Northern High School - Viking Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 166

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1932 volume:

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' a,'2'." "N ' ."o Q .UO ' s'.5uu' ."o'u '.' Q ', - ins, , u ,e,c, .", Q .Q , n'.,l.' "Sqn, sol:' a o 0 1 0 u 1 0 .,. ,. .',,.-. . ,.-uv. . . .qv s o . n .'0 -U 'o no . s 1' Ou' 0 'u u,' '. , n 'ions .'qo U lu'Q' " 'gi l s 9 "gi - n . ' 'e ne. 0 ,.. ' nn"I ,un" au- qv' a 0 . a Q o . c 1 n - . - . .- . -'.1,,- J", . ., . , --.,-'-.' v, - v. .- -.,. ..,.. '- . 'ng'-'..s. 0.,'aN.'.", ,u.',",o' v.. .'. 'v'oN',lo." '.a'.n. . ', oqovgf' Gun-----an--Q'auuoqssseuou "'l.an.oooueo'1'u'u.u.--n ouocaegucvovouuwsanu ANI A iff' ' ,S ga gg gd A0 TH E VI K I N G SEMI-ANNUAL JUNE CLASS NORTHERN HIGH SCHOGL DETROIT, MICHIGAN I 9 3 2 QQ Ra ie-X1 VA A Q0 X277 FOREWORD The Viking Siaff of June, I932, has soughr +o compile as comple+e a record of 'rhe achieve- men'I's of fhe graciuaiing class as possible, and ii' is fheir hope 1'ha1' fhe readers of 'ihis ediiion may enioy perusing if as much as 'Phe sfaff en- ioyed creafing if. CONTENTS Declicaiion FacuH'y Gradua+es Liferary Houses Ac+ivi'I'ies Organizafions A+hle+ics Humor Ads -. '.. .QQ- o - .If- .", ,. . .- ,1 mf. ,' :s T11 ' ' 'Y ' 'I f -'.' ' . . ,T-2 ...tx N3 . -4.5 l'l u X., '2. '1---. -g "'-I ,-.- '-. -Q M, ,?'2' DEDICATION To Elgie C. Rolfe, whose services 'ro 'ihe school have won for him fhe deepes+ and sinceresi friendship of 'rhose who have had 'rhe good 'For- fune +o work wi+h him, we appreciafively dedi- cafe +his June, I932, viking. h J. 1 I -----'-- 'W ' 1 I K f J. J.',.'.. J, .Q,flr,.- Q', .' l Q ,Q ,1 Q -,J 0" , Q' ' I QQ Q Q' Q Q ,u Q'Q ' Q'Q' Q" ,' Q Q Q' Q' Q' Q Q Q Q Q ' f Q Q"Q" Q' Q Q Q QQ" Q Q'Q' Q' ,Q Q ,I ,Q .Q Q Q Q" Q-Q QQQ ,-'Q,nQ . I ' I I. !' I 'I Q' ,"Q' . .'. 1' Q Q' Q' 'Q' QIQ If Q' Q' Q' Q' Q , Q Q J. -,of Q-' "Q" ,Q -Q . Q".. ,Q ,Q Q. QQ Q Q ,Q .Q .Q ...Q Q' ,Q' .' Q' Q' ' Q Q Q Q '... ,Q ,Q QQ 'Q'Q Q Q Q Q' "Q' Q , Q Q Q Q'Q' Q , .'..' ,v.Q 1' ,U . Q Q Q.Q 'QM' Qu Q R, ..Q..Q Q 'Q ,Q . ,-' qi", Q" . . Q' Q' ' 'Q' ,' ' l I' Q Q Q Q Q Q ,Q 'Q' . 'Q 'Q .- Q 'Q Q 'Q 'Q ,Q- ' Q ,Q 'QQ Q Q .',v Q .-"' ,Q Q' Q 'Q I Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 'Q ,' Q 1 Q .Q .Q HQ Q Q" 4 Q Q Q' Q' I' .O 1 .Q , 'Q Q Q' Q',' Q Q , Q ,Q , ',' Q ,Q Q ', .Q ,Q .Q ' '. Q .Q ' , Q Q' Q .' Q' Q' Q' Q - Q , Q Q Q' f Q Q ,' "Qo4l6rc VIKING JUNE I932 J. E. TANIS Principal J. 1. POWELS Assistant Principal May 9, 1932. To THE CLASS or JUNE, 1932: Let me extend to the members of the Class of June, 1932, my very best wishes for your continued success. You have done a good piece of work in Northern High School and I am sorry to see you go. I have no sermon for you at this time, but I do want to pass on to you a bit of cockney philosophy, clipped from a recent English newspaper, which carries a real message: "What I say is, life ain't all you want, but it's all you 'aveg so 'ave itg stick a geranium in your 'at and be 'appyf' Sincerely yours, J! PAGE 14 VIKING JUNE I932 Alvin L. Babb Commercial Dept. Lilla B. Bacon English Dept. ' Louise E. Bain Art Dept. Archie E. Bar'l'leH' Latin Dept. Head . Clarence Blanchard Commercial Dept. Head Isabel K. Bogle History Dept. Florence A. Bradford Home Art Dept. Marjorie W. Brown Modern Lang. Dept. Alice Campbell English Dept. Alia K. Campbell Home Art Dept. Katherine Campbell English Dept. William S. Caswell History Dept. Edna A. Clawson History Dept. Thomas J. Clemens Health Ed. Dept. Alexandria Davis Commercial Dept. PAGE 15 VIKING JUNE l932 PAGE 16 Maybelle A. Dean Latin Dept. Ruih E. Denesha Healtli Ed. Dept. Almira B. Digby Home Art Dept. Ruth EllioH' Mathematics Dept. Florence E. Gaulka Art Dept. Jane Gidclings Health Ed. Dept Morris Goldenberg Music Dept. Lloyd W. Gordon Science Dept. Gerirude Grani Science Dept. Florence S. Green Sight Dept. Lillian M. Gwinn Commercial Dept. Doroihy Hagen Commercial Dept Elizabeth R. Halferi' Science Dept. Gra'l'ia Hanley English Dept. Harvey B. Hayes Commercial Dept VIKING JUNE I932 Ruiln Hegener Science Dept. Bracly E. Hill Commercial Dept. Doris J. Holloway Horne Art Dept. Rufln E. King Mathematics Dept. S+eplmen N. Labadie Commercial Dept. Charles B. Leinbacll Military Training Dept. Laura A. Leonard History Dept. Charles S. Lewis English Dept. Greichen K. Luiz Mod. Lang. Dept. Head Frances M. Lyon Librarian Edward J. McRay Health Eel. Dept. Head Ber'l'lf1a E. Malone Modern Lang. Dept. Gladys Owen Sigh: Dept. Helen Wood History Dept. May E. Zinclc Latin Dept. PAGE 17 VIKING JUNE I932 PAGE 18 Leon F. Plumb Science Dept. ' Bernice Powels English Dept. Edward J. Powers E. C. Rolfe Health Eel. Dept. Science Dept. Adelaide Russell Modern Lang. Dept. Clara K. Schaible Commercial Dept. Marlc E. Schmidl Science Dept. Henry L. Simpson History Dept. Head Eleanor Skimin Commercial Dept. Florence M. Smith English Mary Dept. R. Snell Commercial Dept. Agnes L. Snover Librarian Frank I. Solar Mechanical Art Dept. Anna G. Sowden Speech Improvement Dept Eugene Swem Mathematics Dept VIKING JUNE I932 Gertrude Teninga Mathematics Dept. Janet C. Thorpe Commercial Dept. Ka'I'herine Trumbull Home Avt Dept. Mabel Tuomey English Dept. Edna L. Vernor Home Art Dept. Head Zaide Voorheis English Dept. Henry Vozlca History Dept. May F. Walsh Mathematics Dept. Louise E. Ward Modern Lang. Dept. Robert E. Warner Science Dept. E. E. Watkins Mathematics Dept. Floyd Whilmer English Dept. Head Thomas C. Whyte Mechanical Art Dept. Addison V. Wilson English and Histofry Depts. Alice Wilson English Dept. PAGE 19 VIKI PAGE 20 An Aclcnowledgmenll I-IE STAFF of Ihe VIKING wish Io express Their apprecialion To Miss Bacon, Ihe Misses Alice and Kafherine Campbell, Miss I-Ianley, Miss Bain, Mrs. Powels, Miss Tuomey, Miss Wil- son, Mr. Wilson, Mr. Whilmer, and olher mem- bers of Ihe 'lacully and sludenl body wilhoul whose assislance in various capacilies This edi- Iion of Ihe VIKING would have been impossible. NG JUNE I932 li'- f 1 Q nn 1 4 I n O '01 ,Jun , .'.. a' .ef ..f,gi . Q-'. f" ,.."'.'.'- X',.':...'f"f, n s 4 VIKING JUNE I932 PAGE 22 MEMBERS OF THE IZA CLASS WISI-I Io conqralu ale you on your abilily Io lwandle your vari- ous class aclivilies, You liave per- Iormeol all your olulies as a class in a loyal ancl courleous manner. Your class officers and commil- Tees were ever alerl for I'l1e welfare ol your class and I wanl Io Ilianlc Ihem for Ilieir sincere cooperalion. My worl4 willw you on -IEIIG Viking, class parlies anol Ilie Senior play has been a pleasure. I now say "Au Revoir." lvlay l see you again l'1ere al Norllwern or al Ilwe aclivilies of Ilwe Alumni. S. N. LABADIE omss Aoviseia VIKING JUNE I9 3 2 IZA CommII"rees SOCIAL COMMITTEE CATHERINE CRATTY-Chairman RALPH VINCENT RAYMOND RISMANN DOLORES TISPWORD SAM GOLDBERG PAULINE MARROWITZ BETTY KUHLMAN FINANCE COMMITTEE ,IOSEPH LATTIN-Chairman LORRAINE CLAYMAN HAROLD KAPLAN LILLIAN STEIN AEE WOLEE BETTY GREEN TED BOWLES BETTY MOWIEK CAP AND GOWN COMMITTEE PHILLIP DUBROWsKY+Chai1m4m RACHEL BERMAN JOHN KING ELIZABETH TULJUS HARRY SHARRAR EVELYN LIEEERSTEIN SAMUEL LIPSKY ESTHER KREAMER MEMORIAL COMMITTEE JEAN REITHAR,1HCI1aivman MIRIAM FISHKIN ADELAIDE CROWELL MARTIN SMITH NED DIEEENDORE GERALD GOODMAN ETHEL HORN RODERICK MCINTYRE PLAY COMMITTEE DAVID FREEDMAN-Chairman CHARLES LIPPITT ELSIE ROXBOROUGH ROSE BIZER WALLACE BATTEN JEAN STEVENSON JACK WARREN TILLIE KAHN PAGE 23 VIKING JUNE I932 CLASS OFFICERS MITCHELL FELDMAN, President SARAH AUSTRIA, Vicefllresident ESTI-IER SHULTZ, Secretary DAVID FRBEDMAN, Treasurer PAGE 24 VIKING JUNE I932 Class Presiden+'s Address HE CLASS OF june, 1932, stands this morning between a joyful past and an un' known future. Although we have received our diplomas this morning signifying that we have successfully completed our studies here at Northern, our duties as students do not end simultaneously with this commencement day. It is for us, classmates, to per' petuate and keep the fruits of our struggles ever alive, it is for us to hold fast to our ideals, whether the sea be rough or smoothg it is for us to master all our energies and climb to the never slanting peaks of knowledge and wisdomg it is for us to employ the many lessons and the valuable training we have received here for the betterment of all mankind. All these duties are still ours as students. However, we are no longer students of school but students of life. Teachers of Northern, we realize the work we have caused you and can never forget how you so unselfishly gave much of your spare time to our extrafcurricular activities. You have shared with us our moments of happiness and sorrow. To you who have been so indefatigable in teaching the many lessons contained between the covers of our books, to you who have given us much valuable counsel, to you who have aided us in laying the very foundation of our lives, I say, "Thank you." We want you to know, dear teachers, that we are none the less grateful, although our words are so pitifully few and weak. Fellow students, we have labored together with a common interest toward a common goal. For three joyful years we have been looking forward to this com' mencement day, and today we have realized a measure of success for that which we have been striving. Today is the last time that we are assembled here as one group. Although the paths we take will tend to separate us and lead us apart, we will never be able to forget each other and the days spent here at Northern. The course we followed along the stream of education was charted by our teachers, our ships were steered by their counsel, and we reach the broad sea of life because of their aid. But now we set sail upon unknown seas. Our course is uncharted and we, our' selves, must pilot our own ships. Let us go forward into the world determined to overcome all obstacles and to man our ships over the tempestuous sea into the port of wisdom and knowledge which ultimately leads to happiness and success. May we be able to say as did Browning in his parting days: What had I on earth to do With the slothful, with the mawkish, the unmanly? Like the aimless, helpless, hopeless, did I drivel fBeing-who? One who never turned his back but marched breast forward, Never doubted clouds would break, Never dreamed, tho' right were worsted, wrong would triumph, 'f Held we fall to rise, are baiiled to iight better, Sleep to wake. No, at noonday in the bustle of man's workftime Greet the unseen with a cheer! Bid him forward, breast and back as either should be, 'Strive and thrivelu cry "Speedff1ght on, fare ever There as here!" MITCHELL FELDMAN. PAGE 25' VIKING JUNE l932 Commencemen+ Day Program SELECTIONS faj lntermezzo from "Nada" ....... .... L eo Delihes fbl Divertissement from "La Source" . . . ..... Leo Delihes fel "The Rosary" ............... ..... E thelbcrt Nevin PI1ocESSIoNAL School Grchestra ADIJIKESS Dr. Leo M. Franklin PRESENTATION OF DIPLOMAS Mr. Warren E. Bow ANNOUNCIEMENT OF HCDNCJIKS The Principal PRESENTATION OF CLASS MEMORIAL Mitchell Feldman, Class President ANNOUNCEMENTS The Principal RECESSIONAL PAGE 26 School Qrchestra VIKING JUNE I932 lsadore V. Acker The man that blushes is riot quite a brute." House Baseball. House Basketball. H 0 u s e Football. Effron B. Adelson "Robust, but not Her' culeanfto the sight." H 0 u s e Swimming. Varsity Swimming. College of the City of Detroit. Jack. M. Aldrich ri The sex is ever to a soldier kind." Central High School. R. O. T. C. Lieutenf ant. College of the City of Detroit. Mich' igan State College. Ann Marie Alexander "Little but to the pure pose." Secretary, Inter Nos. House Swimming. Jean M. Anderson "If music be the food of love, play on." G e s u Intermediate. Ellen H. Richards. College of the City of Detroit. Marie Allen Anderson H Earth changes, but thy soul and God stand suref' Sherrard Intermediate. House Basketball. Lin' coln Hospital. Ancie B. Andrews "Character is an his' torical fruit." House Treasurer. Sonia Andrews "Industry is a virtue." Glee Club. Inter Nos. Scribo Club. Columf bia University. Edwin G. Angell K'Most musical, most melancholy!" Physics Club. North' ern Orchestra. Carmela Angilella "Theres a sweet little cherub that sits up aloft." Sherrard Intermediate. PAGE 27 VIKING JUNE l932 Sarah Austria if Winning is her way and pleasant is her smilef, VicefPresident, Class of '32. House Presi' dent. Cometrage Play' ers, VicefPresident. Social Training Col' lege. orence J. Aversa no Her eyes are homes of silent prayerf' Sherrard Intermediate. Northern Light Staff. Siephen M. Bailey ri Every man is like the company he is wont to lqeepf, Central High School. Viking Staff. North' western University. Mildred Baraz "A good disposition is better than goldf' Glee Club. Detroit Business College. Lucille M. Barre'H' "She boasts a charm divinef, PAGE 28 Wallace J. A. BaH'en Carl Bayer Edith Barris "Look for the light that the shadow proves." Nolan Intermediate. Frances Baskin "How the wit bright' ens! how the style ref jinesln Scribo Club, Treas' urer. Let a man know his worth, and keep things under his feet." House Secretary. Uni' versity of Michigan. Action is transitory- a step, a blow. The motion of a muscle---H this way or thatf, V a r s i t y Basketball, Captain. Varsity Base' ball. Robert R. Bean They laugh that win." House Baseball. House Basketball. Varsity Track. Isabell Berger VIKING JUNE I932 Ethel M. BeaH'y "S eech is reat' but P 8 , silence is greaterf' Spanish Club. Jerome Beigler 'The greatest truths are the simplestg and so are the greatest men." Cometrage Players. Mineralogy C 1 u b. House Tennis. Gabella B. BenneH' 'Success to a diligent worker. ' ' Miller Intermediate, Howard University. George Alvin Bentley Heaven ne'er helps the man who will not actf, VicefPresident, House. Captain Applejaclq. Varsity Football. She was ever precise in promise keeping." Varsity Hockey. House Basketball. Inter Nos. College of the City of Detroit. Edgar B. Bergman They always talk who never thinkf, House Tennis. Gerf man Club, VicefPresif dent. House Football. College of the City of Detroit. Gerirude Berman "Art is powerf' Scribo Club. Rachel Danio Berman "All great virtues be' come great women." H 0 u s e Basketball. House Secretary. Ellen H. Richards Club. Simmons College. Henry Norton Bershas "Knowledge is power." Hutchins Intermedif ate. House Treasurer. College of the City of Detroit. Emily Olive Bigelow The hand that folf lows intellect can achieve." University of Michif gan. PAGE 29 VIKING JUNE I932 Ruth Biskin Honor lies in honest toilfl College of the City of Detroit. Rose Bizer Gentle of speech, be' nejicent of mind." Varsity Tennis. Northern Light Stall. Delta Kappa. College of the City of Detroit. 