genevieve Rosseng Library OD, Belle Rubin, Nellie Belumis, Susie Carrigan, and Dorothy Kern, and Library CSD, Phyllis Holt. The pages are Sam Papo, Bernard Ringler, Philip Morganroth, and John Wood. May Boodin is the typist. Those enrolled in the first-year course learn during the semester the system of li- brary classification, the eflicient application of reference books, as well as that of encyclopedias, and dictionaries. Filing and the preparation of new books, magazines, and newspapers is also taught. The advanced stu ents take up in greater detail the use of the various reference books. To be eligible for the library course, pupils must maintain high scholastic stand- ings in other subjects. 'l'u1:r IZU 1- at , , , , A ,, It Dancing "Come and trip it at you go, On the light, fantastic toe." Ir MILTON today could only see Northern's class in interpretive dancing, he would be inclined to change his quotation to run something like this: "Come and stumble ar you reel, On the flat and clumry heel." However, the class in natural dancing has really worked hard, since its organiza- tion, to acquire grace and beauty of form in aesthetic dancing. Miss Dohany, the instructor, has taught the girls the essentials of dancing, starting with the simplest exercises and working up to the finished ballet. In April a dance estival portraying episodes in the life of Peer Gynt was held, in which the following girls took part: Bunnuz DANCE"HClCU Newlander, and Anna Louise Bownuller. IN 'ma Wavas-Sonna Adelson, Ilene Bartram, Jane Lake, Sarah Austria, and Anne Louise Bownuller, and Ann Marie Alexander. SLAVE GIRL-Sarah Austria. Linz OF Gnntofjane Lake and Barbara Lee Albertson. STORY OF PEER GYNT MoRNxNG MooD!Virginia Hemstreet, Helen Reid, Mary Istrata, Helen Newlander, Anna Louise Bownuller, and Edith Kaplan. Asa's DaA'rHASonna Adelson, Jeannette Wheeler, Udora Hudson, Sylvia Horinstein, Betty Green, Annetta Lou Cornell, Marion Holden, Lois Trigo, Kathleen Dennis. ANITRA'S DANc11-Udora Hudson, Betty Grecnhjane Reithard, Kathleen Dennis, Barbara Diltz, and Vivian Dennis. Anna Goncle was toast-mistress. If, in the near future, any Northernite should happen to come across graceful figures flitting to and fro in some backyard, there will be no need to believe in fairies, as the ethereal sprites will probably be the dancing class giving its interpretation of Spring. 'Page 121 l93O ,lil I G . I Rel I i930 Senior Play SOPHISTICATED SENIOR: "The pschychology of print. The power of suggestion." DUMB FRosH: "Benjamin Franklin said that, didn't he?" S. S.: "Why, nog Ambrose Peal said it, of course." D. F.: "Ambrose Peal? Who is Ambrose Peal?" S. S, "What! You never heard of Ambrose Peal, the smoothest-tongued, highest-powered press agent who ever threw a line?" D. F.: "No. Where did you hear of him?" S. S.: "I didn't hear of him, I beard him in person at our Senior Play, "It Pays to Advertise," last Friday. Let's see, I think it was May 23. And there was a per- formance on Saturday, too. Sa-a-ay! Weren't you there?" D. F.: UNO. You see, on Friday I did my homework. QFrosh always do their homework on Fridaysj And on Saturday I had to drag my kid sister to the show. You know how it is." S. S.: "Sure. But you should have taken her to see our play. You certainly passed up a knockout production. Boy, it was a wow!" D. F.: "Gosh! That sounds swell. Tell me more about it, will you?" S. S.: "Well, I haven't much time, but I guess I can give you a pretty rough sketch of the plot. You see: A rich guy, named Siras Martin controls a powerful soap trust. Now it's like this, he makes a bet with a friend of his, Clark, a big shot in the Ivory Soap Company, that Rodney Martin, his son, can make more money 'Page 12 2 K - -l- " It Pays to Advertise" in one year than Clark's son, Ellery. Of course, this gets Clark's paternal pride up, so the race is one. Then the trouble starts. Old Martin gets his son to work through the help of a girl called Mary Grayson. Inspired by Mary's influence, young Rodney decides to buck his father's soap trust. Then, a high-pressured salesman in the person of Ambrose Peal appears on the scene. He stages a whirlwind advertising campaign for the special benefit of Rodney's father. Old Martin is almost persuaded to buy up the company, but Mary comes and scpills the beans about the organization being phoney. Martin changes his mind, an refusing to take over the company, leaves Rodney flat and busted. Things look kind of black for the boys until Marshall Fields of Chicago, inform them that their soap has one over with a bang. Rodney having no soap of his own is forced to go to his fither to get some. The matter becomes a family affair, but everything turns out all right, and even though compli- cations arise with Countess DeBoureen, a fake Countess, who spills a mean French and almost takes Rodney and his company for a ride, he marries Mary in the end." D. F.: "Gee, I sure am sorry that I missed a show like that." S. S,: "Yeah, you ought t' be sorry. This soa play was sure a clean hit, full of bubbling lines and smart wise-cracks, and don't forget that it ballyhooed a good moral lesson-proving that old Aesoap knew all his groceries when he said, "Where there's life, there's soap!"' 'Page 1 2 3 i930 wrmre'-'--W 1--'f'--W - fun v ,Y I 3 its -,vi . :Qi,,,?,,..,...,..,.,.......,.2I ..., ,i.,.......,...,-,..,.Lsn.- Y , Y - - - ,, as Q 4? 2 fi I ' P 'J -Sgr l' T 1 Q, A lf l ., 5 f , I , if li E F l 4 'I l is ll ,E 2 ii V .. , I ,-1 ' l TE' is 53 '7 ' I l ., 1 45 1 .l YQ' 359 4 ll 2 'f' 1 f l ,EQ 5 5 1 li' lm in 1 I 5 L 1 ' I -' 3' ffl' 24 l I 5' F 1 '5 '?: ig ii 1 ll ll .Q I 45 ii ri' 3, Q ' il ii 'l ffl 1 l , l 3:1 jf? I 1' it ' Qi i gl .33 . .-1 , I 'TT Q. I Q it ' 111 I, ft 1' I ,T i el i il ' ,I 6 l 1. 1 ,. 1 if P L , .,. 9 5 O Top RowASPERLING, STEIN, HmsuPEI.D, SCI-IREIEER, MUSMAN. Bafmm Row--ISBERG, SPILKIN, STERN, WINEMfXN, MR. WHITMER, MR. LAHADIE, M.ARTIN, LOWENBERG, RoGoFF. orthern Light WITH THE BEGINNING of the january semester a new plan of organization was suc- cessfully adopted by the NORTHERN LIGHT, no department head being given the title of editor until he proved himself able to carry the duties his position demanded. Innovating several features, the LIGHT added to its columns "Vox .S'tudenri," a presentation of student suggestions and criticisms on school principles, a ballot, giving pupils an opportunity to express their opinions of the features in the paper, and "Wonders in Science" which described various phenomena of science. The Editorial staff was as follows: Mr. Stephen Labadie, Business Manager, Mr. Floyd Whitmer, Faculty Advisor, Selma Wineman and Mary Spill-zen, Edit0r's- in-Chief, Susanna Stevenson, News Editor, Sussanne Mahlev, School Editor, Elsie Rogoff, Girls' Sport Editor, Emil lsberg, Boys' Sports, Mildred Stern, Feature Editor, Gertrude Rosenweig, Copyreader, and Hymen Mussman, Staff Photographer. The typists were: Florence Greenberg, Rose Siegel, and Hannah Escann. The re- porters were: Eleanor Anderson, Eric Bellingall, Anne Bernstein, Amos Comay, James Grimshaw, Baird jay, Mildred Martin, Ernest Marti, Sylvia Mellen, Ruben Myer, Ralph Quadlin, Ben Scharg, Robert Selitsky, Anne Sherefkin, Mollie Sherman, Diana Singer, Mollie Fay Smith, Anna Stoorman, Mary Jane Theobald, Lillian Wechler, and Beatrice Youngerman. The Business staff includes: Herman Sperling, and Harold Schreiber, Advertising Solicitors, Esther Lowenberg, Circulation Manager, and her assistants, Rose Cohen, Dorothy Schetzer, Muriel Nushan, and Sue Mahler. 'Page 1 2 4 ORGANIZATIONS 1 Top ROW'FREEDLANDER, YOHNE, YACKNESS, W1clcER, LYDEY, NEIDRTNGHAUS, LAKE, DRAPKIN, WQLINSKY, Miss CAMPBELL, HOLLOWAY. Battom ROMf'ADIDAMS, Rivswoon, EARNSHAW, HOLT, LANGLEY, ARNOLD, AUSTIN, ALBRIGHT, MONTGOMERY, Miss TRUMBLE. Ellen H. Richards Club Louisiz ARNOLD .........,...... .....,.,.,.,....,..... ......,.,.... P r aridmr SHIRLEY AUSTIN. ,,... . . .Vice-Preridmt MIRIAM LANGLEY ...... ,..........,.,...,.....,......,...,., . ..,.,.... 