'oseph Leon Blackman As I am, so I seefl H 0 u s e Basketball. House Football. House Baseball. WlH'ye Black Nothing endures but personal qualitiesf' Va rs i t y Basketball. Varsity Hockey. In- ter Nos Club. Helen Lee Blair Silence is goldenf' Morgan Town High School. Glee Club. Fairmont State Nor' mal College. PAGE 30 Julius Blake "Willing and able," Physics Club. Varsity Swimming. Harry L. Blalcley "Our deeds determine us. Varsity Track. Cross' Country. Kenyon Col' lege. Lois Margarei' Blom "Friends are the sun- shine of life." Cometrage Players. Captain Applejack. Albion College. Simon Blum Great oaks from little acorns grow." Northern Light Stall. Physics Club. Chem' istry Club. University of Michigan. Rose Boodin There is mischief in her pleasant smile." Nolan Intermediate. Scribo Club. Inter Nos Club. Detroit Business University. VIKING JUNE I932 Lulxane E. Bourque A good disposition is better than gold." Clee Club. Orchestra. Ted Bowles Nothing is too high to be reached, or too good to be truef' House President. House Council. Stu' dent Council. George H. Brown, Jr. Virtue -- the greatest all rnonarchiesf' Glee Club. Medical College. James Earl Brown The niindys the stand' ard of the man." E leen Loretta Brya nt Good is the irnrnedif ate jewel of her soul." Northern Light Staif. Secretary, Spanish Club. College of the City of Detroit. Leon S. Burnstine Ida Buclwalter L'Love, sweetness, good' ness in her person shinedf' Sherrarcl Intermediate. Detroit Business Uni' versity. Edward Robert Buelter "Deeds serve the doersf' Senior Band. .Quick to learn and wise to know." Viking Staff. House Baseball. House Swim' ming. Los Angeles Iunior College. Mary Lou Caldwell "It's nice to be natural when youlre naturally nice." St. Mary's Academy. Orchestra. Northwest' ern University. Garfield R. Campbell Character is an his' torical fruitf' H o u s e Swimming. V a r sit y Swimming. Varsity Track. PAGE 31 VIKING JUNE I932 Fredrick N. Canning "I am the master of my fate." House Track. Varsity Track. Violet Lois Cashwan 1. Good taste is the sower of good sense." Delta Kappa. North- ern Light Staff. House Basketball. Dramatic Club. Samuel Chabensky "A good fellow among fellowsfi House Council. Phys' ics Club. Elsie C. Chapin And still be doing, never donefi Hutchins Intermedi ate. Glee Club. De- troit Business Univer sity. William P. Chapman "The greater man, the greater courtesyf, Central High School Redford High School PAGE 37. Milton Chereshnia "One must look up tc him " Northwestern H i g li School. Detroit Insti- tute of Technology. lsadore Chover ri He that can be pa- tient jinds his foe ax his feetf' H o u s e Basketball House Baseball. Helen F. Christiansen 'iKindness is wisdomf Varsity Swimming. Lorraine B. Clayman "Full of good meaning and good wishes." Northern Light Staff. Finance Committee. Varsity Tennis. Joseph Cochin I 'LA scientist if there ever was one." Physics Club. Treasf urer, Chemistry Club. Mineralogy Club. VIKING JUNE I932 Ruth Esiella Coffey Mi it joy is the best of . n LUITIC. Ellen H. Richards Club. Northern Girls' Club. na Mary Cohen 'KA pound of pluck is worth a ton of luck." Sherrard Intermedif ate. Detroit Business Ruih Mabel Cote University. Ne'Hie Cohen "As happy as the is long." German Club. Walter C. Collins clay Catharine Jane Cra'H'y "He will give the devil his due." H o us c Swimming. Varsity Swimming. Theresa E. Conley "She uses her brains to best advantage." Michigan State Nor' mal College. William F. Cooper 4. Be good and leave the rest to heaven." Palm B e a C h High School. HighfY,Treasf urer and President. Senate, Secretary. Uni' versity of Michigan. Radiant with avdour divine." Captain Applcjaclq. Comctragc Players. Ellen H. Richards Club. Florence C. Cowles 4 A good king possesses a lqingdomf, Varsity Golf. Varsity Basketball. H o u s e Hockey. Battle Creek College. She walks in beauty like the nightfy Trideal, VicefPresif dent. Euterpe, Presif dent. Varsity Swim' ming. Albion College. Adelaide l.. Crowell A daughter of the Gods, divinely tall." Captain Applejack. Memorial Committee. Northern Girls' Club. University of Michif gan. PAGE 33 Samuel Daier BeH'y Ruth Davidson VIKING JUNE I932 He makes a solitude and calls it peacef' Hutchins lntermedif ate. House Basketball. House Track. Detroit Institute of Technol' ogy. - 'You stand in your own light." Captain Applejack. H o u s e Swimming. Varsity Swimming. Ohio State Uniyerf sity. Dorolhy Anne Davis 'A mind fall of lqnowlf edge is a mind that never fails." Captain Applejaclg. Euterpe, Secretary. Trideal, President. University of Michif gan. Morris Dean 'Trust needs no jiowf ers of speech." Biology Club. Chem' istry Club. Physics Club. Detroit Teachf ers College. Valeree B. DeMasellis lsllf, with all tlic charms of woman." PAGE 34 Edgar Seih Denison "He was a mangtalqe him all in all." House Council. Col' lege of the City of Detroit. Helen E. DeWiH "An allfafound good sportf' VicefPresiClent, House. Varsity Basketball, Captain. V arsity Hockey. University of Michigan. Ned Diefendorf "Ability wins us the esteem of the true menf, Hutchins Intermedif ate. Varsity Swim' ming, Captain. Var' sity Football. Univerf sity of Michigan. Joseph Dobroviich "A right good fellow." Central High School. House Football. House Council. College of the City of Detroit. Philip George Dolinlca He was a man of many afairsfl Sherrard Intermediate. R. O. T. C. Captain Applejaclr. Gllberi' John Dunkley VIKING JUNE I932 Phillip Dubroslcy Were silence golden, I would be a million' airef! Cap and Gown Com' mittee. Cometrage Club. University oi Michigan. Esther Duchin "A low and gentle voicefdeai' womans chiefest charm." Chemistry Club. Inf ter Nos Club. Edward W. Duffy 'A soul of power, a well of lofty thought." Cass Technical High School. House Swim' ming. Inter f Class Swimming. He lives to build, not boast." Varsity Swimming. Varsity Golf. Northf ern Light Staff. Sports Editor. College of the City of Detroit. Alben' Dunn For we that live to please must please and live." Secretary, H o u s e cil. Captain Apple' jack. Chemistry Club. College of the City of Detroit. Bernard Edelheif "He weaves the rosa of youth upon him." House Football. House Swimming. Orchestra. Hazel A. Esber By diligence she wins her way." Hutchins lntermedif ate. House Hockey. Scribo Club. Detroit Business University. Clara Eshkanian "A soul as white as heavenf' German Club. Glee Club. House Basket' hall. Maxwell J. Feinstein Diligence is the mother of good fortune." Northeastern H i g h School. College of the City of Detroit. David Feld Nature gave you thc heart of a king." Physics Club, Treasf urer. House Treasf urer. College of the City of Detroit. PAGE 37 VIKING JUNE I932 Bernard Feldman A light heart lives long." House Basketball. House Baseball. Col' lege of the City of Detroit. Mitchell Feldman Hail to the chief who in triumph advances!" Comerage Players, President. Captain Applejacli. V i lg i n g Staff. College of the City of Detroit. Paul Feldman I always get the bet' ter when I argue aloncfl Captain Applejaclq. Comerage Club. Phys- ics Club. Chemistry Club. Florence Emma Fezzey Let her own works praise herfl Shcrrard Intermediate. College of the City of Detroit. Robert Earle Fidler 'True as the dial to the sun." Hutchins Intermeclif ate. Varsity Football. Northwestern Univerf sity. PAGE 36 Miriam Fishltin Anna E. Fischoff It is not enough to clo goodg one must do it in the right way." Scribo Club. Detroit Business University. Albert O. Fisher "A little work, a little Play, U To keep us going- and so good day." House Football. House Basketball. H o u s c Baseball. Detroit Busi- ness University. The noblest mind llic best contentment has." Scribo Club. Delta Kappa. Memorial Comf mittee. Willa Mae Frazier "Action is eloquence." Howard Universityj David Freedman "He has the pride of u gentleman." Cometrage Players. Treasurer, Class '32. Captain Applejaclq VIKING JUNE I932 Tonic B. Freedman "The things which must be, must be for the bestf' Iunior Crchestra, Senf ior Orchestra. Vaudef ville Show. Univerf ty of Minnesota. Hyman Friedman ri The mirid's the stariclf ard of the man." VicefPresident, House. House Football. House Baseball, College of the City of Detroit. Richard E. Garlick ii Courage is an essential of high characterfl Varsity Basketball. Varsity Football. Var' sity Tennis. Univerf sity of Michigan. Cathryn Louise Gasion Will arid determina- tion overcome all ob' staclesf' Glee Club. O h i o State University. Verlaine M. Gaul "A pretty, sweet maid." Detroit Business Instif tutc. Tillie Gelman ii How hard it is for woman to keep cmmf eil." Treasurer, House. High School of Com' IHCYCC. Mary Grace Geronimo 'iHard effort is sure to win." Detroit Business lnstif tulle. Barbara Lou Gibson "I rejoice that I am born in modern timesf' Bonstelle School of Dramatic Arts. Clarence D. Gilleri' HA quiet youth at times." Calumet High School. Eugene Gillis 'KI am riot in the roll of common men." Hutchins Intermedif ate. Cometrage Play' ers. House Debating. College of the City of Detroit, PAGE 37 VIKIN l932 Gerirude B. Goldberg It's not what you do, but how you do it." lnter Nos Club. Northf ern Light Staff. Delta Kappa, Secretary. Col' lege of the City of Detroit. lda Goldberg 'The innocent are gayf' Der Deutsche Kranz, Secretary. Farrencl School of Nursing. Rhoda Z. Goldberg LI have immortal long' ings in me." Northern Trio. Col' lege of the City of Detroit. Samuel S. Goldberg 'If the world slide, I'll not budge an inchfl Sherrard Intermediate. House Football. So' cial Committee. Uni' versity of Detroit. Evelyn E. Golclis i'Dut made her do 31 things well, but love made her do them beautifully." PAGE 38 Rose M. Goldstein "Winning in her ways and pleasant in her smile." Northern Light Staff. Scribo Club. House Debating, College of the City of Detroit. Jessie Pauline Gonder My duty is what the Clay demandsf' Glee Club. New York University. Gerald L. Goodman He is pushing firmly onf' V a r s i t y Basketball. Memorial Committee. University of Michif gan. ii Na+han Granat . "He is a fighter, hrst and lastfl Varsity Basketball. House Council. House Football. University of Michigan. Elizabeih F. Green "Ever true to her work, her word, her friends." House, VicefPresident. Michigan State Col' lege. VIK-ING JUNE l932 Mar+in M. Green Skill to do comes of doing." Northeastern High School. University of lvlichigan. Louis M. Greenberg 4 He is a person of deeds, not of words." Highland Park High School. Orchestra. College of the City of Detroit. Siella l. Greenberg 'A friendly grace of manner and behaviorf' Chemistry Club, Secref tary. Northern Light Staff. Michigan State College. Anne Greisman AA maiden hath no tongue, but thought." Scribo Club. House Basketball. Ypsilanti State Normal. Jean Ru'rh Grosberg Better to be small and shine, than tall and cast a shadowf, House President. Vik' king Staff. Student Council. University of Michigan. Charles Gross . "An honest man's the noblest work of God." Sherrard Intermediate. Meyer Gross Press on! a better fate awaits thee." H o u s e Basketball. House Baseball. House Football. Detroit Busi- ness University. Ann Riva Gruskin "One who stands up' right, unafraid." Joseph Gus "Man is man and mas' ter of his fatef' Sherrard Intermediate. House Baseball. House Football. Vivian Hagan The truth is always right." H o u s e Basketball. Varsity Basketball. Viking Business Stall. Ford School of Nurs' ing. PAGE 39 vuKlNe JUNE l932 Egon W. Hahnsladt "A braver soldier never couched lance." Commerce High School. Orchestra. Vaudeville Show. jazz Band. Genevia Hard "Bashful, sincerity, and cornely love." Linclenwood College. Anna L. Harper "True as the needle to the pole." Clee Club. College of the City of Detroit. Eileen O. Harrington A tender heart, a will inflexible." H o u s e Basketball. V a r s i t y Basketball. Varsity Skating. Ted M. Heidner "A selffmade man." Sherrard Intermediate. University of Michif gan. PAGE 40 Eslher S. Helfancl Barbara Lou Holland There is nmsir in all things." Northern Light Staff. Delta Kappa. Come' trage Players. College of the City ol Dc' troit. Ralph E. Helper 'KCharacter makes its own destiny." Northern Light Stall. Northern High Stand' ards. Viking Stall. University of Michi' gan. Frank P. Hill 'Wit is the salt of con- versation, not the foodf' Varsity Basketball. Captain Applejaclq. University of Michif gan. Marion T. Holden "My own thoughts are my companionsfl Glee Club. Havergill College, T o r 0 n to . Wellesley'. Charms strike the sight." Ellen H. Richards. lvlarygrove College. Vg l AKJ I NG JUNE l932 Frances E. Hopkins Cimspirzwus by her absence." H o u s e Swimming. House Basketball. Def troit Business College. Edward J. Horsman 1 'Youth holds no so' ciety with gvieff' Physics Club. Inter' C l a s s Swimming. House Swimming. Edna Howard 'She who is good is happy." Mary Lee Howell 'Every natural action is gracefulf' Eutcrpe Club. Eudora W. Hudson Sweet girl graduate, in her golden hairf, Northern Girls' Club. Principia College, Mis' souri. Frank R. Hutchings A Saul among men." Sherrard Intermediate. Reserve Track. Re- serve Basketball. Tri' State College. Lois Lucille lriclc "All that is beautiful shall abidefl Detroit Business Col' lege. Phyllis Rhea Jacobs She was a woman, so sweetly she grew." Captain Applejack. University of Micliif gan. Mervin S. Jacobson "Admired by all who know him." House Debating. House Golf. House Baseball. University of Detroit. Sidney Jafiee 4. He conquers who en' duresfi Nolan Intermediate. House Handball. House Football, Cap' tain. Detroit Institute of Technology. PAGE 41 John M. Johns+on VIKING JUNE I932 Richard H. James "The answer to several maidens prayersf' Captain Applejaclq. Varsity Football, Var' sity Hockey. Univerf sity of Michigan. Frances M. Johnson "Sweet are the slum' bers of the virtuous rnanf' Detroit Business Col' lege. John Ella Johnson "The glory of a firm, capacious rnindf' Chemistry Club. Providence Hospital, Illinois. XVise to resolve and patient to perforrnf, House Baseball. House Baseball. Physics Club. Mar' quette University. Thomas E. Johnston "I must down to the seas again, to the lone' ly sea and slgyfl Hutchins Interrnedif ate. Reserve Hockey. ReserveTennis. Dartf mouth University. PAGE 42 William J. Jones A'Who did not gain, but was success." House Basketball. House Golf. House Football. Rebecca E. Kahn With countenance de- rnure, and modest grace." Der Deutsche Kranz, VicefPresident. House Debating. Chemistry Club. University of Michigan. Tillie Kahn "A friendly grace of inannerf, Northern Light Staff. House Secretary, Cap and Gown Commit' tee. Cometrage Play' ers. Mollie S. Ka nier Her heart was formed for softness." Library Staff. Columf bia College. Harold L. Kaplan Give him an arguf rnentg he thrives on thernf, 7 Finance Committee. V a r s i t y Basketball. Varsity Tennis. Uni' versity of Michigan. Charles A. Kelly VIKING JUNE l932 William F. Keeion Desire of greatness is a godlike sin." Central High School. House Secretary. Even the great men know how to playf' Hutchins Intermediate. Varsity Golf. House Basketball. University of Michigan. John P. King A sensible and well' bred marif, Senate Treasurer. Cap and Gown Commit' tee. Varsity Golf. Amherst College. Lillian Kinifzer 'The face is the index of a feeling mindf' Sherrard Intermeclif ate. Detroit Business University. William G. Kinmonf Nothing but the best is good enoughfl Hi Y Club. College of the City of Detroit. Frecl W. Knapp "Mighty of build, and great of lieartf' Northern N Club. Captain Applejack. Varsity Football, Capf tain. Norma Kodlcin A "Deeds, not wordsf, Der Deutsche Kranz. Glee Club. Detroit Business University. Harold J. Kopel g l'Arribition has no rest." Northern Light Staff. House Tennis. House Swimming. Ann Kop'I'ur ii Let her own works praise her." Detroit Business Uni' versity. Morris Korelz 'KA quiet, selffpossessecl young man." Northeastern H i g h School. PAGE 43 Anneiie Kramer viKlNe JUNE 1932 Alex Kraf+ 'He doth all .small tliings most men leave undone." Hutchins Intermedif ate. House Football. House Tennis. Uni' versity of Micliigaii. Happiness gives her energyf' Hutchins Intermedif ate. Detroit Business University. Esther Kramer 'The sweetest garland, to the sweetest rnaidf' Scribo Club. Detroit Business College. Myer Kriil Good temper, like a sunny day, sheds a brightness over all." House Football. House Baseball. House Handball. Detroit Institute of Technology. BeHy Kuhlman Softly speak and sweetly smilef, H 0 u s e Swimming. V a r sit y Swimming. S 0 c i al Committee. University of Michif gan. PAGE 44 Frank S. Kuhlman "A man of letters and of manners, roof' Sherrard Intermediate. College of the City of Detroit. University of Michigan. Joseph Kullcis "Eat, drink, and be An merry for tomorrow we graduate," Sherrarcl Intermediate. House Baseball. House Swimming. ne Kuneclc "Action is the genius of nature," Scribo Club, Secref tary. Detroit Business College. Mil+on Ku+lov 4. Too much rest is rustll' Northern Band. Man' ager Athletics. Stage Crew. Libby L. Lafer tt To know her is to love lterf, Sherrard Intermediate. Detroit Business Uni' versity. Elisa beth T. Langley VIKING JUNE 1932 Harold G. Lake 'A mind at peace with all belowfl Brighton High School, Ontario. Dolores Alice Lanc+o+ 'The perfection of art is to conceal artf' Viking Staff, Arts and Crafts Club. She is, herself, of best things the col' lectionf' Oakwood High S c li o o l. Northern Girls' Club. H o u s e Council. S i m m o n s College. Joseph Lattin A man after his own hcartf, Cometrage Players, Treasurer. C a p t a i n Applejack, Fi n a n ce Committee. Ph y s i cs Club, VicefPresiclcnt. Paul Lawrenz A great ship needs deep water." Sherrard Intermediate. House Swimming. V1 r s i t Swimming 1 y V . University of Micliif gan Catherine Lazar The rose is fairest when 'tis budding new." Chemistry Club. Scribo Club. Inter N o s C l u b. Col' lege of the City of Detroit. Morris Lazaroff He ever seeks the cheerful side of thingsf, Sherrard Intermediate. Der Deutsche Kranz. Detroit Business Uni' versity. Myra Heyer Lenhart "A fall, rich nature, free to trust." House Hockey. Ellen H. Richards, Trcasf urer. College of the City of Detroit. Morris Leventhal Harcl effort is sure to winfl House S w i in m in g. H o u s c Basketball. V a r s i t y Football. Akron University. Morris Levin ' XVisdom of many and wit of one." Northeastern H i g h S C h o o l. Northern Light Staff. H o u s c Baseball. College of the City of Detroit. PAGE 45 Sidney Liberman Evelyne Liebers+ein VIKING JUNE l932 George Allen Lewis 'He serves all who dares be true." Jefferson Intermediate. Paine College, Georgia. He stoops to conquer." Sherrard Intermediate. House Football. Chemistry Club. College of the City of Detroit. The hand that follows can succeedfl Delta Kappa. House Council. Cap and Gown Committee. College of the' City of Detroit. Sadie Evelyn Lindsey 'Fair words never hurt the tonguefi Josephine Liplcus Nothing is impossible to industry." PAGE 46 Charles L. LippiH' There is always room for a man of force." Hutchins Intermedi- ate. Northern Light Staff. Captain Apples jack. University of Michigan. Samuel D. Lipsky Hlnfnite riches in one head." Hutchins Intermedif ate. Senior Band. Physics Club, Presif dent. University of Michigan. Fanny Phyllis Lifwin Ali A charm attends her everywhere." Scribo Club, Presi' dent. Detroit Business University. ce Loomus "A maiden heart in work and willf, Cometrage Players. Northern Light Stall. Jane Loose "Gods masterpiece- a woman fairf' Ypsilanti Normal Col' lege. VIKING JUNE i932 Rose Lopaiin A rose by any other name would smell as sweet." Spanish Club, Treasf urer. Detroit Busif ness University. Sidney Lubin 'Thoughts are mightier than strength." Hutchins Intermeclif ate. College of the City of Detroit. Phyllis N. McCa+hern 'Real action in silent momentfi Roselyn McClellan "Knowledge is that which raises one above another." College of the City of Detroit. Gladys L. MacDonald 'Learn to live, and to live to learnf, House Basketball. V at r s i t y Basketball. Varsity Hockey. Ellen H. Richards Club. Roderick D. Maclnfyre Charles A. Magy Sylvia Maizuss The lion is not jierce as painted." Hutchins Intermedif ate. University of Michigan. A man's life is in his own handsf' Northeastern High School. House Football. Detroit Busif ness University. Think naught a trijie, though it small ap' pear." ' Detroit Business Uni' versity. Doroihy Maldaver "A sweet, attractive kind of grace." College of the City of Detroit. Lena Marcus She has two eyes, so soft and brown, take care." Scribo Club. Spanish Club. Inter Nos Club. College of the City of Detroit. PAGE 47 Pauline Markowifz Charles Mariurano Margarei' M. Mead VIKI NG JUNE l932 The pure, the beautif ful, the bright." House Council. Varf sity Swimming. So' cial Committee. Uni' versity of Southern California. Laugh and live as youth canf' Sherrard lntermeclif ate. College of the City of Detroit. Jeanne Maxham Slow to spealq ill of anyliodyfl Clee Club. University of Micliigziii. Courteous t li 0 u g li coy. House Swimming. V zu r si ty Swimming. Ellen H. Richards Club. College of the City of Detroit. Marion l. Meadows Thy modesty is a can' dle to thy merit." PAGE 48 Jean Min+z Dorothy Miley "Energy and force be- hind an unassuming peacef' Soldan High School. Inter Nos Club. Blacksone Womaifs College, Virginia. William L. Mills "As proper a man as one shall see on a summefs dayfl Sherrurd Interinedi' ate. Fencing Team. Boxing Class. Neither Lou liumlvle nor too sweet." Clee Club. Scribo Cluh. Detroit Busif ness University. Paul B. Moody "Honest labor bears a lovely face." Hutchins Intermedif site. Hi Y. Federal Art School, Chicago. Mary Moore Hcrseluffonc unafraid to lead, to live, to ful' low." Detroit Business Uni' versity. Befiy Mower VIKING JUNE i932 Philip Morganroih "He is a soldier nt to stand by Caesarf' Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. Library Staff. House Baseball. Clara Moskowifz 'Few things are imposf sible to diligence i' Sherrard Intermedif ate. Scribo Club. University of Detroit. Joe Mossok i Man everywhere is the born enemy of lies." V a r s i t y Baseball. H o u s e Swimming. House Football. University of Michif gan. To lqnow her was to love her." House Tennis. Var' sity Tennis. House Treasurer. College of the City of Detroit. Charles A. Nagler A true man hates no one." House Golf. House Tennis. German Club. College of the City of Detroit. Ru+h Nussbaum Gerald Neafhery "Fiercely stand, or figlitf ing fallf, Herrick Community High School. College of the City of Detroit. Alberf H. Neville, Jr. ' "A faultless hodyf' Culver Military Acad' emy. Northern Sen' ate, VicefPresident. College of the City of Detroit. Ralph Nielson "Ax true as steel." Sherrard Intermediate. Dispatch is the soul of business." College of the City of Detroit. John W. Odle Viforlq has never killed anyone and will never kill mef, President, House Council. Editor - in f Chief, Viking. Physics Club. Hi Y. PAGE 49 VIKIN G JUNE I932 David Olcum "Each man's opinion freely is his own." Central High School. Senior Orchestra. Se' nior Band. Alice M. O'Neil 4- ln her tongue is the law of kindness." Lake Linden High School. Provif dence Hospital. Levoralw C. Orih "Be not only good, be good for something." David H. Osgood "He speaks little- but does much." Hutchins lntermedif ate. University of Micliigan. Rosemary Ouelle'H'e "A blithe heart makes a blooming visagef' Inter Nos Club. PAGE 50 Josephine Pascuzzi Claire Rila Perman Doroihy M. Palmer One who can lose without complaining, and win without brag' raging." H 0 u s e Basketball. V a r si ty Basketball, Northern Girls' Club. College of the City of Detroit. Laura Belle Parker "A merry heart weathf ers all storms." Northern Light Staff. Glee Club. Juniata College. She who is good is lwbpyfy Sherrard lntermedif ate. Northern Light Staff. Josephine Pen+olina "Patience is a necesf sary ingredient of ge' niusf' Sherrard lntermeclif ate. Her soul sincere." VIKING JUNE I932 Delfino S. Pc-:roi-Ii Selfftrust is the first secret of success." Sherrard Intermedi- ate. House Basketball. House Handball. Evelyn J. Peierman "Action is the genius of nature." Sherrarcl Intermedif ate. Nurses' Training School. Alba Peiii - 4 I Everything in h e r vicinity freshens into smiles." Glee Club. Spanish Club, President. Northern Light Staff, Girls' Sports Editor. College of the City of Detroit. Larry PIo'InicIc I4 Saying is one thing, doing another." Sherrard Intermedi- ate. House Football. House Swimming. German Club. Roy Argyle Pogue "A gentleman of all temperancef' Sherrard Intermedif ate. Varsity Skating, Captain. Northern Band. College of the City of Detroit. Jake V. Power i. He is a man who alf ways knows what to do next." V a r sit y Football. V a r s i t y Swimming. Hi Y. Paul Rafaloviiz 4- He is greater than his reputationf, Hutchins Intermedif ate. Baseball Team Manager. House Foot' ball. Sidney Raslcin 'lAction, not words, is his fortef' German Club. House Football. College of the Cityof Detroit. Jack Irving Ra'I'cI1icIc "A good disposition is more valuable than gold." Varsity Tennis. Ref serve Basketball. Phys' ics Club. aclys Reinhold "Doing our duty is a pleasure." College of the City of Detroit. PAGE 51 VIKING JUNE I932 Jean I. Rei'II1ard "Ever charming, ever newf' Trideal Club, Presi' dent. Student Counf cil, Secretary. Captain Applejack. College of the City of Detroit. Elmire Richardni' "She is all happy, as the fairest of them allf, Evelyn Richwerger "She was ever precise in promise keeping." University of Detroit. Bernard Ringler "The world knows nothing of its great rnerif' Raymond Rismann "Let us do or dief' Northern High Stand' ards, President. House Football. University of Michigan. PAGE 52 Jennie Rizzo "Truth is within our' selves." Inter Nos Club. Douglas M. Roberts "A man of independf ent miriclf' Hutchins Intermedif ate. House of Repref sentatives. College of the City of Detroit. S+eIIa E. Robinson "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countef nance." Spanish Club. Inter Nos Club. House Basketball. Ford School of Nursing. EIizabe+I1 Calvin Rolf "In her tongue is the law of kindnessfl Southern Seminary. Hanley E. Rosenberg MA sensible, ancl well' bred mari." Northern High Stand- ards, President. Northern Light Staff. Captain Applejack. Harry J. Rosenthal VIKING JUNE I932 Diana RosenbIaH 'A I rn o s t everything that is great has been done by youth." H o u s e Basketball. House Golf, House Swimming. University of Toronto. Irving Rosengard 'Character makes its own destinyf, Sherrard Intermedif ate. Glee Club. Joseph Rosenstein 'My' deeds testify for me." Varsity Track. North' ern Light Staff. Span' ish Club, VicefPresi- dent. Persuasion tips his tongue whene'er he talks." Barbour Intermediate. Inter Nos Club. Pauline L. Rosentrefer Unsp eakable desire to see and know." Beaver Falls High School. Inter Nos Club. Morris Rosin He was a lusty young man." Eastern High School. Society of Arts and Crafts. Irving Roth "Ambition has no rest." House Baseball. House Football. House Swimming. Sophie Ro+I1s+ein Sweet is human life." Northwestern High School. New York Training School. Elsie P. Roxborough Of noble nature and of loyal mind." Northern Light Staff, Managing Editor. Spanish Club, Vice' President. House De- bating. University of Detroit. Leo Rush 'IA good heart is better than all the heads in the world." Physics Club. House Basketball. College of the City of Detroit. PAGE 5 3 Albert Schiff VIKING JUNE l932 Leslie Oliver Russell Good deeds are better than good creeclsf, Sherrarcl Intermedif ate. R. O. T. C. Chemistry Club. Col' lege of the City of Detroit. Monroe Cleland Ruslin He conquers who en' duresf, Chemistry Club. Glee Club. Oberlin Col' lege. Hyman H. Sabota 'The race is not too swift for hirng Nor the battle yet Loo strongfi H o u s e B a s k e t f ball. House Football. R. O. T. C. Sol Saminslry 'All things are com' mon amongst friends." House Football, Cap' tain. House Baseball, Captain. House Bas' ketball, Captain. Def troit Business Univerf sity. I envy no man that knowsfi Northern Light Staff. House Baseball. College of the City of Detroit. PAGE S 4 Henry Schlesinger rr He is a gentlemanly, scholarly sort of fel' lowf' St u d e nt Council. Northern High Stand' ards, Treasurer. House Tennis. University of Southern California. Phyllis Jane Schmier 'The very flower of youthf, Sherrard Intermedi- ate. Glee Club. House Swimming. University of Alabama. Ruth Schneider ri Like sunshine on a placid seaf, Sherrarcl lntermedif ate. Glee Club. Scribo Club. Esther C. Schubiner "For she is tall and fair to look upon." Central High School. Charles O. Scriichfield i'He speaks the liindest wordsfi Barbour Intermediate. Fordham University. VIKING JUNE I932 Eva Viola Scruggs K'In virtues nothing earthly could surpass herf, Jefferson Intermediate. Alberi- Sedon ri Not to know we are gue, yourselves un' lqnownf' Glee Club, Vice' President. Northern Vaudeville Show. Varsity Track. lnstif tute of Technology. Bella Segal "In every mass I jind a friendf, May Festival. Inter Nos Club. Clee Club. Bessie Seidner "A mind at peace with all belowf' Sherrard Intermedif ate. Glee Club. Thelma Faye Severson "Noble hy heritagefl Kinney Club. Scribo Club. Viking Business Staff. Ford Nurses Training School. Robert E. Shorr orofhy D. Shapiro "Wise to resolve and patient to reformf, Hutchins Intermedi- ate. Scribo Club. Harry Tressler Sharrar For every why he had a wherefore." Jefferson Intermef diate. Collegeof the City of Detroit. Unif versity of Michigan. Morris K. Shaw ii Virtue has its own rewardsf, Sherrard Intermeclif ate. House Debating. Varsity Debating. Leiiiia V. Shores "All things are in com' mon among friendsf' Inter Nos Club. Principle is ever my motto, no expecliencyf' Northern High Stand' ards. R. O. T. C., First Lieutenant. House Baseball. College of the City of Detroit. PAGE 5 5 VIKING JUNE l932 Elaine Shoiwell if Graceful to the sight, and elegant to thoughtf, Trideal Club. Eu' terpe Club. Captain Applejack. V a r s i t y Swimming. Esther Shultz "Cairn, serene, and self' possessed." Secretary, Class '3Z. House President. Viking Staff. College of the City of Detroit. Barney Shuman "But genius must be ln 0 r n a rt d ri e v e r taught." College of the City of Detroit. Bernard R. Siegel ii Truth is in being, not seerningfi V a r s i t y Basketball. Varsity Baseball. H o u s e B a s k e t f ball, Coach. University of Michigan. Genevieve Siegel "In her quietness, there is a charm." Glee Club. PAGE S6 Evelyn Smarinslcy "I Clark Paul Smith Evelyn Smith Lawrence Silverman "Be good and leave the rest to heaven." Photo Club. Northern Light Stall, Exchange Editor. College of thc City ol Detroit. Juel Sloan Cheerfulness and conf tent are great beautif hers." Eastern High School. Arts and Crafts. hope I don't inf trudef' Hutchins Intermedif atc. Some credit in being nice." Northern Light Staff. University of Michif gan. She is pushing firmly on." House Council. Ellen H. Richards Club, President. C a p t a i n