5 erretaqy MARGARET ALERTGET ..,.,.,....................................,.,... Trmrurcr Miss A. CAMPBELL, Miss K. TRUMEELL, Miss ADDAMS, Miss D. HoLLowAY..S'pomorr IT wAs considered quite the thing, in the days when grandmothers were really old- fashioned, to visit one's best friend and chat and nod over dainty, china teacups. Nowadays, instead of the pleasant conversation, a perfect hub-bub takes place when a few members of the fair sex get together. This is exactly what ha pened when the Ellen H. Richards Club held its informal tea. We girls all turnecfnout in our best bibs and tuckers and tried to act like grown-up young ladies. lt was hard enough, to be sure, but we did it. In a few weeks, the formal initiation came around, and at this very grave occasion we gladly accepted seven new members. As it happened, they were of the ambitious type, so they immediately set to work and entertained the old members with a get- together arty at the home of Mary Earnshaw. We all had a grand time, even Marge Freedlan er, who indulged in too much cake. On March twenty-sixth the Club went to the Michigan Theatre to meet Del Delbridge and the boys in the orchestra. Once there, all the sta e fright and fear of meeting a celebrity was dispelled and everybody had a wonderfil time. At the conclusion of the term we gave a delightful farewell party for our 12A's and also an entertainment to earn money for some new equipment in the Home Science Department. Tags 12 5 of 1, , l 3O Top Raw-MUNSON, CUTTING, PHTNNEY, QUADLTN. Middle RDWYSTEAGER, ACKLES, Rown, LAFER, MARTI, KosINsKl, FOWLER, FORD. Bottom Raw-ROWE, MARSH, Mc KENZIE, Mc MULLIN, WAGNER, MR. DEBUS, ROOT, ROTHERFORD, Mc KEE. Senate EARL WACENER .,..,., ..,.,.......,,...,. ,...., ' ' President DWIGHT McKEE ....,. .... V irc-Preriderlt ROBERT RUTHERFORD .... ...,..,., 5' erretary GROSVERNOR ROOT. . , .......... Treasurer JOHN STEGER ..............,.....,...........,,.......,........ .Yargeant-at-Arm.r MR. EARL DEBUS ...............,........,....,.....,.,.....,.......,.,. .fpamor THE PAST TERM of the Northern Senate has revealed itself as one of the most successful in the history of the organization, due largely to the enthusiastic influence of the members. As the purpose of the club is to promote and encourage public speaking and debating, the members are proud to state that some ofthe finest speakers in the school have developed from the nucleus of the group. Tom Hill, one of the foremost of the Senators, was granted a leave of absence to sail for England early in April. There he attended Eton Preparatory School while studying for entrance into Cambridge University. However, he will return to Northern in September. On the sixteenth of May the annual spring dance given at the Northwood Audi- torium was acclaimed a huge success by all who attended. The active members for the past term were: Harris Ackles, David Barnett, William Cutting, James Ford, Hugh Fowler, Tom Hill, John King, Bruce Lafer, Earl Lehigh, Leo Koscinski, Wesley McMullen, Dwight McKee, Robert McKenzie, Earnest Marti, Charles Marsh, Hal Munsen, Harvey Phinney, Ralph Quadlin, Grosvenor Root, William Rowe, Robert Rowe, Robert Rutherford, John Steger, Richard Vaughn, and Earl Wagner. ' The club extends its heartiest congratulations to its graduates. 'Page 1 2 6 il Top Rau'-POWERS, JAYNE, CULINA, FOWLER, JONES. Middle RougRoTHLIsI3ERGER, WILSON, OCLLE, ANDERSUN, COPELAND, HILL, ESTRATE, PHINNEY, PILGRIM, MUNSON. Bottom R01L'mGRlMSHAW, RINKEL, RAGAN, KOSCINSKI, MUNSON, Roor, MOEKLE, Miz. WYHITMER, ALLAN, FULLER, BUMFQRD, SIMPSON. The Hi-Y Club JACK MOEKLE ,.........,,.,..,............... .,,.....,... .,..... P r ariderzz GROSVENOR Roor ,... ...., V in-Prefident W ALTER ALLAN ,.,. , ........ .S'ccfet:zU' HAL MUNSON ..I.... ,.............,,.,.,...,.,.,...... ........... T r mmrfr LEO KOSCINSKI ,.........,.,I.........I,,....................,, .fargmnt-at-Arm.r MR. NEIL MORGAh', MR. LESLIE BEVER, MR. FLOYD WHITMER ............... .l'pamor.r THE HI-Y CLUB has, this last semester, completed one of the most outstanding and progressive programs since its formation. Its purpose, "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and com- munity high standards," was carefully observed by all the members. As the club has been in existence for only one year, its chief object this semester was to increase the membership. This was successfully accom lished by the admission of fifteen students who fulfilled the necessary requirements o good scholarship, good citizenship, and high moral character. The meetings were held weekly at the Northern Branch of the Y. M. C. A., where interesting and varied programs were held under the supervision of Grosvenor Root. Several speeches and discussions of value provided the entertainment. One of the numerous services performed for Northern was a vigorous Four C's Campaign, emphasizing to the students the importance of Hi-Y ideals, "Clean Speech, Clean Scholarshi , Clean Athletics, and Clean Living." The active members or the past term were: Jack Moekle, Grosvenor Root, Walter Allan, Hal Munson, Leo Koscinski, Joesph lstrate, Robert Rumford, Robert Hill, Philip Copeland, Robert Collin, Thomas Anderson, William Fuller, Robert Rinkel, Fred Huber, Harvey Phinney, Bilton Jayne, Sherrill Simpson, Robert Roth- lisberger, and Lewis Pilgrim. Tala' l 2 7 1930 e 1 H L 5 Q I 1 i 1 l r i l :J o Top RHWYSELIGSON, Mac WALTZER, Fiscm-roar, BROWN, BERNSTEIN, SHRAGER, Rooorr, FEIGENSON. Middle RDWAMEDDO, Ross, COLLINS, ESCANN, BERNSTEIN, STOLSKY, GOLD, Mosko- VITZ, BERLIN. Bottom Row-SCHECTER, TEACH,'IAFFEE, BALBRIER, Miss THORPE, Miss GWINN, FABR1cK, SEIGBL, SIEGEL, LUSTIGMAN. Scribo Club MAY FABRICK ..4... .........,.. ..,.. ......,,.... .......,. P r e J iderzt Esrnan BALBRIER .,... ..... V irc-Prcfidelzt SY LVIA SIEGEL ...................,.,.... ..,...,. .Y crretmjy Rosa JAFFEE .........,..,.......,............,,..,.......,....,...,.., Trearurcr Miss LILLIAN Gw1NN-4-AMISSJANET THORPE ..,..,.,.....4.,.,.............. Spamorr IN THE FALL of 1924, a group of students interested in the activities of the business world, and desiring to form an organization, laid the foundation of the Northern Scribo Club. The first social function this semester, an evening of old-time games and contests, took place at the home of May Fabrick. The need for increasing the treasury led to a joint picnic and white ele hant sale at Belle Isle, where the auctioneering of packages and the opening o "surprises" caused much merriment. At the regular meetings the interest of the members in the various phases of business life resulted in interesting discussions, interviews and research work in magazines and newspaper articles. A desire to arouse the interest of students beginning shorthand brought the club to sponsor a Gregg penmanship contest. The winner selected by three shorthand teachers, was awarded a Gregg Fountain Pen. The active members ofthe club are: Esther Balbrier, janet Berlin, Mary Bernstein, Susie Bernstein, Marion Brown, Hannah Escann, Reginia Feigenson, May Fabrick, Sarah Fischoff, Bella Gold, Rose Jaffee, Helen Lustigman, Celia Moskowitz, Mollie Medow, Elsie Rogoff, Charlotte Ross, Ethelynne Shechter, Alta Seligson, Bella Schrager, Rose Shuster, Rose Siegel, Sylvia Siegel, Rose Stolsky, Yetta Teach, and Ola Mae Walzer. 'Page 1 2 8 I- , X Top R01L'4COOK, PXRKER, GARVEY, TRUXELL. Middle R0u'7F.