Applejack. VIKI NG JUNE l932 Marion Regina Smiih A good disposition is better than goldf' Junior Life Saving, Chemistry Club. Martin M. Smith 'Young fellows will he young fellowsf' House Football. House Baseball. Spanish Club. Uni' versity of Michigan. Horace Sneed The dignity of man' hood." Charles Snider Behold an athlete of renown." Northeastern High School. Varsity Swimming. V a r s i t y Debating. College of the City of Detroit. Edward W. Solomon The greatest truths are the simplestfi House Baseball. H o u s e B a s k e tf ball. R. O. T. C., First Sergeant. A Morris Solomon 1. He listens to good purpose who takes notefi House Basketball. House Baseball. R. O. T. C. Esiher D. Spiegelman Shes modesty per' sonijiedf' Sherrard Intermedif ate. Inter Nos Club. College of the City of Detroit. Sadie Shiela Spitzer Sweetness is hers and unaffected grace." Scribo Club. Glee Club. Harper Nurses' Training School. Bernard Albert Stahl "Merit is worthier than An it fame." Eastern High School. na Stark .Quick to learn and wise to know." Sherrard Intermedif ate. Scribo Club. Inf ter Nos Club. PAGE 5 7 Jean W. Gil Stevenson VIKING JUNE I932 Lillian Stein Knowledge is more than equivalent to force U House Treasurer, Fi' nance Committee. Inf ter Nos, President. Richard L. Stein A wfitevg a witg and a gentleman." Northern Light, Edi- torfinfchief. Come' trage Players. North' ern High Standards. College of the City of Detroit. Jacob Steinberg The best of 'men have ever loved reposef' Northern Night School. College of the City of Detroit. Benjarnin S+ern No flaw in his 'being and his doing." Sherrard Intermediate. College of the City of Detroit. Shed-oeth well who doeth her bestf' Viceflaresident House. Ellenk H. Richards, Secretary. Inter Nos, VicefPresident. PAGE 58 Max Siolman 'He is greater than his reputationf' College of the City of Detroit. Norman B. Sulcenic if I love vast libraries." Sherrard Intermediate. College of the City of Detroit. Eleanor C. Sullivan .4 Certainty is the moth' er of quietness and veposefl House Tennis. House Basketball. Inter Nos Club. Henry Sultan if Whate'er he did was done with so much easefl Northern High Stand' ards. Chemistry Club. University of Michif gan. Helen M. Szabo 1 'Music is well said to be the speech of an' gels." National High School Orchestra. AllfState High School Orchesf tra. AllfCity High School String Quartet. Llewellyn D. Thomas VIKIN Gi JUNE .I932 Rebecca Tariof 'A friend is worth all hazards we can runfi Hutchins Interrnedif ate. Scribo Club. Ruth Teiielbaum i Truth-ever lovely! since the world be' ganf, Clee Club. Collegeof the City of Detroit. Irwin Terris 'He is the fountain of honor." Great thoughts like great deeds, need no trumpet." Varsity Hockey. Northern N Club. Varsity Baseball. University of Illinois. Devora Tigel The actions to the words accordfi House Council. House Basketball. Dolores E Mi Tipsivord Ida Toporowsky Lois Ellen Trigg .And 4heaven's soft azure in her eye was seenf, V Ellen H. Richards Club. House, 12B Secretary. Sarah A. Toporowsky 'iHaiJpyA girls have many friendsf' German Club. House Hockey. Scribo Club. The blue significant forgetfmefnotf, Scribot Club, Vice' President. College of the City of Detroit. She boasts a charm divinef' Northern Light Staff. House Council. Viking Staff. University of Michigan. Elizabeth Tulius Their godflike crime was to be kind." Inter Nos, Secretary. House Council. PAGE 7 9 VIKING JUNE l932 Ethyl Van Horn "The hand that fol- lows intellect can achievef' Ellen H. Richards. House Council. IZA Memorial Committee. Joe Vigner "Thought is the seed of action." Varsity Football. N Club. Colorado School of Mines. Ralph Clayton Vincent "A pleasant smile, a ready wit, A mind for any study fit." Physics Club. Viking Staff. 12A Social Committee. College of the City of Detroit. Virginia E. Voigt "Untroubled depths of friendship and clear thinking." House Council. George X. Wagman it He most prevails who nolaly dares." House Football. Captain Applejack. Yale University. PAGE 60 Jane Alice Watkins Mae M. Wafterson John W. Warren "What should a man do but be merry?" Hutchins lntermedi- ate. Highland Park Junior College. Murray A. Washington "Soft the glances of this youth." The purity of grace, the mind breathing from her face." Hutchins lntermedif ate. House Council. Detroit Business Uni- versity. She was ever conf scientious about her school work." House Tennis. House Basketball. Inter Nos, Treasurer. Wm. O. Webster, Jr. "Merit is worthier than fame." Howard High School. Glee Club. R. O. T. C. House Baseball. VIKING JUNE I932 Leon N. Weingarden Thought is the seed of action." Northern High Stand' zirds. House Foot' ball. House Baseball. University of South' crn California. Nathan Weisberg 'True rnanliness is not solely outside." Sherrard Intermediate. Harold Weiss 'They can conquer who believe they canfl Chemistry Club. House Football. House Basketball, Manager. College of the City of Detroit. Consiance A. Welker 'Patience is a necesf sary ingredient of geriiusfi Inter Nos Club. Get' man Club. H o u s e Basketball. Michigan State Normal College. Jeanette Weller I worked with patience which means almost powerf, Varsity Hockey. Var' sity Basketball. House Council. College of thc City of Detroit. William W. Weisman "By his deeds ye shall know hirnfi Booker Jerome Wilkins "A friend who makes the blackness bright." Sherrarcl Intermediate. Spanish Club. Glee Club. College of the City of Detroit. Beiiy Wilson The reward of one duty is the power to fuijil another." Scribo Club. Detroit Business Institute. Rosevelyn R. Wolach Sober, steadfast, and demuref' Central High School. Cass Technical High School. Abe Wolfe It never troubles the Wolf haw many the sheep befi Chemistry Club. Phy- sics Club, VicefPresif dent. House Golf. PAGE 61 VIKIN C-3 JUNE 'l932 Jean Diane Wolkin 'I live on hope! and that, I think, does all." House Council. Def troit Business Univerf sity. Andrew C. Wood Genius must be born, not taught." University of Micliif gan. Mable Wrighi 'The mildest manners and the gentlest heart." Sherrard Intermediate. College of the City of Detroit. Richard W. Wunsch He was a man, take him all in allg I shall not look upon his like again." V a r s i t y Swimming. Senate. Captain Ap' plejack. University of Michigan. Charles D. Yahne Zealous, yet modestf, House of Representaf tives. Captain Applef jack. College of the City of Detroit. Uni' versity of Michigan. PAGE 62 Ruih Virginia Zanger Virginia M. Zimmerman Fred Cohen Henry Levin Jennie Yaiich "Her lot is made by the love she acceptsfi Greenfield Park. No' lan Intermediate. Theres a woman like a dew drop, She's no purer than the pufestf' Hutchins Intermediate. Elle n H, Richards Club. College of the City of Detroit. Noble deeds that are concealed are most esf teemedf' Sherrard Intermediate. Detroit Business Uni' versity. He who knows him' self knows others." Varsity Track, Cap- tain. Varsity Foot- ball. A man of courage is also full of mirth." Sherrard Intermediate. All City Orchestra. College of the City of Detroit. VIKING JUNE I932 PAGE 63 VIKING JUNE I932 DEAR ALUMNI: Here is your semi-annual dose of alumni news, and if you were in on the doings this will merely be a review of pleasant memories. The activities of Northerrfs Alumni Association exacted much of the time and energy of the alumni officers during 1931, two new positions were created when an election was held early last February. Due to the evident merit of their work, the former officers were reelected unanimously. They included John Labadie, president: Murray Kahn, vice-president, Mildred Martin, secretary, and Parina Lucich, treasurer. The new oiiicials are Beatrice Pizer, associate secretary, and Robert Selitsky, publicity manager. Mr. S. N. Labadie, of the school faculty, is financial adviser. Last November the organization inaugurated the policy of informal gatherings in the school gym. The success of that initial venture warranted its continuation. There' fore, on May 6 the boys' gym was again the scene of much merryfmaking. The hot syncopation and fast rhythm of jack Menig's orchestra proved highly pleasing to the merry dancers. Intermission period offered two happy diversions. Large helpings of delicious ice cream and crisp cookies were served to appease lusty appetites, while entertainment was offered by a delightful trio consisting of Margaret Anne Crawford, plane Dygert, and Helen Blair, accompanied by Hilda Shoob. The event of the season, however, was our sponsorship of the regular scmifannual ailair at the Statler Hotel on Friday, june 24, 1932. IVHLDRED MARTIN, Secretary. PAGE 64 VIKING JUNE I932 Washingfon--The Man WriH'en in Celebration of WdSi1ihg+Ol'1'S Bicenfennial RAGGED LINE of soldiers drawn up in a pitiful attempt at martial arrayg gray dawn casting its web of mist over the scene, battlefcharred ieldsg men, stocking' less, shoeless, bandaged, making a brave attempt not to show their despair to their commanders-a large erect figure, astride the great gray horse, a man looked up to, loved, admired by his friends and by the whole nation which he represented, for his steadfast courage and benevolence, the man whose magnanimity of character has be' come the ideal of commoners, bourgeois, and aristocrats-George Washington, father of our country, of our basic political doctrines, of our mental, moral, and physical aspirations. This man, whose honesty, virtue, industry, courage, and judgment have been eulogized by the greatest and finest men who have followed in his footsteps, and by the flower of literary talent of today, will be the subject of encomiums till time immef morial. His most dominant characteristic was a largeness of character and a devotion to duty, which stood out even when he was compared with such men as Thomas Jefferson and Benjamin Franklin. He was the flower of American manhood then, and shall forever shine forth as a leader among leaders. Caesar was a great man, one of the five greatest generals who ever directed a campaign, but he let wine, women, and song overcome him. Napoleon, possessed of perhaps the greatest military genius ever developed in one man, let an overfproud and overfgrasping nature conquer him. Washington, the idol of all America during his lifetime, will go down in history as a man of spotless character. He was not perfect, he probably made many mistakes, but, because of the warmth of his heart and the depth of his feeling for his fellowf men, these were made light of, and will never be recorded as blots on that unsullied record. The strength of his character manifested itself during that trying period at Valley Forge, when, by his simple courage and his power to win the hearts of men, he inspired them to endure almost intolerable hardships for the sake of their nation. He kindled in them the Hre of patriotism, and nurtured and fanned that flame into a great, roaring volcano, which, erupting, hurled the British forces far and wide, creat' ing a chaos out of which shone a new nation, conceived in liberty and born in the spirit of democracy. When it came time to choose an executive for the new government, Washington was chosen as that supreme representative. He fulnlled his duties with all the fidelity and wisdom at his command, ultimately retiring with a message which has rung down through the centuries, and the doctrines of which insure the unity of this nation. In commemoration of such a man, every word uttered is inadequate. All that we can do is thank God for sending us a leader who has stood at the head of our nation, an epitome of mental, moral, and physical courage, of fineness of character and seasoned judgment through his age-through the present age-and through the ages to come. EDWARD DUFFY. PAGE 65 VIKING JUNE I932 The Moment Supreme HIGH SCHOOL graduation audience! There is something about it which brings a gloss to the surface of the eye and makes one smile to keep the tear from going too far. All kinds of people! Young, old, middlefagedg people dressed in ultra-fashionable clothes, and folks in shabby, homefmade, or mended garments. Everyone has a strained, rapturous expression on his face. All seem to be waiting for the event of worldfwide importance. And it is, to them, far more momentous than the latest action of the League of Nations. They sit patiently, listening to the speaker, trying to concentrate on the wise words of the address. Yet they ind themselves slipping into the past, reminiscing about the years which have sped all too quickly. At last! The awarding of diplomas! Gusts of applause. Bursting smiles. Craning necks. Tearfdimmed eyes. Nervous hands fumble with handkerchiefs and purses, or clasp and unclasp themselves in a fidgeting manner. Each father and mother applaud vigorously, most vigorously, as their particular pride walks across the stage. One man, old, gray, with flabby skin, a look of sunny benignity on his irregular features, applauds everyone, pausing only to rest his tired, gnarled hands. And the students themselves! How truly characteristic they go across that stage, that symbol of the ending of high school life and the beginning of working or college life. Some step timidly on their toes, some bolt across, one stumbles, another walks stiflly, like a soldier on parade, another slouches along. The worldly wise saunter nonf chalantly and in like manner nod their heads as they receive the coveted diploma. The conceited walk boldly, the world is theirs. Some hurry to have it over with, there are those who seem reluctant to end this chapter of their lives. L'Commence" means "begin" Commencement exercises signify beginning exerf cises. Beginning what? Going where? No one knows, but each has his own ideal or goal to strive for and, we hope, will attain it. BRONA GOLDBERG. PAGE' 66 VIKING JUNE,-l93.2 To Be-Or Not To Be 'THE REVEREND PAGE was looking very young and athletic in his vestments. The swarthy tan of his face and his mop of thick brown hair contrasted with the gleaming whiteness of his surplice. His sermon, well prepared, was holding the attenf tion of all the congregation. His quick, flashing brown eyes, darting hither and yon over his flock, rested more often than necessary upon a certain young lady, sitting in the fifth pew from the front. She, Jane Caldwell, was exceedingly pretty as she sat there demurely in her pew. lane was dressed in a lightfgrey spring suit, which made her black, naturally wavy hair and greyfblue eyes stand out to advantage. To anyone interested in watching her, she was very intent on the sermon, but her thoughts were running back over events of the last year or year and a half, and they were all cenf tered about the Reverend William Page. Jane was thinking what a wonderful piece of work Reverend Page was doing. She agreed he was a fine minister, and he surely did look exceedingly well in a pulpit. The sermons were so interesting, and the way he held the congregation was wonderful. There was one thing the younger members didn't like about him, and that was he seemed so churchy-every time he spoke to anyone his manner was so precise. She-did wish she could hear him use some slang once in a while instead of scriptural quotations. He was altogether too young and goodflooking to be doing that. It was queer that time at the bazaar when he had been with her all evening. He had even asked to escort her home. She couldn't see yet what he had wanted with poor little-her. Oh, the sermon was over and she hadn't listened to a word. Mother would want to know what it was all about, too. Jane was just coming into the front door of her home when she heard her mother talking on the telephone. "Hello! No, Jane's not here. Who is this speaking? Marjorie. Wait a minute, I think she just came in. Yes, it was she. Jane! jane! telephone. It's Marjorie." "Oh! hello Marj, how are you? Oh, I'm feeling fine, just got in from church. What is it you want, anything special? You say it is special. Well, what is it? You think we'll have to stop our play-why?-Jack broke his ankle last night? Oh, how terrible!-Gee, it's almost the date for the performance, too. Isn't it, April 13? What shall we do! I wonder if we could get somebody else? But who? Besides the time is so short to learn all those lines. You say you'll go over and ask Reverend Page-if he can suggest somebody? Well, I don't see what good he can do. Oh, try anyway. Goodfbyef' Walking away from the phone she sank, dejectedly, into a chair, lamenting to her mother. "I wonder what we will do now that Jack isn't able to go on. I do hope we won't have to give it up. I've got such a lovely part. Jack and I make a stunning pair as the leading man and woman. Jack's part is a scream, too-the small town boy coming to call on me. Of course, he comes in time for supper, but he helps with the dishes. I do so like that part where, in order that we might not be disturbed, he goes out and bangs the door and then takes off his shoes and comes in through the window. "Mother, is that the telephone ringing? It is. I hope Marjorie, if it's she, found somebody. She must have, to be calling up so soon. "Hello!-yes-what?-You have somebody to take the part. Guess who? Oh, I can't guess. Tell me quick. Reverend Page! Oh, that's terrible! No, I said that's fine. Goodfbye and thanks. PAGJQ' 67 VIKING JUNE I932 "Now the whole thing is spoiled, Mother. Imagine a minister trying to be an actor-trying to play a hick, an ignorant one at that, and he a polished and well' educated man. Oh, it's simply terrible." The play had been over for two weeks when Jane wrote the following letter to her old school chum: April 27, --- Phoenix, i Dearest Flo: How are you? I am feeling ine these days. Say, do you remember the play I told you we're putting on? My! It did go off swell after all. Gee, Bill QI mean Rev. Page, was simply grand, he was so funny! I really didn't think he had it in him. I know everybody else was as surprised as I was. When the people of the parish heard he was to take part, there was a lot of talk. They say it is not right for a minister to act in plays. Well, I am mighty glad he did. I think he did the right thing, and he helped the Young People's Society out of a financial hole, too. I've found out now why his sermons are so interesting. It's his dramatic ability. The way I used to think of him, supposing he couldn't talk in a modern, upftofdate way! Wow! The way he slung the slang was simply astounding, just like an old mas' ter. That scene where he tries to hide under that ridiculously small table was hilarious. Bill has been seeing me almost every night since the play-we're both so happy. I really think it all came out of the one or two intimate scenes we had together. The people of the parish are gradually coming around to the younger folks' way ofi looking at the thing and are beginning to realize that they have a live wire as their minister. Well-keep this to yourself-+I am ready to give my O. K. to any suggesf tions he might want to make, personal or otherwise. So long. Let me hear from you soon. Your old chum and buddy, JANE. HARRY BLAKELEY. Theme Song Long years he toiled upon his masterpiece, He starved in garrets, miserable and sad, Giving to art the little that he had, Enduring woe that never seemed to cease, Into his song he wrote life's ecstasies, The lilt of summer and his love of birds. Transcribed in strains too delicate for words, The south wind's murmur and the hum of beesg Then his long travail done, the master died Leaving his work a pulsing, living thing, Hoping that with its beauty undenied, The song would prove his monument serene- Little he knew the tune was doomed to ring, While cartoon cats cavorted on the screen. BEN COHAN. PAGE 68 VIKING JUNE I932 My Brofher Arrives From College THE "Prodigal Son" returns! I knew from the very moment the messenger boy came bounding up the walk to our door that my careffree days had ceased. Now it isn't because I don't love my brother, because I certainly do-but a boy around the house isn't exactly a help. Of course, I was overjoyed, but I couldn't disregard the fact that friend brother had wired the telegram collect. Saturday morning, my one morning of rest, was disturbed because at the break of dawn I had to hurry out into the cold and dismal world and attempt to start the family car. Mind you, I said try, that car hasn't ever functioned correctly since Irv fthat's my brotherj turned mechanic to save himself a garage bill. After unsuccessfully shoveling the snow from the slippery driveway, I discovered the absence of gasoline in the tank, and the vision of my allowance dissolving rapidly appeared before me, while the hat I had hoped to buy faded in the distance. Driving through red lights, marcelling my fenders, and losing my breath in my futile attempt to be on time, I found in my desperation that my gloves were gone. Before I could say "Jack Robinson" about two hundred pounds of muscle descended upon me and enthusiastically knocked me around like a medicine ball. Presto! the brother. "Hello, sis, how have you been? Got a quarter? Well, then tip my porter. Thanks." Thus he greeted me, and explained in a few words my exact valuation to him. Staggering under the weight of candy, books, magazines, pennants, and all other miscellaneous articles that were thrust unceremoniously upon me, I Hnally reached the automobile. Ignoring my protests, Irv calmly proceeded to direct the car through the thickest of traffic. Whizzing through all lights, dizzily swerving to avoid telephone poles, and using two wheels to direct the automobile around corners, we arrived home safely to meet a reception committee gathered for his benefit. H Finally, after all salutations and gifts were exchanged, the family settled down for a quiet conversation. Did I say quiet? Well, if I did, it certainly was my mis' take. The door bell and telephone seemed to alternate and then ring together for a grand chorus, all people asking the same question, "Is Irving home?" Presently a chair could not be had, even though Russ Columbo might come in and demand one. I had an appointment downtown, so hurriedly flinging on some clothes, I dashed to obtain the car before the arrival of my brother. Alas and alack! He was just start- ing to drive away, but stopped me long enough to relieve me of some of my allow' ance. Sorrowfully, I returned to the house and was just about to go to my room fwhich had the most windows of them allj, when my mother informed me that, as my brother's stay was so brief, she had given him the use of my room. Was nothing sacred in this house? Anxiously awaiting my friend that evening, I noted that my brother strolled in and occupied the couch. After the arrival of the expected guest, he still sat there, PAGE 69 VIKING JUNE'I932 apparently without any thought of leaving. The hours passed slowly, as if weighed down, and, as the two boys discussed college, I stifled a yawn and finally excused myself. I Hours later, as I was almost engulfed in dreams, I heard my hrother knocking on my door. I 'LPhyllis, are you asleep?" l'Yes," I said, "what do you want?" A IIAW, I just forgot something." Opening the door, he came in and tossed a pack' age on my hed. I opened it, and there was the most attractive compact I had ever seen. All my grievances of the day melted away, and I was just happy that he was home. PHYLLIS RICHTER. I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud I wandered, lonely as a cloud, Near River Rouge that flows thru mists, When all at once I saw a crowd, A host, of angry communists, Beside Ford's factory they stood, Their mission was, indeed, not good. Continuous as the cars that ride From this one spot, most every day, They milled about there, side hy side Along the margin of the hay, Ten thousand saw I at a glance, Tossing their hricks at every chance. The cops among them fought, hut they Resisted them, reds have some gall! This was no time for fun or play, It was a reckless freefforfall. I gazed -and gazed-just then a lwrick Hit my head like a mule's kick. And now when on a cot I lie, I think of what I was hefore- A peaceful, happy passerhy, But now an invalid who's sore, Thatfs why I feel like shaking fists At hoodlums they call communists. MORRIS DEAN. Pam! 70 VIKINGVJUNE I932 The Five O'Clock Sfreef Car HE FIVE O,CLOCK street car . . . a blur of faces. Thin faces, plump faces, wrinkled faces. Happy faces, despairing faces, cruel faces. Faces filled with hate, won' der, lust, innocence, fear-every emotion, every feeling, every state of mind or body . . . Faces that move back and forth like distorted images in a fantastic, unreal dream that was never dreamt . . . Vague shadows on the dim walls of memory . . . faces . . . faces. Across the aisle, on the left, sits a factory worker, returning from his labor. He is slumped in his seat, feet sprawled out, his body rolling with each lurch of the car. In one grimy hand he carries a battered lunch box4emblem of his class. His face is dirty, lined and crossflined with eternal, everlasting, pennyfpinching poverty. Ever since he was a boy, he has ridden home from the factory, his brain dulled, his sensibilities stunted, his finer nature deformed and dwarfed. The ratfaftatftat of the machines weaves an inhuman melody in his weary soul, in his wild, fitful nightmares, in which he hears the cry of the Juggernauts, that demand human sacrifice for fuel. "Food," they cry, "food! Give me dreams! Give me laughter! Give me youth!" These grey gods spew dead hopes, blasted ambitions, broken health upon the streets at five o'clock daily. He is tired and weary, yet tomorrow morning he will go again to the factory, only to return again, tired and weary. Born every morning, killed every evening. Day after day, night after night. He pitches back and forth with the eternal swaying of the car . . . Tomorrow, the factory . . . the factory . . . the factory! Next, sitting crossflegged fshowing her stockings full of runs, is a plump, over' dressed woman in her late forties. Her grey hair is dyed and frizzled over her pen' ciled eyebrows. Her dull, faded eyes are obviously mascaraed, and her cheeks rouged in a vain attempt to hide her sallow, wrinkled skin. Her dress is decked with fluffy bows, coy ribbons, and flashing ornaments. Despite her costume, the time was when she was a queen--they called her the "Queen of Broadway." Songs were composed in her honor, cigars were named after her, and poems were written, rhapf sodizing her faultless beauty and charm. She was an overnight sensation!-but what a happy, careffree queen she had been! Ruling an obedient court of poets, actors, artists, and Bohemians! How young they were-how laughing and gay! But now, the bright lights are burnt out, the theatre where she once starred is desolate, dusty and deserted. We are hurt the most by that which we love the most. She loved life-,loved it magnificently and gloriously-and life wrecked her. Those friends and lovers, once so ardent and faithful, are now whitefhaired, wheezing gentlemen, who remember her only as a scarlet chapter in their lives. Those little affectations, which once were so winsome and charming, are now ridiculously pathetic. She often won' ders why she, who was so generous and sympathetic, should be battered and beaten? Why indeed? Experience may teach, but only Time can explain. But when she asks the reason, Time mocks her, and is silent . . . Then sits a fat, jovial plumbing salesman. His hair is sparse and grey, but there are plenty of laugh lines around his merry eyes. At parties, he is the one who insists PAGE 71 VIKING JUNE I932 upon giving an imitation of Fannie Brice doing an imitation of a Spring Dance He is the eternal life of the party-he knows all of the answers. Every Saturf day night he stays up until two or three in the morning, playing poker and pinochle with a few old cronies, losing prodigiously, but laughing uproariously. His house is always full of people who "just dropped in to say hello," and who "wouldn't think of staying for supper, but well-if you insist." He has never realized that life cannot always be full of good times. He ignores its serious issues-he calls it "laughing at life," but, in truth, life is laughing at him, because he is missing the very meaning of it all when he so determinedly shuts his eyes to its realities. He worships at the heady shrine of Bacchus, and gets a gaudy noisemaker, wreathed in confetti, in return for his abasement. A girl sits quietly next to him. Her hands are folded in her lap, and her sad eyes have a farfaway, unseeing look. Her hair is brittle from peroxide, her face is dollflike-powdered and rouged, but void of expression. The women, when they notice her, turn silently away. The men either bite their lips nervously, or nudge and whisper to one another. Her blowzy, nagging mother worked as a scrubwoman in a skyscraper all night, her father, blearyfeyed and incoherent, worked most of his time in jail, and she, neglected and ignorant, found her way into the most ancient of professions through the route of taxi dancing. The past for her is dark, the present, -exciting and tense, the future--who knows? Who cares? She is dead. Dead to life, and all it might have held for her. To caress, and yet hunger for caresses, to kiss, and yet yearn for kisses, to love, an-d dream of love, knowing it can never be-that is her inexorable fate, her relentless nemesis . . . There is an air of quiet and serene restfulness about the minister who sits reading a religious journal. His hair is white, his face, though etched by sorrow, is benign, and his hands are soft but capable. He has been administering to the needs and wants of his beloved congregation for the greater part of his life. As a young man, while being schooled for the ministry, he and his fellowfstudents would sit, far into the night, arguing and debating. Or, while on a long walk with a friend, they would wrestle and tug at a biblical phrase like two dogs at a bone. For many months he sought the willfdftheewisp, the agefold question of why and whither. Although he has never found the answer to the question which piqued his youthful zeal, the years, with their sorrows and joys, have brought the peace and contentment of a life lived for humanity. His lips have whispered words of undying faith to those in the shadf ows, his hands have cooled the fevered brow of belabored mothers, his eyes have probed the depths of the human soul, and found there the innate goodness and nobility that is born in all men. Grown wise through doubt, and understanding through