-HR, HEGEMAN, MRS. CAMPBELL, MIss HALLOWAY, BRAIDWOOD, O'BRIEN, SMILLIE, HER.ATll. Bottom ROM"C.fXSSIE, BNUMGARDNER, MILNER, KESSBERGER, DUNCAN, GRIMSIHIAW, PINNEY, HowIE.LL, DAVIS, EKERT. Euterpe .....Pre.rzdcnt EMILY DuNc.IN. . . ALICE GRIMSI-IAW. . MARGRET HEGEMAN. . . , . . . . . ........,. Vin-Prefzdmt .......,.........l'erretmjy DOROTHY FAIR ....., ...., C orrcrpanding Xccretap' IEAN ECKERT. . .. . . . .,.,.,...,.,....,............,. . ...,..,....... Tmarurer HELEN HERATI-I . . ...,.. ..4.........,,.........,....., .,.., .ST e rgeant-at-Armf MISS D. l'lOLLOXVAY, MISS Z. VOORHEIS, MRS. A. CAMPBELL .......,......... .S'p0n.ror.r EUTERPE, goddess of lyrical poetry, from whom this organization took its name, has watched over us with a guiding hand and has led our footsteps to success this semester. At the meetings the members occupied themselves by sewing masks which were sent to the Childrens Free Hospital. The social activities of the term included an informal dinner dance given at the Detroit Athletic Club on April 19, and an exciting horse-back riding party during the Easter holidays. Kathleen Fitz-Gerald is to be congratulated for her success in winning the short story contest sponsored by the Euterpe Club at the first of the term. The purpose of this contest was to increase the interest in short-story writing, a five-dollar gold piece was given to the winner. The active members for the term were: Marie Baumgardner, jean Braidwood, Lillian Cassie, Harriette Cook, Jeanette Davis, Emily Duncan, Betty Eason, Jean Eckert, Dorothy Fair, Alice Grimshaw, Margaret Hegeman, Helen Herath, Mary Louise Kessberger, Patricia Milner, Mary O'Brien, Helen Parker, and Anne Simpson. The new members for the term were: Dorothy Davis, Mary Lee Howell, Elaine Shotwell, Alberta Smilie, and Katharine Truxell. 'Page I 29 T li- l 1,930 I ,r ,I Tap R0wfMINTZ, SToIIcrIAN, NALcIaI.sKY, GAMBURG, GOMIIEIN, MORITZ. Bottam RowA'F1NIcLIssTIEN, HENNER, GOLDMAN, MR. CASWELL, HEIISHFIELD, MONASII, DOCTOR, KERZMAN. orthern High Standards DAVID GOLDMAN ...,....., ..... ,....,.. I' r esideut ALEXANDER HERSCHFELD ,.., ..,. V ic:-Prerident SAM WENNER .,.,......., ....,.. S erretary SOL KURTZMAN .4.....,.... ..., T remurer MR. WILLIAM S. CASWELL ,I...... ,......, ........,................,... .Y p amor CONTINUING its policy of admitting only those students whose marks and conduct were excellent, the Northern High Standards began its work this semester as an active club of Northern High School with only a nucleus of seventeen members. This term the organization has attempted to devote a large portion of its time to rograms, as well as to business activities, and, with the co-operation of all the mem- ers, the meetings have been a splendid success. Among the features offered were: debates, musical entertainments, and addresses by various speakers. The Northern High Standards has awarded two medals, one to the best scholar, and one to the most versatile athlete among the boys attending Northern. Because of the club's enthusiastic interest in inter-house debating, a medal was also presented to the student who had excelled in this activity during the current semester. A banquet was held at the Hotel Statler as a finishing touch to the term of suc- cessful endeavor. The members of the club were: Raymond Cohen, Arthur Doctor, Sam Finkelstein, Hyman Gamburg, David Goldman, Abe Gornbein, Alexander Hirschfeld, Murray Kahn, Sol Kirtzman, Ruben Meyer, Sam Mintz, Meyer Moritz, Gerard Nakelsky, Arnold Monash, Jacob Ruben, Hyman Storchin, and Sam Wenner. 'Page 1 50 Tap RUll'1PARKER, SMILLIE, SELDEN, D. Davis, B. DAVIS, WUNSCTI, PIKE, CRANDALL. Middle Row--Miss CLAWSON, OIBRIEN, B. HAPPIN, HERATII, KESSBERGER, Miss LINIGA, ECKERT, AUSTIN, TRUXELI., Miss EI.I,Io'I'. Burrow RouffPowELs, STERLINTI, DICKMAN, KING, Po'I"rLE, E. HAl'PIN, GARVEY, LITTLE, BERRIDGE, RUNDELI.. Trideal Club ELEANOR HOPPIN , . ,..,...,........... ...........,. T........ P r eridcnt MARY CRANE ..,...,. ..... V ice-Preridmt HELENE GARVEY ..,.... .,,.,.,. J' Cffffdfjl GEORKEIENNE PUTTLE 4,....... ......T .......,v...,......,........,. T r mrurer BETTY XVUNSCH. . . ..................,. ...,.....,....,,..,..., S argeant-at-Armr Mlss EDNA CLAWSUN, Miss RUTH EI,LIo'1'T, Miss GERTRUDE TENINCBA .....,.. .Ypomarf EMBRACING the three ideals, scholarship, friendship, and service, the Trideal Club has completed another successful semester. This term the members offered their services to the Children's Free Hospital and sent supplies, as well, to the children at the Otter Lake Billet of the American Legion. During a complimentary tea given at the Ingleside Club for the women teachers and graderoom principals, Mrs. Laura Searle sang two delightful solos. She was accompanied by Miss Lyle Engstrom. Louise Dickman also entertained with a lively gypsy dance. The annual subscription dance was held at the Oakland Hills Country Club, and the proceeds were given to charity. The club wishes to offer its appreciation to the sponsors for their kind assistance in making the affair a big success. The active members for the term were: Louise Crandall, Dorothy Davis, Dorothy Powells, Ardel Seldon, Elaine Shotwell, Alberta Smillie, Shirley Austin, Betty Berridge, jane Rundell, Mary Crane, Mary Withee, Betty Wunsch, Jean Stroup, Winifred Pike, Louise Dickman, Katharine Truxell, Jean Eckart, Helene Garvey, Betty Little, Mary O'Brien, Mary Stirling, Eleanore Hoppin, Betty Hop in, Betty Davis, Mary Louise Kessberger, Helen Herath, Anne Simpson, Helen Parker, Sarah King, and Gcorgienne Pottle. 'Page 1 31 I. I93O T 5 4 T I If 4 I A I l 4 V l .Y "Q gi V . 1 1 l, if YQ I 9 3 O Top Raw-Hocmvi AN, KAIvIINsIcY, FINK, SIIORR, GRAINER, BERMAN, WHITE, WEINSTEIN, DANIELS. Middle ROWm'SANDERS, FLEISHMAN, KATZEN, PARTNER, MYERSON, HELPER, SWEET, ALBERT, SHRAGER, GoLDRIcI-I. Bottom Raw-SoLoMoN, SEIDNER, LAX, Miss MALONE, MEDOW, SEGEL, COHEN, KAHN, AERAMS, TOPOROFSKY. Der Deutsche Kranz MORRIS LAX ,.........,.,....,........,....,...,..,,,..,......,....,.. Prerident MOLLI E MEDOW .... ..... V ice-Prnidmt RUTH SEIDNER ....... ...... .Y erretary HARRY SEG EL ...4....., ...,...,. .,.. , ...,,...... T r earufcr Miss BERTHA MALONE .... .....,...., ...........................,,..., S p amor SHADES of beer gardens and pretzels! If anyone is inclined to think that such delicacies belong to Germany alone, let him attend just one meeting of Der Deutsche Kranz. We guarantee that he will learn to change his opinion. During this term we have had several interesting speakers whose valuable dis- cussions enlarged our knowledge of German life, politics, music, and history. The members have assisted in the programs by preparing German dialogues and stories as well as presenting musical entertainments. During one of the discussions of music, Henry Kolbe entertained with several piano selections. Films and slides of the Fatherland have also held an outstanding place in the programs. The social this semester, a party in which the initiation of new members was the prominent feature, was held late in March. For the past semester the members were: Sam Daniels, David Grainer, Isadore White, Dorothy Solomon, Ethel Hochman, Caroline Greenbaum, Rebecca Kahn, Harry Portner, Lena Goldrich, Ralph Helper, Mildred Albert, Rose Cohen, Herbert Katzen, Robert Shorr, Hyman Sweet, Morris Weinstein, lsadore Myerson, Frank Berman, Esther Sanders, Charles Nagler, Ben Britman, Ben Baskin, Pauline Prismall, Mollie Medow, Sarah Taporowsky, Bella Shrager, Dorothy Abrams, Harry Segel, Morris Lax, Maryjane Theobald, Sam Fink, Ruth Seidner. fPage 132 or ,lr 44 I l i Top R0wwBoNFEGILo, HEINS, Lucmzssi, GAUNTI-IIER, DUNCAN, WINEMAN, YACKNESS, CASSIE, CRANDELL, Fox, Battam R0u"lNflfkR'fIN, SIIUSTER, SHERMAN, Dow, HILL, KUNIN, LOWENYIERG, MISS XVARD, MISS Lu'rz. Le Cercle Francais ELIZABETH HILL .......... .... . . . , . . . .Prefidmr DOROTHY KUNIN ..... .,... V ite-Prefident ESTI-IER LOWENBERG ........S'ecren1U ANB Dow .,.. ....,.....I.,.........., ..... T r eafurer Miss GRETCHEN LUTZ, MISS LOUISE WARD ......,........,,,...,.........,. .Slpan.ror.r LE CERCLE FRANCAIS was only organized last September but the idea has proved to be such a success that it will be continued in the future, again under the sponsorship of Miss Gretchen Lutz and Miss Louise Ward. During the past term the club, whose urpose is to promote the fluent and correct speaking of the French language, has ha the opportunity of hearing numerous lec- tures on the life and customs of the French people. It has also seen several plays, as well as having the pleasure of learning various native games. Students who take French CSD, Q61 UD, or C81 and who receive marks of eighty- FIVC or above are eligible for membership in the club. Other Students enrolled in courses below French CSD who receive marks of ninety or above may also join the Le Cercle Francais. The past term, the club consisted of twenty-two members. They were Barbara Billmeyer, Lillian Cassie, Louise Crandall, jean Crawford, Carol DeBoos, Jean DeBoos, jane Dow, Emily Duncan, Hilda Fox, Bernice Friedland, Ruth Grant, Lorraine Sautier, Daphne Hein, Elizabeth Hill, Dorothy Kunin, Esther Loewenberg, Marie Luchesi, Sylvia Martin, Helen Mayhew, Gertrude Sandgren, Mollie Sherman, Rose Shuster, Selma Wineman, Thelma Yackness. 