despair, he has finally attained the pearl of all virtues+tolerance. Laughing and joking, a young man and woman board the crowded street car. They are in love, obviously, and don't care who knows it. She, with her whimsical grey eyes and clear complexion, seems to have brought a breath of sweet, fresh air into the car. The man, tall, cleanfcut and grinning, hovers about her like a commanding presence, and they exchange shopworn wisecracks, finding in every one a deeply thrill' PAGE 72 VIKING JUNE l932 ing meaning. Such is love! Side by side, straphanging, they whisper to each other, and are perfectly happy. The factory worker sleeps, a Htful, restless sleep. The actress examines the girl's costume, and yawns languidly. The plumbing salesman caresses the girl's legs with an experienced eye. The woman with the sad eyes exchanges glances with the girl-and with true feminine intuition they instantly understand what the other is thinking. The minister smiles knowingly at them, resuming his reading with a patient sigh. Aged eyes watch these radiantly youthful lovers in envy, young eyes in curiosity. Behind those apathetic masks, that observe the couple so closely, are memories perhaps of a love that they once knew, or the hope for love which may be barren and bitter . . . Love is like death, it is misunderstood because it is so allfpowerful, it is easily recognized because it is universal, it is experienced because we cannot help ourselves. These lovers seem to epitomize all the hopes and ambitions of the car. When they finally alight, the tension is suddenly relaxed, the conductor's tired voice rum' bles on, weary faces once more look through rainfstained windows, sad eyes stare again, unseeing, as dreary and dingy, the street car lurches into the shadows . . . RICHARD L. STEIN. To Science O Muse, strike thou the loudfresounding lyre, Sing now in glorious heartfexalting lay- Tell how Prometheus formed from common clay The first of mankind, and despite the ire Of Saturn, guardian of the Olympian fire, Stripped from the hoary mount its shroudings gray And brought to feeble humankind the stay Of Titan's mastery-a brand of fire. O Science, from that tiny spark begun, To thee should man pour forth his chants of praise. From thee have sprung all things of mortal gain, All conquerors of earthly ill or pain. Thy light illumines melancholy days And puts to hurried rout the waning sun. HENRY BERSHAS. PAGE 73 VIKING JUNE I932 Wallace Windshield: His Fall and Rise WALLACE WINDSHIELD had just finished his daily column, "Gleam of the Bright Lights," and was preparing to leave his office for home, when his telephone rang. Windshield picked up the receiver and in his rather effeminate voice asked, "Yes?" But the voice that answered his had none of the feminine quality about it. On the contrary, its gruffness startled Windshield. The voice, Wally sadly admitted to himself, had much more resonance than his own. Wally wisely concluded that it was a 'iman's" voice. It kept talking for a time, with Wally giving at first in answer a weary Ayes." As he continued, his voice lost all of its weariness and grew more and more excited. When the other side of the phone clicked, Wally had barely enough strength to hang up his end of the phone. When the copyfboy came into this office, for the belated column, five minutes after, he found the famous fellow in a dead faint! For the next fifteen minutes there was much running in and out of Wally's ofhce until the whole force had done something to revive him. When he regained conf sciousness, he started to say something in his high voice, but the gaiety seemed gone and a tremulous voice said very low, "Feeling rather swelegantf' They knew he was all right. But no one saw him steal a guilty glance around the room. This was Wally's most famous word and had gained prominence with the columnist. Jim Barnett, Wally's friend and the "Express" star reporter, asked Wally why he had fainted. He knew something had happened to make Wally faint, because no columnist ever did anything exciting unless he was either paid for it or told to do so by the editor. jim knew that neither of these had occurred. But when he heard Wally's high, meek voice still meeker, and higher pitched, he did not ask any more. He had heard, in the mumbling words, something that sounded like "phone call." Wally went home sad and haggardflooking. Wallace Windshield was about the best columnist Broadway had ever had, inf cluding Marc Bullinger, O. O. McIntosh, etc. His columns were gobbled up by a waiting public. The first paper to be sold out on all the newsfstands was the "Daily Express." Not because of its price of two cents, no! Because of 'iGleam of the Bright Lights," by Wallace Windshield. Men, women, and children were using his expressions, and even little children knew the latest ublessedfeventingm news. The morning after the fateful night of the phone call, Wally came down to the office with deep circles under his usually ringless eyes. The whole office force, including Dora, the dumb but beautiful typist with chorus-girl aspirations, could tell that Wally had not gotten his usual twentyffive O51 winks. fColumnists start their work at night and so lose fifteen 1151 winksj The story of the phonefcall had spread through the office, and as he walked up the row of desks that formed an aisle to his oflice, many sympathetic glances were cast upon Wally. The staff had heard of people getting mysterious phone calls, and many of these were threatening ones, mostly from gangsters. The force whispered PAGI1 74 VIKlNG'JUNE I932 among themselves. Poor Wally! He, too, had been warned for some reason or other. They all felt sorry for the fellow. Besides his looks, Wally showed his agitation in another and more important way. On the first and second days it was not noticed, but on the third, fourth, and fifth days letters and calls began coming in from all over the country. Wally's column was losing its wit and humor. Some people even went so far as to tell the editor to put XVally back on the column. They said that no substitute could take his place. Some of the more pessimistic fans even averred that the editor himself was writing uGleam of the Bright Lights." A hue and cry went up all over the country! The phone call became known everywhere. Rabid fans wanted to know who the mysterious caller had been. Gangsters were threatened by Windshield enthusiasts. Many of the country's most famous criminals marched to police stations and assured the force that none of their "mobs" had threatened Wally. Moratorium and tariff had lost their headlines and were even put on the second page. For some indefinable reason, Wally's column had lost its zest. Everyone knew the column was degenerating, but no one could fathom the reason for its doing so. Through all this tumult and furore Wally wrote his column, but not with the zeal he had formerly shown. He was beseeched on bended knee to 'iperk up" by the editor. The million circulation depended on him, and it had decreased to practically half its former self. This continued for three months, until, one fine morning, much to the surprise of his cofworkers, Wally walked into his office whistling! The particular morning the column, too, seemed to show improvement. Its for' mer pep had returned in the same way it had fled. The circulation gradually returned to its high standard, and even reached the mark of seven hundred and fifty thousand. It soared higher, and then broke all its former records. Great were the rejoicings in the office of the "Express," A gasping public wanted to know the reason. jim Barnett decided to investigate for himself, and also for the readers, who made him the star reporter of the "Express" The next day the 'iExpress" had an interview of Wallace Windshield, by Jim Barnett. It was headlined in threefinch type. It was called, "The Mystery of Wal' lace Windshield." " . . . and on that day when we found him in a dead faint, Wally had received a phone call, The caller had said he was Professor J. B. Apple, Ph.D., LL.D., of Columf bia. He had, by some unknown error, read Wally's column and had found the word 'swelegant' predominant. He told Wally that unless he stopped using that atrocious word, he would use his influence as an English professor, in ruining Wally! It was awful, dear readers, Wally and his column could not exist without that popular and beautiful word. Now, do you know why Wally's column was not right? No? Well, in all these months Wally has not once used that word 'swelegant'! 'iNow you ask why the column brightened up? Simple, dear public. Wally started using that popular word again. How dared he use it? That's still simpler. Wally got the bright idea of asking this professor why he disliked the word. By calling the Columbia University, he was informed that no such person had ever been a professor there." LAWRENCE ROSENBERG. PAGE 75 VIKING JUNE I932 Winfer Anywhere in France c RE IS WINTER. The season of rapid dusks, the season when, in the streets glistenf P-I-Eing with rain, the glimmer of the day struggles early with the light of the lamps, while the humid air is diffused with the fresh perfume of December fruits. I have seen the handcart, upon which the golden oranges were piled so regularly, gliding along the sidewalk. The huckstress utters her prolonged cry as the handcart passes by. Here is winter. The season of sudden deaths, the season when, in the streets glacial with wind and ice, the heart of life succumbs fast to the mortal cold, while in one's morose soul spreads the alarming thrill of unknown maladies. Upon a deserted bench an old woman has fallen. Her eyes are hollow, her lips are thin, her nostrils are so pinched and her face wasted away, very pale, yet almost pretty. Once more she coughs, and all is over. The curious crowd surges about her. But I walk fast because I dare not stop and look at deathfeI, who must live. The Hill Wife 'iIt was too lonely for her there, It was too wild, And since there were only two And no child." R. FROST. She was tired and lonely. Her work was finished, and her husband was working, somewhere, she didn't know where. She came out of the cabin and sat down on the doorstep. Why should she live in this lonely, mountainous country? Why should she work and slave till the skin was worn off her hands, and her face deepened with the lines of toil and of age? What had she done to deserve this life? She had loved. She had loved passionately, but now she was tired and she no longer loved. She was immune to love and and all the delights of the young. Age had won over youth. She walked to the edge of the woods and disappeared. Her husband searched for her day and night, but she never answered his call. "And he learned of finalitics Besides the grave." R. Faosr. Her Hands lVers Librel I knew her hands and watched them move As if of some selffradiant power possessed, Saying with strange eloquence The things she left unsaid. I saw them moving joyously As dancing slippers trip to violins. I watched her hands resting upon her lap, Asleep like two white birds, Or like pale flowers dropped carelessly By children in a meadow. I loved her hands. Her hands That once were warm and vibrant Now are silent, thin, and cold. BETSY WATERS. PAGE 76 VIKING JUNE I932 "Tiger" Landis CGHEY, BUTCH! Throw me a towel, will ya?" "O, K., here it comes," answered Butch, and it came right into Tiger's face. Tiger took off the gloves and wiped the perspiration from his brow. "Boy! that was some workfout I just hadf' A voice issued through the open door, coming from an elderly man running up the stairs, "Hey, Tiger! Tiger! did ya hear the news?" "What's wrong, Pop?" asked Tiger, turning around. Pop came bursting into the room, excitedly waving a newspaper. 'iTiger, my boy, you're picked as the leading contender for the heavyweight crown by the com' mission. Tiger grabbed the paper from Pops hand and looked at the selections of the ten leading contenders. This is what he read: Champion-Mike Daloney. First Contender-Tiger Landis. But that's all that counted. Tiger crumpled the paper in his big fist and stared into space. All he was conscious of was a humming in his ears. This humming was Pop's voice, telling the usual bunch of bums who hung around the gym the story he loved to tell everyone. "Twentyftwo years ago, when me and my wife were like this," holding up two fingers pressed close together, "Tiger was just born. I was just a young pug trying to get along. I would get matched for a fight now and then, get knocked out half the time, and would make about a century 051001 a month. I always felt I had a break coming and that I wouldn't be a punchfdrunk punk all my life. After Tiger was born, my wife wanted me to quit the racket. I didn't want to, I felt my break was still coming. My wife left me and I swung with Tiger, who was then about seven. We stuck together. I went from bad to worse, getting drunk and mixed up in street ights. Me and Tiger hung around the gyms and I would lie to him how I nearly won the heavyweight title, only to be left flat by my wife, because she run out on me. When she left me I started on my downfall. Well, Tiger got to liking the ring. Here I figured was my break at last. I could manage Tiger to win the title. I quit drink' ing and took the managing business serious. Tiger was a good fighter. He whipped all the pugs in the lighter divisions easily. Now Tiger is a heavyweight and is picked as leading contender. I knew my break would come some day. Now I'm gonna match Tiger for the title with Daloney. Gee! It really is too bad my wife went and got hitched up with another guy. I'm sure she would be as happy as I am now." With this Pop grabbed his hat and left the gym. Tiger had not heard a word of all this but as soon as Pop left the room, Tiger was recalled from his subconscious state. Mike Daloney-World's Champ. Tiger Landis vs. Leading Contender. Date-June 2. Betting odds-5f3 favoring Tiger. These were the facts that Pop was reading out of the "Sports Whirlf' This was the day. Pop was musing to himself in the dressing room. At last his break had come. The only thing he had in the world was favored to win by the critics. "Stay where you are and keep your trap shut," raped out a gruff voice. Pop turned around, there standing in the doorway was Louie Silvers, bookie owner, and a mob of his henchmen. Pop knew trouble was brewing. "What do you want?" PAGE 77 VIKING JUNE I932 Silvers was brief and to the point, "How much for Tiger to lay down in the Hfth?" Pop turned purple with rage. It was against his policy to throw fights, but he stood still, being afraid of the threatening guns. 'Tm not throwing no fight. I've waited for this chance long enough. We'rc gonna win the title on the up and up." "Well, if you won't talk terms there are other ways. Put on your hat and come quietly with us." There was nothing else for Pop to do but comply with the demand. "Kin I leave a note for Tiger telling him where I went?" MO. K." Pop scratched something down, and Silvers, who read it over Popls shoulders, grunted his satisfaction. The whole party left the gym. Butch was an unseen wit' ness to all this. He was worried and did not know what to do. Tiger must not know this, his mind must have peace for the ight tonight. Time for the Pop Landis stable to go over to the Yankee Stadium for the ight. "Pop, Pop," but no answer to Tiger's cries. He went over to the rubfdown table. There was a note there. He read: Tiger: I went to see your mother. I probably will take her to see the fight. Pop. Tiger was relieved. It was no unusual occurrence for Pop to go see his mother before a big fight. Butch knew the truth but didn't say anything. When Tiger weighed in, Pop wasn't there. He probably was leaving everything up to him and Butch, thought Tiger. Tiger would show his father. He had to win and fulfill his father's lifeflong yearnings to repay all that he had done for Tiger. "Tonight's main attraction is a 15 'round fight for heavyweight title of the world. In this corner is Mike Daloney, world's champion, weighing 200 lbs." A great howl went up throughout the arena. "And in this corner is Tiger Landis, contender, 205 lbs." Tiger also got his share of applause. In the brief look that Tiger had he thought he had seen his mother with her husband, but his father wasn't there. It was only a glance, so Tiger let it pass, he wasn't sure. Tiger was ahead by points, no serious damage having been done, when the fifth round came up. Butch's hand shook when he gave Tiger the bottle at the end of the fourth. When asked why he was so nervous he only said it was the excitement. When the seventh round came, Tiger was far ahead, having scored two knock' downs. Only a knockout could win for the champ. "Oh! Oh!" cried the radio announcer, "that blow was low, very low. Tiger is down, claiming a foul. The doctor and judges are in the ring. The crowd is wild. They're booing the champ. Wait! Wait! here's the announcer. Tiger wins by a foul. Folks, we have a new champ." The doctor and Butch were the only ones who heard Tiger's last words, as he passed out lying there in the middle of the ring, suffering from a blow in the solar plexus, inflicted by the champ. That same night the bulletfriddled body of old Pop Landis was found in a ditch just out of town. The newspapers verified the fact that Pop would not comply with the demands of local gangsters, so he paid the penalty. Gangland's guns had barkecl again. But fate could not separate this team of father and son. This combination was robbed of the glory they had striven so long to attain. Pop's break had come, but it did not stay very long. Maybe Pop will get his break in the other world. Who knows? MEYER Gaoss. PAGE 78 VIKING JUNE I932 Cify Fever I must drive down to the city again, through the busy streets with my hack, And all I ask is a parking space, and gas to get her back, And the streets clear, and the traffic fast, and no fists shaking, And a sweet smile on the cop's face, and all green lights making, I must drive down to the city again, for the call of a parking ticket Is a wild call and a clear call that can't be more explicit, And all I ask is a low fine and not "ninety days," And a gentle judge, with a pleasant face, for every driver pays. I must drive down to the city again to join the life in the wheel, With the millionaire and the racketeer, and others who bum a meal, And all I ask is, "drive with care," from my nearest fellow rover, And a sane mind, and temper sweet, when the ordeal is over. After Sea Fever by John Masefield. THELMA SEVERSON. The Farewell Can you recall one golden afternoon, We climbed a long and narrow, leafy trail, Heard from beneath the pines, the cricket's rune, Saw on the lake, far out, a distant sail? Can you recall the rolling waves of blue, Awash upon a beach of glist'ning sand, The flock of ducks that came afwinging through, The breath of autumn soft o'er all the land? Can you recall the crimson sunset sky, The flaming arrows of the dying day, Our long, lost, ling'ring farewell-you and I, Our parting-each to go a separate way? BERNICE RENNIE. PAGE 79 VIKING JUNE I932 PAGE 80 To Alexander Pope Poor little misshapen, unhappy man, Whom no one gave any hope, Didn't the world seem cruel to you? But was it really, Pope? g'Poor little man," but were you poor? For you were really blessed, Of all the powerful words God had, He gave you all he possessed. Not poor, but rich, with streams of words, That flowed so the world might drink, So sweet sometimes the world would cry, So cruel that it would shrink. "Little weak man," but were you weak? With hauteur like a lord's, Your couplet's thrust, immortal Pope, YVas sharper than the sword's. ELSIE Roxaoaouou Hammers Noise of hammers once I heard, Many hammers, busy hammers, Beating, shaping, night and day, Shaping, heating, dust and clay To a palace, saw it reared, Saw the hammers laid away. And I listened, and I heard, Hammers beating, night and day, On the palace newly reared, Beating it to dust and clay! Other hammers, mufIled hammers, Silent hammers of decay. SAM CHABENSKY un- you 1 OO IC D000 UID I IO O4 I L., .i VIKING JUNE I932 - a I v S. Ausrnm H. DEWITT MRS. WARD R. BERMAN A. ANDREWS Mary Gamble House Q? IITH THE untiring assistance of Mrs. Jessie Ward, our grade room counseler, House 207 has brought to a close another successful term. The House Council was made up of the l2A officers: Sarah Austria, Presif dent, Helen DeWitt, VicefPresidentg Rachel Berman, Secretary, Ancie Andrews, Treasurer, and the 12B officers: Elizabeth Broomfield, President, Annetta Lu Cornell, VicefPresidentg Helen Costomiris, Secretary, and Dorothy De Masellas, Treasurer. There were also representatives from each of the other grades, viz., Betty jane Claus, QUAD, Clara Berman, f11Bjg Betty Darnell, fl0ADg and Alfreda Alf brecht, QIOBJ. These girls did their utmost in assisting Mrs. Ward, and achieved great success in making the grade room a pleasant and convenient place in which to study. The decorating committee painted a new border around the blackboard, and beautified the study hall with various kinds of plants. House 207 won second prize in the Northern Light Contest, and with the money :L Bogart history book was purchased, which was added to our library of reference hooks. We are proud to say that our swimming team, composed of Dorothy Armstrong, Mary Benson, Annetta Lu Cornell, Betty Ruth Davidson, and Jean Dickinson, ref gained the swimming cup for us. Also, Helen DeWitt distinguished herself, her grade room, and her school by her brilliant guarding on the varsity basketball team, which won for her the honor of being placed on the second allfcity team. House 207 was honored by having five of our girls, Lois Blom, Catherine Cratty, Ruth Cote, Betty Ruth Davidson, and Dorothy Davis, chosen to take the leading feminine roles in the senior play. Our grade room devoted most of its time this term to charity. We distributed several baskets of food at Christmas and Thanksgiving, and collected clothing for many needy families. We also kept four of our girls supplied with car tickets all term. We wish to give special thanks to Miss Dean, assistant grade room principal, who has done a great deal in making this a successful term. PAGE 82 VIKING JUNE uoappz I ..... . . ' J. GROSBERG B. GREEN Miss KNIGHT T. KAHN T. GELMAN Alice Freeman Palmer House G own EVENING, everybody! With the graduation of the june, 1932, class the Alice Freeman Palmerites have again completed another successful term. The 12B officers automatically became the 12A officers and members of the House Council. They were: President, jean Grosbergg VicefPresident, Betty Green, Secree tary, Tillie Kahn, Treasurer, Tillie Gelman. The 12B's have elected these oiiicers: President, june Hyvoneng VicefPresident, Merle Kunin, Secretary, Ruth Kramer, Treasurer, Sylvia Ginsberg. The girls of 227 have been the proud possessors of the shield for seven terms. The Trideal Medal for scholarship was awarded to June Hyvonen, who ob' tained an average of 97.8 per cent. The Trideal Medal for sports was awarded to Grace Holtz, who has taken part in many of the sport activities of the school. Jean Grosberg, our President, was graduate cofeditor of the Viking. ' Phyllis Jacobs, who took the role of Mrs. Pengard, was the only one from the house to be in thc IZA Class Play. We, the girls of the house of Alice Freeman Palmer, wish to congratulate the seniors upon their graduation from high school. PAGE 83 VIKING JUNE l932 , . J. REITHARD B. ROBERTSON Miss PULFORD C. MCCLELLAN B. MOWER Jane Addams House OUSE 327 has certainly enjoyed a very successful semester with the aid of our principal, Miss Pulford. She has been very accommodating and helpful to all the pupils. We have tried to absorb the spirit and loyalty of the house and to cof operate with the other houses in carrying out the traditions of Northern High School. The officers elected for the term were Jean Reithard, presidentg Betty Robertson, vicefpresidentg Carol McClelland, secretary, Betty Mower, treasurer. Various com' mittees were appointed to carry out the work for the house. The Social Committee under Ethel Rom and Evelyn Leiberstein arranged for all the social activities. They provided entertainment for the social meetings of each grade after the business had been transacted. The Athletic Committee for this term was under the supervision of Bernice Larsen and Katherine Lane. There was certainly wonderful competition in all lines. We were very proud of our basketball team who won the House Cup. The golf and tennis teams, also, were very successful in their many tournaments. This term there are fortyfeight seniors who are leaving House 327. A large number of them are planning to go to college. Others are going to follow a business career. Our good wishes for a successful new adventure go with them. PAGE 84 VIKING JUNE I932 T l E.SHULTZ J.SrEvENsoN EABSSUTHERLAND D.SCHNHDT lL.STmN Clara Bar+on House D 1155 SUTHERLANDYS girls have distinguished themselves this year by winning the scholarship shield for the Septemberfjanuary term. We are endeavoring to keep that shield which means so much to all 307 girls. This year, under the direction of Devora Tigel and Lillian Stein, a 307 book store was created. The girls of the House brought the books, which they no longer needed, to the House book store, and these were sold to girls desiring them. Thus the girls were able to discover quickly if they could secure the books they needed in 307, and a great deal of confusion was avoided. This system has proven so successful that it will be continued indehnitely. The House Council members are Esther Shultz, President, Jean Stevenson, Vice-President, Dorothy Schmidt, Secretary, Lillian Stein, Treasurer, Devora Tigel, Ethyl Van Horn, Evelyn Smith, Jean Simpson, Adelaide Singleton, Edith Smith, Dorothy Stickney, Gloriana Selje, Lois Trigg, Edythe Shoob, Jane Summers, and Virginia Webster. We regret the loss of Goldie Stein, former House Secretary, who returned to Toronto. The 307 girls made many families happy at Thanksgiving and Christmas with baskets of food. Edythe Shoob, the best 307 scholar last term, has her name engraved on the Clara Barton trophy. Evelyn Smith and Elaine Shotwell were the Clara Bartonites in the senior play "Captain Applejackf' PAGE 85 VIKINGBJUNE I932 T, Bowues G. BBN'r1.iiY MR. Ismail. E. Dncnek R. EWING Woodrow Wilson House THE NEW House officers this year were Ted Bowles, President, George Bentley, VicefPresidentg Eugene Dilcher, Secretary, and Richard Ewing, Treasurer. The grade representatives and other members on the council were Paul Dawson, 10Bg Charles Blair, IOA, Benjamin Caron, 11Bg Ben Cape, 1lAg Raymond Emery, 12B, and Philip Dolinka, 12A. Under the capable leadership and excellent advice of Mr. Isbell, and with the full cooperation of the House officers, we are now completing a most active and successful semester, Although the scholarship standing of the House is high, Mr. Isbell has again continued his effective method of aiding failing students by compelling each boy to remain for study at least one extra period every day. Henry Bershas has retained his supremacy in scholarship. For the Hfth consecutive semester his name is on the 322 scholarship cup. 322 has again been well represented in school activities, especially in athletics. Members of the Viking staff were Gilbert Dunkley, Leonard Berlin, Stephen Bailey, and Ted Bowles. On the "Light" were Robert Biggs and Gilbert Dunkley. Albert Dunn, George Bentley, and Philip Dolinka had parts in the 12A play. Woodrow Wilson House had more than its share of representatives in the schoolis activities. In fact, five varsity teams were captained by 322 boys. H. Berris, I. Berf ris, S. Berris, V. Casari, and C. Bayer, Captain, were again on the varsity bas' ketball team. The baseball team had many valuable players in Conrad, Captain, C. Bayer, H. Berris, I. Berris, Barnett, and Dreher. On the Eskie's hockey team were Conrad, Barnett, and Betz. Ralph Burks and Russell Derby, Captain, were on the golf team. The swimming team, captained by Diefendorf, included DeWitt, Dreher, and Bedells. The track team included E. Canning, Captain, G. Campbell, R. Bean, and L. Averbach. Two grade champion basketball teams were headed by 322 boys, namely, B. Eisen, 1OB, and J. Bialick, 10A. Alex Betz and James Coleman placed first in the House championship meet. The boys of 322 wish to extend to the House graduates their best wishes for a happy and prosperous future. They also wish to express their appreciation to Mr. Isbell for his friendship, help, and personal interest shown to every boy in the House. PAGE 86 VIKING JUNE l932 ,,, M. FELDMAN H. FREEDMAN MR. MCGRATH W. Krizrox D. Frm Benjamin Franklin House BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HOUSE has completed another interesting and enjoyable semesf ter under the guidance of Mr. McGrath and the House officers. The officers chosen for the House Council are as follows: Mitchell Feldman, President, David Feld, Vicef President, Hyman Friedman, Secretary, William Keeton, Treasurer. Among those of 308 who have gained honorable mention in varsity sports are: Harold Kaplan, Nathan Granat, and Herman Fishman, in basketball, Richard James, Abe Katz, and William Janook, in hockey, Percy Green, Robert Hughes, and Uyval jones, in swimming, Frank Frierson and Joe Gurovsky, in track, Abe Katz, Herman Fishman, and Jerome jackson, in baseball, and Richard James, William Griffiths, John King, Charles Kelly, and Howard Graber, in golf. Harold Kaplan held the position of captain on the tennis team. Coach McRay was aided in track by Max Israel, student manager, and Coach Powers by Eugene Hayward in basketball. The Franklinites won second place in the House basketball championship. House 308 won the twelfth grade title and tied House 224 for the 11B cup. House 308 also finished in second place in the swimming tournament. Frank Frierson and Philip Garber, of 308, were chosen on the allfstar-basketball team. House 308 this semester has among its members the president and treasurer of the senior class. The House gave to the senior play cast the services of Mitchell Feld' man and David Freedman. Honor is due Mitchell Feldman, who is not only president of the senior class, but president of the Cometrage Players, House president, sports editor of the Viking, and a leading performer in the IZA play, taking the role of Borolsky. The Benjamin