'Page 1 3 3 l93O -i l95O Tap Row- SI-IAPIRO, WARREN, Po'rAsIINILs, SAMSKY. Middle RHW"'GARFlNKEL, SCHUMAKER, MCM.ALSKlN, LAX. Bottom ROWf"'CK5IlEN, KANTER, SINGER, RosE, MR. ROLFE, CARREL, BRICKNER, BROWN, ScI-IAEPER. Physics Club MILTON SINGER. . ...,...,.......,....,......,. , . ,,... Premzdmt JUNE Ross ..,.... .,... V ire-Prefidefzr DANIEL BRICKNER. . ,,,....,.. Secretary RUDOLPH SCHAEFER ,...... . . . ........... Trmmrer SPENCER BROWN. . . . . .... .,.. .... tl' e rgeunt-at-Arm.: MR. LEON PLUMR, MR. EIGIE RoI.IIE ,......,....,........................ .S'ponfor.f A GENERAL TENDENCY to believe that the study of Physics is dry, diflicult, and imprac- tical prevails among high school students. Upon discovering the injustice of such a fallacious presumption, a group of pupils set out to prove the supposition false. As a result, the Northern Physics Club was organized in 1925 with the avowed purpose of stimulating a greater interest in the study of Natural Philosophy. Each term the members work out interesting experiments, attend scientific lec- tures, and visit various places of interest in the city. During the current semester, experiments, involving the principles of light, sound, and electricity were performed. Moreover a number of plants were visited, including the Cities Service Ice Plant, the Good Humor lce Cream Company, the Wagner Bakery, and the Packard Motor Car Company. Talks were given by Mr. Leiber, formerly of Muscle Shoals, and by Mr. Gunsalos of the Neon Light Company. An old-fashioned social concluded the club's activities for the semester. The members wish to express their gratitude to the club's sponsors, who so willingly helped to solve difficult problems and aided in making the club a real success. The active members were: Daniel Brickner, Spencer Brown, Sally Carell, Raymond Cohen, Richard Dryden, Matthew Garfinkle, Louis Kanter, Morris Katz, Anna Krasno, Morris Lax, Douglas Null, Hyman Potashnik, June Rose, Sam Rosen- field, Abe Samsky, Harry Schumaker, Hymen Shapiro, Milton Singer and George Warren. 'Page 1 3 4 Bark R0ll"KURTZM.AN, Mc MAHN, DELLON. Second R0W4SEIGEL, SCHWARTZ, SPIRLING, GOLDMAN, KRATZMAN, DRAPKIN, WE1'rz- MAN, POLLACK. Pint R0W4FRElDBERG, Bnoz, Miss A. CAMPBELL, YACKNESS, SILVERMAN, SOLENECH, SILVERMAN, KRAZNO. Cometrage Players THELMA YACKNESS ,...,..,,. ...,........... ..4,.,,..,...,.,......... P r widen! GEORGE KRATCHMAN .... ..... . , . ..,. Vire-Preridmt RENEE SILVERMAN .... ....... .S' erretarjf SOL KURTZMAN ...,..... . ,................ Trnzfurer Miss ALICE CAMPBELL .......,.............,...,,,.......,...,...,...... Sponrar "All the worlcfs u stage and all the men and women merely players? TAKING this quotation literally, the Cometrage Players have done admirable work all term. Following a different plan than that of last semester, the organization was not divided into three groups, but worked together as one large body in the produc- tion of several one-act plays. Business meetings were held the first week of every month. During the discus- sions, guest speakers lectured on the fineness of acting, short skits were also given and the latest novels discussed. These programs were directed by Pearl Weitzman. Other committee chairmen were Ethel Schwartz, Membership, Belle Drapkin, Constitution, and Rose Siegel, Publicity. The annual Social was held at the home of Ethel Schwartz Cfor the second timel. It was given in honor of the 12A's who were graduated this June. The new members for the semester were: Celia Moscovitz, Harry Blakely, Frank Elliott, and Eugene Gillis. The active members were: Pauline Boaz, Neil Dillon, Belle Drapkin, Pauline Friedberg, David Goldman, Anne Krazno, George Kratchman, David Kreeger, Sol Kurtzman, Harry McMahon, Rose Novag, Yetta Pollack, Rose Siegel, Harriett Silverman, Renee Silverman, Lucille Solovich, Herman Sperling, Pearl Weitzman, and Thelma Yackness. Tage 13 5 I93O l f lx 1930 Top Row--Mc DERMOTT, STROUD, MOEKI.E, ANDERSON, SMITII, WEBsTER. Barium RUWQSAMPSLJN, COLINA, CURTIS, LUOWNING, ALLAN, ROACH, VENNEIIS. House of Representatives GEORGE DOWNING. , . . . .......,.........,......... ........,..,.,,. P rerident WALTER ALLAN .,.. ,.... ,.... V i ce-President ROBERT CURTIS. .... ..,.,.. .Y ecretmgf . . . .......,... Tremurer . , . . . . . ,Sergeant-at-Armx GEORGE WEBSTER. JAMES ROACH .,.., ACK MOEKLE. .,.. . . . . .,...... Hzrtorian MR. CHARLES LEWIS ,.... .,....,....,..,.......,.................... S' panmr THE PAST SEASON has been very interesting and successful for the members of the Northern House of Representatives, who look back over the term's activities with a feeling of satisfaction. As the purpose of this society is to develop the public speaking ability of its mem- bers, the club enthusiastically took part in many s eeches and debates on public questions. An inter-club debating contest, the first o its kind ever held at Northern, was also sponsored. This is to become a semi-annual institution, and a cup will be awarded as a permanent possession to the club having won it three times. joint meetings as well as basketball games were held with other organizations in an effort to promote a feeling of friendship and inter-club sportsmanship. Among the social events of this semester were several dinner dances, a toboggan party, and the annual banquet at The Wardell. The active members for this term were: George Downing, Walter Allan, Robert Curtis, George Webster, James Roach, Jack Moekle, Cameron McDermott, Fay Stroud, Robert Venners, Jack Sam son, Douglas Anderson. The following alumni still atten the meetings: John Pritchard, Robert Lovvrie, Clarence Hayden, Don McLeod, and Norman Burkhardt. 'Page 136 l' l Burk R010-ACARRIGAN, DANIELS, BARRY, ALBRIGHT, Miss BRIMMER, MISS LEONARD, Miss FILLINGHAI-I, WNALKER, McFATE, EARNSHAW, MATIAIIS, GIFFORD, BALUMIS, LAKIN. Middfe Raw--Fox, CARREI., HAMIL'roN, HODGES, AMISS, KLEIN, Dow, McGowAN, DYGERT, COVVLES, CRUWELL, WALTERS, VOIGT, DUNSTAN, SHAW, WEBB, MASKE, STICKNEY, MAYHEW. Bottom R0l0'7DENNIS, ROSE, BOWMILLER, PANKRATZ, HILL, PIOLTHJACKSON, CRAWFORD, YAHNE, KAHN, ADAMS, CAULKINS, BILLMEYER, REEDER. orthern Girls' Club MARGARET YAHNE ...........,..,................. ...........,..... P reridmt ELLA MAY BROOME .,,.....,. ..,. V ire-Prnident JEAN CRAWFORD ,...,.,.,,......,.........,........... ...,.. .Y crrctnfjf JOSEPIIINE KOHN ,..,.,.,..................,............ . . .Trearurer Miss L. LEONARIJ, Miss A. BRIMMER, Miss E. FILLINGHAM ..............,.. .Ypon.r0r.r WITH the informal initiation of eleven new members, the Northern Girls' Club began the activities of another term. The fun started with a tri downtown on the street car Ca never-to-be-forgotten experience for the initiatesb, fgllowed by a splash party at the Women's City Club and a dinner at the Y. W. C. A. The formal initiation was held at the North Woodward Congregational Church, February ll, where the meetings take place every other Tuesday during the term. With the aid of Doris Henderson and Jean Crawford, the members have organized two basketball teams which created a spirit of good fellowship. Social affairs and programs have gone off with a bang. Our potluck supper on Tuesday, March 18, our dinner party at the Cadillac Athletic Club, in April, and our meeting in partnership with the Hi-Y Club in May, have all proved great successes. Katherine jackson, Inter-Club councilor, has been chosen secretary of the City Girls' Reserve Club. The committee chairmen were: Evelyn Pankratz, Social, Ella May Broome, Membership, Elizabeth Hill, Service, jean Caulkins, Ways and Means, Eleanor Adams, Publicity, and Betty Mower, Music. 'Page l 3 7 li, . l9'5O Tap RHWYDAVIS, SELIGSON, STEIN, WOLFE, MOSKOWITZ. Middle Row-KnAsNo, Rosovr, XVEITZM AN, Musivi AN, COLEMAN, RUBENSTEIN, SIDLOW, WEISS, SILVERMAN. Botlam Row-GOLDBERG, ZACK, TAPPER, LICHENSTEIN, GRANT, SILVERMAN, SOLOVICH, LINDE, BERNSTEIN. Photo Club p HYMAN MUSMAN ,...., ............... ,.,.,., ..4.. ....... P r e J idenr HARRIETT SILVERMAN .,..., ...,. V ic:-President GERTRUDE ROSENSWEIG ..,. . .,... Secretary ABE Worm .....4....,.., , , . . ......... ...., T rearurer Miss GERTRUDE GRANT .................,.....,..,....,......,.......... Spanmr Loox PLEASANT, PLEASE! Watch the birdie! Ah, it's the Photo Club, kodaking as they go. The membership of this organization, whose Fpurpose is to stimulate a greater interest in photography, is limited to twenty- ve students, all of whom must own a camera Cwhether begged, borrowed, or stolen does not matterD. This term the club has taken in fifteen new members chosen from the open meeting held in February. Tri s to the Service Engraving Co., to the Robinson Phelps Company, and a series o talks given by Miss Grant were included among the season's activities. Guest speakers, lecturing on the science of photography and motion pictures, illustrated their speeches with films. The printing and developing of pictures were among the interesting experiments erformed by the members. Plans for a sna -shot contest were ma e, the subject being two interesting photo- gra hic studies o Northern and its students, he active members of the club during this semester were: Mary Bernstein, Julius Coleman, Freda Davis, Mildred Linde, Martin Markowitz, Hyman Musman, Elsie Rogoff, Gertrude Rosensweig, Dan Rubenstein, Alta Seligson, Sam Sher, Zena Sidlow, Harriett Silverman, Lawrence Silverman, Lucille Solovich, Richard Stein, Vera Tapper, Harold Weiss, Pearl Wietzman, Abe Wolfe, Beatrice Youngerman, and Anna Zach. Tage l 3 8 1 ll - LY - B .L Tap Rou'ASHus'rER, Coonm, FAERICK. Mzddfe Rnum'SiI.vERsTE1N, T1EcsEL, LEVINE, Mosxcowwz, DRAPKIN, SIEGEL. Bottom Rau'-LAxoPsKY, TE.-xcn, BERNSTEIN, BALBRIER, MRS. GUALKA, COHN, PERREN, SHAPERO, SIEGEI.. Kinney Club ESTHER BALBRIER ..... . . , ....,... Prcridmt MAXINE Cox-:N ..... ..., V ice-Preiidmt ANNE BERNSTEIN ,.4,,... ,.,.,.. J' ecrctary MiNN1E PERRIN .....,.... ........ T rcamrer MRS. FLORENCE GAULKA ......,...,,...........,,,...,.,.......,.,.,... .Ypomor AFTER FIVE YEARS of earnest progress, the Kinney Club has added another successful semester to its growth. Untiljanuary, 1930, itstpurpose was confined to an intensified study of poetry, but at that time the members ecided to include in their program a study of all of the arts. In connection with the discussions which were given by appointed members, plays, concerts, and art exhibits were attended. Included among these were: the Sunday Symphonies, the concerts of Horowitz, and Menhuin. More- over, "Ten Nights in a Barroom," "The Fortune Teller," "Bird in Hand," and "The New Moon," were also attended by the members. Mrs. Florence Gaulka of the art department has kindly accepted the duties of sponsoring the Club in place of Mrs. F. Sweeney. Her extensive cooperation was shown especially in the direction of the Kinney Club's play, "The Cat's Meow," or "The Lucky Strike," a melodrama of the good old-fashioned type. To conclude the social activities a picnic was held at Palmer Park where such an assortment as hot-dogs, peanuts, and horse-back rides were consumed with astound- ing voluptuousness. Active members this term were: Esther Balbrier, Anne Bernstein, Maxine Cohn, Goldie Coodin, Belle Drapkin, May Fabrick, Doris Lakefsky, Rhoda Levinson, Celia Moskovitz, Minnie Perrin, Rose Schuster, Rose Seigel, Bessie Shapero, Sylvia Siegel, and Yetta Teach. 'Rage 139 l93O If so W 1930 Tap Row-DAVIDOVICI-I, LAx, JAY, HOFFMAN, LEE, BERENT, GARFINKLE, FALIK, KATZ. Middle RHWYWAINER, WISOTSKY, SCIIWARTZ, GINZLER, FREEDMAN, SAMSKY, GRANAT, PASTILLA, BERMAN, SHAPIRO. Bottom Raw-HERMAN, BARNICK, CONSINEAU, MELLEN, FIERSTONE, KAWA, FISHER, KUNIN, GIFFORD, KRAMER, MR. DEIIUS. The Chemistry Club JULIUS WAINER ........ .,... . ......... P reridmt ABRAHAM SAMSKY ..... ..... V ire-Prcridmt Rosa KAWA ......,. ,.....,. .Y ccretmg' MORRIS GRANAT ..,., .,,.,.,.. T reamrcr ROBERT LEE ..................., . . .,,, .Yargeant-at-Armr MR. EARL DEEUS ..................,.,....,,...,......,........,.....,. .Yponmr THE CHEMISTRY CLUB was organized on December 6, 1929, with the object of broaden- ing the scientific horizon of the chemistry students. During this semester, every member was required either to perform one or more experiments or to present an illustrative report on any subject relating to the science, thus providing both entertaining and instructive programs, Among the term's activities were trips to Parke Davis 84 Company, The Detroit Creamery, and a presentation of a moving picture borrowed from Parke Davis 8: Company. The film demonstrated the value and benefits of toxin-anti-toxin. Mr. Edward Lieber, in his address to the club, related his experiences as Chief Engineer at Muscle Shoals during the World War. He also explained how, in future generations, chemistry will make life more worthwhile by the understanding of its undamental laws. The club is indebted to Mr. Debus, the sponsor, for his valuable co-operation. The members were: Rose Baruch, Nellie Belumis, Louis Berent, Frank Berman, Isabel Consinean, Dan Davidovitch, Isadore Falik, Anne Fienstone, Ada Fisher, Nathan Garfinkle, Morris Granat, Helen Jaffe, Morris Katz, Rose Kawa, Dorothy Kunin, Maurice Lax, Robert Lee, Helen Lustigman, Edward Morens, George Partilla, Pauline Prismall, Abraham Samsky, Bella Schaffer, Arthur Schwartz, Hyman Shapiro, Dorothy Solomon, Julius Wainer, Isadore Wisotsky, and Anna Zack. 'Page I 40 gnu.: LJ M 0 mga. ii l Purely Personal Dorothy Fair says she has a funny dictionary. It says the dumb can't talk. Hey, Sam Last, what happened to that spiffy limousine you had? George Kratchman, after much strenuous conversation, Finally managed to per- suade Harriett Silverman to let him keep her photograph. We wonder. What is the reason for Belle Drapkin's smile eternal? After seeing "It Pays to Advertise" every one agreed that Harry McMahon was a natural actor. Quick, call the ambulance! Harry McGavran says he can dive off a hundred foot tower into four feet of water. Laura Munro would like to know why no stocking is yet advertised as "best in the long run." Beware! Do not dare to call Elizabeth Hill "Liziie." It shocks her aesthetic sense. So be sure, my child, there are people like Robert Longbotham, who almost always know the correct pronunciation. In his first game of the season, Raymond Cohen negotiated the Palmer Park golf course in a grand total of seventy-six strokes. A pretty good score for eighteen holes, eh what? Dan Brickner is still wondering why society ladies carry lap dogs. He'll find out some day. Don Ashen still maintains that the plural of spouse is spice. 'Pnge H1 l930 H E I G1 fiffliir' ' . x ' f-mi? xg 'f Q . M , 1 A U30 P ,D Kg, L4!i ' xx , ff """""'-' i f 'PQ 10111111 fbibjl Af M 'vm ' ,X-ls... ...ZS-"' S.,l'i..- - ...J 'P 4 sm H EVl K1N Y W I X-I 12-fgw YQ W if IQ , f 4 1 f 2 3 . 'L A X Q Q I H 41 6 1 Q " Fl S 5 1 'L if , keg Q , V iv' 1 F ' l- : xx b f Sl-XX..--5, , SfN-1' I A ! si' r f 9 , 'L Q I 4 x k ,f A H A , SJ'-' N-uf", r -K ff 9 -fi-,Z Sas' X43 sag xxx, ,U Mg f sl' K- .Zi V 1 9 fvinrl iZ i-5, gp 'Ji A- ,S-Zi gf L-QS.. -fs? X-,fa V I W 'Y-' "' STAFFORD 1950 fi U30 Bits of Humor JAMES BALLARD1uI developed these big muscles by working in a boiler factory." MAXINE WICKER-lloh, you great big wonderful man! And what did you boil?" "Little boy, don't you know what becomes of boys who use such bad language when they play marbles?" "Yes'm, they grow up and play golf." A Harvard professor has invented a machine which will exert six hundred thou- sand pounds pressure per square inch. Useful for attaching postage stamps. WOULD-BE AUTHOR-"Hurrah! Five dollars for my latest story." FRIEND-'Congratulations, young man. From whom did you get the money?" WOULD-BE AUTHOR-'.FfOH1 the express company. They lost it." A baby box sixteen months old can whistle popular tunes. A career as office boy is clearly indicated. GUARD-' 'Who goes there?" OFFICER or THE DAY-"Officer of the Day!" GUARD-"What the hell you doing out at night?" Miss MINERi..WC'fC going on a march with Caesar this term, but don't use a pony. A "Hey, Rastus! Lemme present my wife to yuh." "Naw, Suh! Boy! I'se got one of mah own!" TRAVELER Cas train is about to leaveD-"Have I time to go to the gate and say good-bye to my wife?" ' GUARD-ilC2WH,t tell, sir. Depends on 'ow long you've been married, sir." "Hand over your cash or I'll blow your brains out!" snarled the highwayman. But Harold Dahlman just laughed-he knew durn well he didn't have either one. A Scotchman opened a Turkish Bath so he could sponge off his friends. ARNOLD MONASH-'i'HOW many fish yuh got?" SECOND Hicx-"About 4O." ARNOLD MONASH"..DO you know who I am? I'm the game warden?" ' SECOND Hicx-"Do you know who I am? I'm thebiggestliarihforty-seven counties." PHYLLIS HOLT-"These songs haunt me so!" Mas. SEARLE-"They should, you murder them so often." 'Page 144 'W' S R -I Q ship. WESLEY MCMULLENWi'YCS, indeed sir, regularly every Sunday night, I am on my way to see her now." GENTLEMEN".lw3tCh out for the worms in that apple, sonny." SAM BENCHMAN-"WhCH I eat an apple, the worms have to look out for them- selves." Cop-"Lady, don't you know this is a safety zone?" MARY-"Of course, I do, that's why I drove in here." MILTON SINGER'-USO your husband brutally struck you?" RENEE sILVERMAN+HYCS, the contemptible brute knocked the sash-weight right out of my hand." EARL WAGNER-.'YOu didn't shovel your walks this morning." ROBERT RYAN".NO. I was so busy I just had to let some things slide." CARYL FINNEYLIIAI breakfast this morning, was your grapefruit juicy?" ALICE GRIMSHAW1HIt was, unless my eyes deceived me." Bon RU'rHEnPonD-"Who the deuce do you think you are?" WARREN OAKLEY-"I'm just a little dandruff trying to get a head." ELIZABETH HILL1i'ISD'C that a small engine for a big car?" LOUISE CRANDALL-"Yeh-it smoked a lot when it was young." Said 11 bald beaded man ta ee waitreu bold: "See here, young woman, my caroalr wld!" .The .rromfully answered, "I cnn't help than If the blamed thingfr chilly, put an your bat." JAMES CooPEn-"Do you give a guarantee with this hair restorer?" SALESMAN-'.'GU2f2HfCC, sir? Why, we give a comb!" "That is a skyscraper," announced the guide. Blziuur LYDAY1--O , my! I'd love to see it work." "He done me wrong," wailed the geometry problem as "Manny" Fishman handed in his exam paper." HELEN LooM1s Cat a football gamey-"Hold him, Dick. I know you can." "Would you put yourself out for me?" ' "Surely, dear." "Well, then, please do. It's after twelve and I'm awfully tired." 'Page 14 5 MINISTER-'lGOOd evening, my young friend, do you ever attend a place of wor- ,.. l93tO Ill I lil Acron-"Need any more talent for your motion-picture dramas?" Dxnacron-"Have you had any experience acting without an audience?" Ac'roR-"Have I? That's what sent me here." DICK KELLEY-LKBUI, oflicer, I'm a high school student." OFFICER-"Ignorance is no excuse." WILLIAM HAYDEN-.'LlfC is very cruel. I shall take some aspirinsf' G1RL1.iNO, daddy, I won't need any new clothes this spring." FATHER1HYC Gods! I was afraid it would come to that." DAVE GOLDMAN Cproudlyj-"My dad is an Elk, Moose, Lion, and an Eagle!" BELLE DRAPKIN-"Gee, he must be an Odd Fellow!" This week's Pathetic Personage-The champion coffee guzzler who got lock-jaw on the day of the big contest. ONE-HIS he a good tailor?" Two-"I'll say. My suit lasted until the last payment." The road show was playing in a small town. "We are alone," hissed the villian. "Almost," rejoined his partner looking at the empty seats. Room-"My office boy always 'whistles when he works." Conn-"You're lucky. Mine only whistles." WINIERED PIKE-"Did you see in the paper about that fellow who beat his wife to death with a golf club?" BETTY Wrmscn-"No. How many strokes?" Oh yes, and about the golfer to be hanged. He asked, as his last request, for a few trial swings. GEORGE DowN1NG-"So she refused to marry you. Didn't you tell her about your rich uncle?" WALTER ALLEN-"Yeah, I told her, and she's my aunt now." - At College DAVID WARREN-"Dad, you are a lucky man." FATHER-'.HOW'S that?" DAVID WARREN'-KKYOU won't have to buy any books this year. I have flunked everything." 'Page 146 U30 I AUXUXL. A D S .J1ll.1L. 111' PATRONIZE Oufazvvn :Advertisers By the rnere netien Q' pnhlish- ing these nelvertisernents, THE V1 KI NG cgnezretntees their I1 worth. Pettreniqe our neiver- tisers. Anti when yon hny, nzentien THE VIKING l93O H iEiV I Rel N l93O H5-I More Than a Dessert e You have a delicious food in Stroh' Alaska Ice Cream f f beautiful and Energizing a Q fi ICE CREAM 909 East Elizabeth St. Detroit, Michigan CAdillac 5840 ,mf 41 3 fu' W ' we Y-X, A4. . f"""'w N . if flifyl 'W' PY' Jf. R','I If It's PRINTING . We can tio it Dance Programs and School Publications a Specialty International Printing Company 1349 East Ferry Ave. :-: Madison 3711-3712 Compliments bf L. D. MACINTYRE l930 U30 'Y-.ll THOUGHT is the Om Creative Power if ff if ff Printing carries the thought of great men to the World ff ff ff and the enlightenment of their thought creates progress. Printing, therefore, becomes the mother of progress. IKIEXYSTIWDNIE IDIQIESS IINQE. 5466 Missouri Avenue ToIovniuon0.WaInuf OIB7 DETROIT - ' ' V , t V-- K f SCHOOL UPPLIES P 2 Loose Leaf Note Books, Stenographer Supplies, Drawing Material, Drafting Outfits, All Makes of Typewriters. Printers-Engravers. Memory Books GREETING CARDS for all OCCASIONS GJ! Department-Party Prizes and Favors LEONARD C? COMPANY Madison 2700 Open Evenings 3104 West Grand Boulevard Safety First SEZ ALKALI IKE: I cum up to Burmingham last nite frum down home and went into a big place to git some lodgin fer the nite and one uf them dressed up guys shoves a big book with a Whole lot of writin on it at me and sez fer me to sign my name on the line and I shoves it right back at him and sez: "Shucks, I ain't gonna sign my name to nuthin I ain't read." They was some fellers sittin around and they started sniggerin and laughin to beat the bank-they seen I had himq DETROIT Comnzerczol COLLEGE Entrance Requirement High school or college graduation Reservation in the order of applica- tion and acceptance Woodward Ave. at Clifford OMC: Entrance, 19 CIMard R.j. MACLEAN, President IYEJUNG MEN all over the city are coming to us for their clothes for these obviously good reasons 1 f Individual styling from ex- clusive woolensg personal atten- tion to correctness of detail in their makingg a second try-on to assure the proper fitting. Selections Are Now Ready SACK Suxrs COLLAR Am-Act-u:nS1-m1'rs Tor Corrs Two-Pmcn UNDBRWBA11 Tuxnnos HBADWEAR GOLF Suns Fouuum Nnclcwmiz RIDING Bluzncmzs PAJAMAS KNICKERS Swsnnns FLANNELTROUSERS Hosmnv CGOLFD CA TON'S IN THE FISHER BUILDING "Where you pay no more for the best" Complimentary two-hour parking in the Fisher Garage 'Page 151 I93O U30 EMMANUEL FISHMAN-"DOCIOf, why does a small cavity feel so large to the tongue?" DENTIST-"Just the natural tendency of your tongue to exaggerate, I suppose." SHE'llHOW come all those holes in your diploma?" HE-"I graduated from Chicago University." IRATE CUSTOMER-'..WZlfCf, there's a fly in my soup." WAITER CsoothinglyD-"Oh, no, sir, you're mistaken. That's one of those new Vitamine Bees that we serve with each and every order. " KNIGHT or THE ROAD-"Say, boy, your dog bit me on the ankle." DOUGLAS GREIG-lAWCll, that's as high as he could reach. You wouldn't expect a little pup like that to bit you on the neck, would you?" JACK WARHEIT'..Slf downg I won't bite you." DOROTHY SOLOMON-"Why not? Don't you like me?" LEO FEINSTEIN-"Why wait till Saturday night to arrest me?" OFFICER-HI Want you to come clean." LECTURER ON SOCIOLOGY-"Why, do you know that every time I breathe, someone dies?" VOICE FROM AUDIENCE-"Good heavens, man, take some mints!" BUSINESS ADIVEINISTRATION EXECUTIVE SECRETARIAL COURSES Entrance Requirement HIGH SCHOOL OR COLLEGE GRADUATION Write or phone for D. B. U. BULLETIN. Our courses pre- pare for the highest grade positions. Two igraduates of last year's class with court reporting rms. E 3 0570017 ' ' C The D. B. U. occupies the entire second and third floors of the Square Deal Block-over Mil1er's Cor. Grand River Ave. and Park Place 1 Detroit, Mich. Tag: 152 .JN I-.1 C25 gfzdfigifzfizmblz azz Zilfdlllllfdfilifdiifjdf MZ.g7WiZLQf7WWl? Qmpaiyf qmffe 652232 X 1065 f w i930 I93O KIN SEL Costume Tailors For LADIES and GENTLEMEN WE USE the finest of Eng- lish Woolens v Cleaning Pressing v Altering v Re- modeling from the finest and tiniest laces to the heaviest rug or overcoat NOTICE-Sponsored by a Graduate of the most exclusive tailoring school in Paris We call for and deliver 1 1 5 5 5 Hamilton at Burlingame ARlington 8777 Qs 5' fini fig ff urvibi, Make Yours A Party To Be Remembered fAlRMONT'S ICE CREAM T lephone Emplrb 9350 Catering Department for suggestions and booklet. M FAIRMONTCREAM ERY Coii' Esnuusnsn I884-QuAu'rv Bunn Eccs Cuffs! Poutm 608 Milwaukee Ave., E. Detroit, Mich. ZXQGYQXQESEEXYTQQEEKQ XJ Z Headquarters fir The Smartest "Young" Fashions B. SIEGEL CO. QJEZLEGJEXQEZEZEQEZ 'Page 1 54 -i-1'- Ufutogmplas l930 "' H sa V"ll'Kr-1"'IXI"j si East Side Coal Company CONGRATULATES I p X X N o R T H E R N -"' S n and the , C of C ass of June 1930 L Lli 114 I Wherever you may liveg IIIW 'Vuvub ' "q' the "EbonV Nuggets" are anxious to prove to you the superiority of our service and the quality of our fuel. 57 East Side Coal Company "When Better Fuel Is Mined-We'll Sell It" EAST SIDE YARD WEST SIDE YARD WHittier 9200 H0garth 1111 l9'5O IIKE I- GI. E. Hewitt aah igiz Qbrthrztrtw Broadcasting, Presentations, Concerts, Dances, Clubs, Fashion Shows, Weddings, Etc. 9310 Twelfth Street, Detroit, Michigan Phone Arlington 8764-M HEWITTS MUSIC STUDIOS Instructors for All Instruments-All Instruments Sold and Repaired "AEliated with the American Federation of Musicians" STANTON MORRlS'l.TCll me, what is the smell here in the library?" KATHLEEN MoonE-"It's nothing-merely the dead silence they are trying to preserve. ' ' DEAN LEITH1CAfICf many failuresj-"Funny game, golf." CADDIE-"'Taint meant to be." MAY BooD1N-"Dad says you have more money than brains." ABE B00DIN'AATh3f shows how dumb hc is, l'm broke." MAY Boon1N-"Yes, he said you were." CATHERINE HEE1'-"I wish you would change your style of dancing a little." J ACK HUTsoN-"In what way?" CATHERINE HE1fr-"You might occasionally step on my left foot."- RALPH QUADLIN'l'Wh2I do you think of my latest wisecrack?" ARCHIE BLACK-"Terrible It isn't worth the flivver its written on." Sweet young thing at first baseball game-' 'Isn't that pitcher marvelous? He hits their bats no matter how they hold them." To the Graduates Wishing you success in all of your future undertakings 'M BOXMAN BROS. Twelfth-Taylor Market Phone Empire 6 1 80 CLEANERS QK andDYERS We Call for and Deliver 8638 Woodward Avenue, Detroit Between Hague and Alger 'Page 157 l93O 5 v ' N l930 Mn. Rouus-"Your recitation reminds me of Quebec." JACK ARNDT-"Why?" Mn. ROLFE-"Because it is founded on a tall bluff." Cop-"You can't turn around in this street." ESTHER BALBRIER-HI think I can make it, sir." Music PROFESSOR-"Didn't I get my last haircut in this shop?" BARBER-"I think not, sirg we've only been open two years." MR. FAVE-"How long did you spend on your Latin lesson last night?" Bon LONGBOTHAM-"One and one-half hours." MR. FAVE-"Well, next time take your book home. You left it on my desk last night." Break, Break, Break, On the cold gray Jtones, 0 .real For you could break for forg' yearr, And not be .ro broke df wc. Louis KANTER-"What is it that keeps the moon in place, and prevents it from falling?" DAN BRICKNER'HI suppose it is the beams." For All Occasions FINTEX CLOTHES SUITS f TUXEDOES f TOPCOATS "Made to be Smart" ALI- ONE PRICE TWELVE STORES IN DETROIT ALONE TWENTY THREE FIFTY ONE IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD ' TWO DOWNTOWN 'Page 158 i V 1 Camplimemiv OF THE Northern High School o funcbroom ALEXANDER Mc PHERSON SMITH l93O lun-' l lj'5O 955 Detroit School 0 Popular Music Largest and Most .Modern School in .Michigan Sixteen instructors have been selected with extreme care, resulting in a teaching staff second to none. Expert private instructions on all instruments. Special courses on piano for beginners and advanced students. Free boaklet on request. 9752 Detroit School of Popular Music CLilford 295 1 516 Griswold Bldg., 12 14 Griswold ' 73ranclJ.' 5050 joy Road at Grand River FATHER-Well, Lyle, I received a note from your teacher today. LYLE1IS that so? Give me a quarter and I won't breathe a word to mother. FRANKii'Why are you Wearing so many coats on such a hot day?" LEMM1Ei"l'm painting the barn and it says on the can for best results put on at least three coats." PAY AFTER YOU GRADUATE GREGG SHORTI-IAND-TYPING-BO0KKEEPING-SECRETARIAL One of the Most Highly Accredited Schools in America Don't bring any tuition money to Start. It iSn't necessary. All Students taught privately by real individual instruction. Free Employment Dept. for graduates. Sessions daily fexcept Saturdayb. Evening sessions every hlonday, Wednesday, Friday. Call, phone, or write for catalogue. GARVIN INSTITUTE AT'X3S1?XYJb'it'iNE 'Page 1 60 IE.E'E.-M.lVK'I N . C r l r' Mount Royal Tallors ongm u a tons CROOT 8. CO., Graduates CLEANERS AND DYERS Come and isligilgnhlen you visit Distinctive Tailoring Northern Sweet 8837 Woodward Avenue Between Hazelwood and Gladstone Phone Empire 6930 Woodward at Clairmont The Enigma 1. HELEN I-IERATH 4. MARY KESSBERGER 7. ELEANOR HOPPIN 2. ANNE SIMPSON 5. MURRAY KAHN 8. ERNEST MARTI 3. PHYLLIS HOLT 6. MARGARET HEGEMAN 9. ELIZABETH HILL Compliments af The Detroit Life Insurance Co. MORRIS FISHMAN, Vice-President 2210 Park B0l1lCV211'd Randolph 8181 'Page 161 l930 E E V I Kefl N i930 Gabel - Risdon Creamery Co., Inc. Jililk and Famousjersey Ice Cream IS SELECTED DAILY IN OVER 100,000 HOMES Scientific and modern methods are employed to give you the best obtainable Courteous, Tependable Service FOR MILK CALL FOR ICE CREAM ,Congfellow 2000 CALL Walnut . . 1793 Qflrlington 8800 'P 16 r Kffl REMODELING 'Thane RAndolph 7941 REPAIRING 4 1 BRICKER BROS., Inc. Fine Furs WHOLESALE ev RETAIL- 326 Grand River Ave. W. Detroit, Michigan Don't You Sometimes we sit and wonder how it would sound if a centipede were as big as a freight train and could tap dance. Farmers, road workers, baseball players, outside carpenters and windshield wipers, quit work when it rains. ARTHUR Docron-"Ten years, y'honor? I'll never live to do it." JUDGE-"There, there, don't start worrying about it nowg just go in and do as much of it as you can." CUTHBERT BATES'HYOU,VC been matching pennies with a coin that's the same on both sides." LESLIE PENSLER-"HWCll, two heads are better than one." Hosrizss-"I'm sorry to say the lady who gave me the recipe for this soup has just died." MAURICE Fosrnn-"Then, out of respect, we'l1 drink it in silence." Mus. Powms-"What is 'wry'?" CLAXTON'-.lA bread." X JOE JAFFEE-.'HCllO, old top! New car?" SAM LAST1HN0, old car, new top." EMpire 4727 Two Stores PHONE GARPIBLD 4536 ROGERS PAINTS'VARNISI'lHS 'STAINS' ENAMBIS' LACQUBRS IDaviS S1 Halperin H. OSTROW w yn FINE SHOES Wholesale Builders Hardware FULL LINE OF PAINTS, GLASS, CROCKERY GLAZING OUR SPECIALTY 8950 Twelfth Sf- DETROIT 8939-4 1 -4 3 LinwoodAve.,Detroit 'Page 163 l93O i930 'Ji - RJ' 'SNS CG' UFFICE , Employment is congenial. It is Well paid at the start and it affords excellent opportunities for advancement to those who are thoroughly qualified. You can qualify for a good position in our Day or Evening School. Complete high school and a college course if you can. But include, by all means, practical training in accounting, shorthand, stenotypy, bookkeeping, type- writing or calculator that will enable you to answer the question, HWHAT CAN You Do?" Many college graduates have difficulty in fmding employment be- cause they cannot answer this question satisfactorily. joy Road Branch, 5040 J oy Road at Grand River, Detroit East Side Branch, 3240 Gratiot at Mach, Detroit Woodward Ave. Branch, 4709 Woodward at Forest, Detroit Other Branches in Pontiac and Saginaw eZ'ZgQaaaQZaazua Main School Entire:-Institute Building, 1325 Cass Ave., Detroit ' "' " " L ., , Lv "Michigan's Largest Business and Secretarial School' ' If you are interested in business training, plan to visit The Business Institute school nearest you. Or phone RANDOLPH 6534 for latest prospectus of courses. ll U 'Page 164 -i-1V- L ' ulutogmplzs ' W-vfLzw' j U30 1, U30 "Every day is a Sale day" at the EMPIRE DRESS SHOPPE 35 West Grand River Ave. 2516.00 DRESSES ALWAYS 813.74 3512.00 DRESSES ALWAYS 38.74 "Join the thrifty throng- Serve yourself and save" Holznagle's Flowe For All Occasions ' TELEPHONE ARLINGTON 0090 The Greenhouses 12132 WOODWARD AVENUE Established 1886 Members Florists' Telegraph Delivery Association IIS The Pearly Gates ST. PETER Cheats knockj-"Who is it?" VOICE or Miss WILSON-5.1! is I." ST. PETER-"Huh-another English teacher!" Over the Radio The Squawkers Sextette renders the pathetic psalm of the pugilist-"Ear and Cauli flower tomorrow." Also at College HARRY MCGAVRON-"What do you do for a living?" Bon MCKENZIE-4 'I write. ' ' HARRY MCGAVRON-' 'Short stories?" Bon MCKENZIE'llNOQ letters to my father." CUSTOMER-HIS this a Swiss cheese sandwich?" DRUGGIST-"Certainly, sir. That's our special today." CUSTOMER'HBUf Where's the cheese?" DRUGGIST'L'Oh, we're just serving the holes now." today Compliments of P i C t u T e Cloutier's F R A M I N G Confectionery Woodward Avenue Manufacturers Between Philadelphia and Euclid 3935 Linwood Avenue Near Taylor Q '59 john E. Mitchell Co. Tag: 166 El EEV l'REl WEYHI lass ewelry RECOGNIZED AS QUALITY LEADER OF ITS FIELD Manufacturers of Class, College and Fraternity Jewelry Prize Cups, Medals, Etc. ewolero for the Northern High School SPECIAL DESIGNS AND PRICES Carcfulb Submitted on Requett Main Salesroom ana' Ojfce 1 507 WOODWARD AVENUE RAndo1ph 9840-9841 Manufacturing Department GRATIOT AND MCDOUGALL l93O E l93O TASTY POTATO CHIPS Try Tasty Shoe String Potatoes "WITH THAT WONDERFUL FLAVORH N Our Process of Manufacture makes our Chips very light and easily digested Guard-your health and eat the but brand THE TASTY LINE, INC. 1 570 Holbrook Ave. Phone Northway 2304 Detroit, Michigan p MAGICIANVS DAUGHTER Chanding father his hatl-"Here, Papag Mama Wants a dozen eggs!" And when a dentist jumps from an airplane we suppose he mutters to the parachute, "Open wider, please." NIT'.lWhKI docs the raindrop say as it hits the dust?" WIT-"Your name is mud." ARGO OIL CORPORATION Detroit's Pioneer Tank Wagon Distributors of Heavy Fuel Oil We Maintain 24-Hour Service Including Sundays and Holidays for the delivery of Heavy, Medium and Light Fuel Oil ff Gas Oil Distillate ff Suitable for Every Make of Burner LA favette 4500 ' ARGO OIL CORPORATION FISHER INDUSTRIES, Inc. 'Page 168 lg .. .I.. fl Compliments of 'Pacific Jilutual ,Cife Insurance Company LEE B. SCHEUER, General Agent 1232 First National Bank Building Modern Version Miss TUOMEY-' 'What did Juliet say to Romeo when she met him on the balcony?' RALPH PEnx1Ns-' 'Cou1dn't you get seats in the orchestra?" Nowadays UNCLE-"When was the baby born?" FATHER-"Between the second payment on the radio, and the tenth on the car.' Check and Double-Check MANDY-AiYOU all reminds me of one of them flying machines." RASTUS-KKHOW cum, woman, how cum? 'Cause I is such a high flyer? MANDY-"No sah, cullud mang its jes 'cause you ain't no use on earth. u u That's Right A certain small restaurant was kept by a man who prided himself on his cooking. He was amazed to hear a young salesman criticise a pie one day. "Pie, young feller? , Why, I made pies before you were born." ' "O. K. But why sell 'em now?" Ain't It the Truth? Give a man enough rope and he'll smoke himself to death. We have not yet heard of any stocking being advertised as best in the long run. EAT AT Akrigglfk 1872 COLUMQT1111-4069 Boesky Bros. Famous I Finest Delicatessen Shop in CLEANERS 85 DYERS,Inc. the Middle West Corner Garfield and Beaubien Twelfth at Hazelwood Detroit Hastings at Farnsworth HARRY ROSMAN, 1484 Atkinson Ave. 'Page 169 l93O H ESV I Elini N l93O ' 71.0 SCHOOL' Pon, MENN DAY AND EVENING CLASSES IN Law - Engineering - Pharmacy - Commerce Applied Business - Liberal Arts are offered by THE DETROIT INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY and THE DETROIT COLLEGE OF LAW Room 303, Y. M. C. A. Building, Grand Circus Park Phone RAndolph 6126 Little children who are gay, Umalbf drink cz quart zz dayg For parents who economize, Our mill? is safe and wise. BELLE ISLE CREAMERY CO., Inc DETROIT .. ,... 7 1 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS ARGO OIL CORPORATION ..............................,..... .... 1 68 BELASCO STUDIOS ........... .... 1 72 BELLE ISLE CREAMERY CO. .... .,.. 1 70 BOESKY BROS. ........... .... 1 69 BOXMAN BROS ...... .... 1 57 BRICKER BROS. ........ .... 1 63 BUSINESS INSTITUTE ....... .... 1 64 CANTON'S ..... ............ .... 1 5 1 CLOUTERS CONFECTIONERY ..... .... 1 66 DAVIS at HALPERIN ........... -. . . . . . .163 DETROIT BUSINESS UNIVERSITY ,..... .... 1 52 DETROIT COMMERCIAL COLLEGE ....,.. .... 1 51 DETROIT INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY .... .... 1 70 DETROIT LIFE INSURANCE Co. ........ . .,.. 161 DETROIT SCHOOL or POPULAR MUSIC ..... .... 1 60 EAST SIDE COAL CO. ...... ......... .... 1 5 6 EMPIRE DRESS SHOPPE ....... .... 1 66 FAIRMONT CREAMERY .......... .... 1 54 FAMOUS CLEANERS an DYERS. . ...... .... 1 69 FINTEX. . .......................... .... 1 58 GABEL-RISDON CREAMERY CO., INC ..... .... 1 62 GARVIN INSTITUTE .................. .... 1 60 HEWITT,S MUSIC STUDIOS ..... .... 1 57 HOLZNAGLEIS FLOWERS. . .... .... 1 66 INTERNATIONAL PRINTING ..... .... 1 49 KEYSTONE PRESS ............. .... 1 50 KINSEL TAILORS ........ .... .,.. 1 5 4 LEONARD sg Co. ....... . .... 151 L. D. MAC INTYRE ....... .... 1 49 JOHN E. MITCHELL CO.. . ...,. . . . .166 MOUNT ROYAL TAILORS .... . . . . . . .161 NORTHERN HIGH LUNCHROOM .... .... 1 59 NORTHERN SWEET SHOP ....... . .... 161 O. K. CLEANERS sg DYERS ..... .... .... 1 5 7 H. OsTRow ........................., .... 1 63 PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. .... ..., 1 69 SERVICE ENGRAVING ................ .... 1 53 B. SIEGEL CO... ....... . . . .154 STROI-I,S. . ., .... .......... . . . .148 TASTY LINE INC. ..... .,.... .... 1 6 8 WEYIIING CLASS JEWELRY. .... .... 1 67 'Page' 171 l9'50 I v ' 1 Y J - Yi' U30 BELASCO STUDIOS 7561 Woodward Avenue Makers of Fine Photographic Portmzts CONGRATULATE THE HIGH SCHOOL 'OF NORTHERN UPON ITS FINE BODY OF STUDENTS We have enjoyed photographing all the students and groups in the Viking. Belasco Studios will hope to furnish the High School of Northern with fresh Photographs from year to year, only upon its merits for its high class of Workmanship, Price, Quality and Service as it has proved in the 1929-30 Classes. BELASCO STUDIOS ??"'fW'r1: "' 'ULF s'.T'?4'kih'i? ' A P ' ' ' , 33i:WKr-iJ'5' ' ' ' ?5',4'if5Qw, YET' 'JSA -Y..4m"1AA' Q .lx


Suggestions in the Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) collection:

Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

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

1929

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

1931

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

1932

Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

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