Franklinites extend their heartiest wishes for future success and happiness to the Class of June. 1932. PAGE 87 vlKlNe JUNE n-732 ' 1 J. Opus J. PERLMAN MR. FAVE P. MARTIN R. RING John Marshall House OHN MARSHALL HOUSE has completed a very successful year under the supervision of House Principal Emil H. Fave, and the House Council. The officers of the House Council were: john Gdle, President, jack Pearlman, VicefPresidentg Peter Martin, Secretary, and Robert Ring, Treasurer. The other mem' bers of the Council were Harvey Madigan, from the 10A class, and jack Menenberg, from the 10B class. The Marshallites have been especially successful in intramural sports. They won the tennis, golf, football, basketball, and rifle shooting championships, and they came in second in swimming. This puts them well in the lead for the IDt6f'HOUiSG Trophy, which is given to the graderoom excelling all the others in sports. They are practically sure of winning it. After having won the scholarship shield for two successive semesters, House 224 lost it last term, but Mr. Faves boys feel sure they will have the plaque again this year. In varsity athletics, John Marshall House has been represented by James Maclnf tosh in basketball and baseball, Joe Mazzeo, Ivan Palmer, and Joe Rosenstein in track, .lack Ratchick in tennis, and Paul Lawrenz in swimming. For three months this winter the House supported a family of live by contributing S30 each month. The money was raised by the boysg each donated fifteen cents. Our president, john Odle, is also editorfinfchief of the Viking. J. Lattin, C. Lip' pitt, and H. Rosenberg represented the House in the senior production, "Captain Apple Jack." The House managers this year were George B. Mogill and George L. Mogill. Peter Martin, George Maskin, and Joseph Rosenstein were on the uNorthern Light." The House takes this opportunity to congratulate the seniors and wishes them happiness in their future careers. PAGE S8 VIKING JUNE I932 l I , x M. SHAW H. SCHLESINGER MR. BROWN W. TYLER B. SLOMAN Thomas Edison House LAST TERM members of the House Council elected Morris Shaw, presidentg Henry Schlesinger, vicefpresidentg Bill Sloman, treasurer, and Wilson Tyler, secretary. Under the able leadership of Morris Shaw the Council has been able to accomplish many things. Henry Schlesinger, an A student, was appointed as member of the Student Council and the Viking staff The Thomas Edison House has been active in every varsity winter sport. Nathan Zaron and Sam Snitman participated in track. Bernard Seigel was the only member of 208 on the basketball team. Captain Harold Standen, Earl Standen, Charles Vol' kovitch, Anthony Zager, and Lewellyn Thomas played on the hockey team. Wilbur Webber, Charles Snider, and George Starret were members of the swimming team. Bill Sutton was manager of the team. 208 also won the intramural swimming chamf pionship. George Starret was manager, and Abe Unrot, Charles Werner, and Leo Wolf starred in the swimming. T This term the Council has been helping Mr. Brown keep the House in order. Each member took a turn during his vacant hours. The much needed history books were finally acquired by the Council, making the House library more fitted for the students' use. Henry Schlesinger has taken care of the honor roll in the House for the past few terms. With the aid of Mr. Brown, the Council has been able to accomplish the work of this term. The freshmen thank Mr. Brown for starting them on the right track. We dedicate this paragraph to the seniors whom we are sorry to see leave. While here they helped to maintain a cheery atmosphere in school activities. Graduates will come and go and forget what was said about them while here, but they, because of their achievements, will not be forgotten. PAGE 89 llnl .lllnmmluulhm V F m iff ' 'fIv:1lufl"why"' "'I!!2l"fwl'l'vvIl:1l'-,-fx-u""' N11-RAZJQL' VIKING JUNE l932 Viking S+a'FF EDITORfINfCHIEF+JOHN GDLE PICTURES HUMOR CATHERINE CRATTYT fcowditmqsb LEONARD BERLIN fEC1ifOI', GILBERT DUNKLEY f STEPHEN BAILLEY JOHN WARREN LITERARY T B Ed' ORGANIZATIONS ED OWLES 4 ROR RALPH VINCENT HENRY SCHLESINGER Uiditorj RALPH HELPER LUIS TRIGG BRONA GOLDBERG BOYS' SPORTS MITCHELL FELDMAN fEditOrJ DAVID FREEDMAN FINANCES VIVIAN HAGAN GIRLS' SPORTS JUEL SLOAN SARAH AUSTR A I ccofeditorsy THELMA SEVERSON DOROTHY SCIIMIDT I HERBERT BROWN ALB A PETTI LEON BURNSTINE GRADUATES ESTHER SHULTZ 1 fcoiditorsb TYPISTS JEAN GROSBERG I JENNIE YATISH LORRAINE CLAYMAN RUTH WELITON RACHEL BERMAN JOSEPHINE PACUZZI PAGE 92 VIKING JUNE I932 STUDENT COUNCIL OHN ODLE, CATHERINE CRATTY, JEAN REITHIRD, MITCHELL FELDMAN, HENRY SCHLESINGER, ESTHER SHULTZ SARAH AUSTRIA, TED BOWLES, JEAN GROSEERG, LEONARD BERLIN, DOROTHY SCHMIDT. PAGE 93 VIKING JUNE I932 VIKING STAFF FREEDMAN SEVERSON HAGAN DUNKLEY PETT1 SLOAN B. GOLDBERG BAILEY CLAYMAN BROWN BURNSTINE WARREN BERMAN HBLPER VINCENT TRIGG YATHH PAcuzm PAGE 94 VIKING JUNE I932 Front Row-ROM, Biccs, SMITH, STEIN, TRLGG, SILVERMAN, BIZER, SEs1ciN, PBTT1. Back Row fHELPER, AUSTRIA, BLACK, CLAYMAN, MR. WILSON, VALE, FINKELSTEIN, Roxsoaoucn, DUNKLEY Northern Light ENTERING upon its twentyffirst term of existence, the "Northern Light" employed new methods, which have improved this school's fine paper. Mr. A. V. Wilson, faculty advisor, took charge of the Hnancial end of the paper also. A subscription contest was sponsored by the circulation staff with great success, Prizes were awarded to the two houses having the highest number of subscriptions, the prizes being five and two and onefhalf dollars, first' and second places, respectively. Our Easter issue contained six pages of interesting material instead of the cus' tomary four. The staff proper was as follows: editorfinfchief, Richard L. Stein, managing editor, Elsie Roxborough, feature editor, Dorothy Vale, literary editor, Robert Biggsg news editor, Lois Trigg, school editor, Rose Bizerg boys' sports editor, Gilbert Dunkleyg girls' sports editor, Alba Pettig club editor, Ethel Rom, personal editors, Elizabeth Smith, Lorraine Claymang exchange editor, Lawrence Silvermang staff phof tographer, Albert Finkelstein. Reporters: Sara Atlas, Ruth Beser, Elsie Casari, Esther Charness, Ruth Der' ringer, Bernard Epstein, David Freedman, Rose Gampel, Nathaniel F. Gantz, Joe Gurovsky, Esther Helfand, Iviarion Levitan, George Maskin, Marshall Miller, Peter Martin, Helen Mikofsky, Ann Pitkovitz, Lillian Robbins, loseph Rosenstein, Mar' garet Saliter, Sylvia Saperstein, Albert Schiff, Edythe Shoob, Harry Sky, Marion Youngerman, Harry VVeitzman, Jennie Weinstein and Jeanette Zide. Typists: Levorah Orth, Lina Robins, Blanche Rubin, Josephine Pascuzzi, and Esther Zaft. Advertising Staff: Norman Black, Jack Seskin, and Journalism Class. Business Staff: circulation manager, Sarah Austria, assistants, Ralph Helper, Tillie Kahn, Bill Sloman, PAGE 95 VIKING JUNE l932 The Senior Play NDER THE splendid direction of Mr. Charles S. Lewis, the senior class of June, 1932, presented "Captain Applejackf' a mystery drama. The element of mysf tery was expressed by the discovery of a secret cupboard, piece of parchment, and crooks. These, together with its abundance of comedy and romance, constituted an exciting and very dramatic production. The play also boasts of varied characters. There is Lush, a picturesque Englisl' butler, Aunt Agatha, an extremely prim old maid, an attractive bachelor named Am' brose Applejohng and his young ward, the secret Poppy Faire. These four occupy an ancestral mansion and live in quiet comfort until Ambrose is persuaded by a highfpressure salesman, johnny Jason, that he needs a change. Theref upon Ambrose decides to go out into the world to seek adventure and romance, much to the astonishment of Aunt Agatha and the disappointment of Poppy. However, giis plan is not exercised, due to the startling appearance of Anna Valeska, a Russian ountess. Excitement follows! lt is revealed that Anna and her husband, Borolsky, are seeking the treasure, but are handicapped by the intrusion of Mr. and Mrs. Pengard, invading the house for the same purpose. The second act portrays a dream Ambrose has that evening. Ambrose sees him' self as the pirate captain, Applejack, and Anna as his captive. Poppy is a cabin boy, Borolsky a villain. In the final act Anna and Borolsky are exposed as crooks and with the Pengards, flee for their lives. The treasure is found. Ambrose finally realizes that love and romance lie in the fair Poppy. "All's well that ends wellfl PAGE 96 VIKING JUNE I932 Front Row +glRATTY, DAVIDSON, JACOBS, CROWELL, REITHARD, MR, LEWIS, BLOM, SIHIOTWELL, DAVIS, COTE, Middle ROw'JjlkAIllIlElii, BENTLEY, WUNSCH, YAIEINE, KNAPP, M. FELDMAN, WAGRIAN, FREEDMAN. Back Row -DUNN, ROSENBERC, P. FELDMAN, SCHAARSMITI-I, LIPPITT, LATTIN, EDER, WEBSTER. The Cas+ LUSH ...... .... D avid Freedman, Joseph Lattin POPPY FAIRE ............... ...... L ois Blom, Jean Reithard MRS. AGATHA VJHATCOMBE . .. ..... Evelyn Smith, Betty Davidson AMBROSE IXPPLEAIOHN ..... . . .Richard Wterrsch, George Bentley ANNA VALESKA ...... .. .Dorothy Davis, Catharine Cratty IMRS. PENGARD .... .... P hyllis Jacobs, Adelaide Crowell HORACE PENGARD . .. . . .Charles Lippitt, George Wagrnan IVAN BOROLSKY .... .... C harles. Yahne, Mitchell Fledman PALMER ....... ..... E lame Shotwell, Ruth Cote IPENNET ...... ....... F red Knapp, Paul Feldman JOHNNY JASON. . . ......... Rfchard James, Hanley Rosenberg PIRATICS ...... .. .A, Dunn, G. D1LllklCy, P, Dolinlqa, F. Hill M. Slultv, B. Willqirts, R. Shorr PAGE 97 VIKING JUNE l932 Vaudeville Show HE SOLE purpose in staging the vaudeville show this year was to create funds with which to buy instruments, together with orchestral, band, and vocal literature, so that the organizations would be able to give the school and the community better music. It was generally conceded that the show was a success, both financially and as regards the quality of performance. Everybody was highly entertained throughout. All worked hard and had a good time. Credit is due Yolande Delviareo, who coached the tableau for the Desert Song that turned out so artistically, and Miss W. Black, who worked with the chorus. There were two girls whose work in the show was outstanding. These two people served in the capacity of director, stage manager, performer, business manager, or whatever the need of the moment happened to be. Not only were they willing workers, but in addition were courageous enou h to be the first ones to ut their .5 3 P shoulders to the wheel in a new venture without waitin until its success was assured. H These two people, Frances Vs7oll and Rea Norman, deserve a great deal of praise, PAGE 98 VIKING JUNE I932 Girls' Glee Club HE GIRLS, GLEE classes at Northern have ended a very delightful and interesting semester of work under the direction of Mr. Henry C. Kolbe and with the cof operation of the hetter talented students who accompanied them. Among the songs studied were "Roses of Picardy," 'LI Love to Hear You Singing," "Sweet and Low," "Italian Street Song," 'KA Dream," MI Pass by Your Window," and "just a Cottage Small By a Waterfall." The girls all cofoperated in purchasing some of the music to help defray the expenses of the music department. Several interesting entertainments were given during the semester hy girls talented in singing, recitations, dancing, and instrumental music, and were greatly enjoyed hy those present. Mrs. Arthur Searle, the former Glee teacher, came to visit the girls, and she directed them in one of her favorite songs "Come to the Fair." Some of the girls were chosen to take part in the Vaudeville Show given by the music department. Although the numhcr of classes was only three for the past semester, each class had an average of sixty students, all of whom were greatly interested in their work. Music is an interesting and ever new suhject, and vve feel that we owe many thanks to Mr. Kolhe for inspiring in us za greater love for the art. Mr. Kolhe has been so interesting and instructive that the Glee Club is looking forward to another successful year. PAGE 99 VIKING JUNE l932 Boys' Glee BOYS, QU,-XRTETTE was started this semester to supplement the work of the Boys' Glee Club. The quartette rehearses every clay the 9th hour, and has been doing good work. The personnel is as follows: lst tenor. . . .... FORREST WHITE 2nd tenor. .. ..... EUGENE SPENCER Baritone . . . .... BERNARD FELDMAN Bass .................... CHARLES W11,K1Ns The club in general has shown a inueh greater interest in its work. The vaude' ville show has served as a strong incentive. Many of the members took part in the specialty numbers as well as singing with the larger group. We hope to replenish our library with the funds gained from the proceeds of the vaudeville show. Pfxrzrz 100 VIKING JUNE 1932 Crchesira ORTHERNlS ORCHESTRA, an organization of sixty members, has taken part this term in one of the most difficult features ever before undertaken at Northern. Something different, something unusual, something employing only Northern talent, was the recent vaudeville show of April 29 and 30. The members of the orchestra rehearsed diligently many times outside of the regular rehearsal hour, supplied the inci' dental music to the "Desert Song," and were accompanied by our accomplished xylophone player, Campbell Fahlman, when he appeared as soloist playing the "Light Cavalry Overture" of Suppe. It is a part of the organizations regular duty to play for the Senior Play and Graduation Exercises as well as for any community meetings, when requested. Mr. Goldenberg regrets that music students of intermediate schools are lost track of when they come to Northern, for he feels that valuable talent is being lost. Also these students are losing an interesting course in music, for playing in an orchestra is diferent from solo work, and of course, the caliber of the orchestra is much higher when students of such a type are members. The newest numbers added to the repertoire of the orchestra are as follows: "Naila," 'LBallet Suite from La Source," both numbers by Delibes, "The Evolution of Dixie," which is an interesting arrangement of the famous song as it would have been done by the Indians, as a minuet, waltz, operatic aria, as Wagner would have arranged it, and as a piece of ragtime jazz. The orchestra has brought to quite a high degree the "London Symphony" by Haydn, whose birthday was celebrated so recently. PAGE 101 V I K I N G gggJ U N gg gIgg9 3 2 Northern Band HIE BAND is considerably larger this semester. There are about fifteen more menif bers than there were last term. This is due mainly to the earnest efforts of the members of the beginners' band, some of whom were able to enter the senior organizaf tion in as short a period as ten weeks. At the rate the band is now growing there should be at least fifty members in September. Music was supplied for many meetings at Northern and at the Olympia for hockey games. The high light of the year was the vaudeville show, in which the band took part on the evenings of April 29 and 30. Largest of all among the events in which this valued musical organization par' ticipates is the annual spring field meet occurring each spring, Mr. Goldenberg, as usual, has been the band's teacher, director and sponsor. PAGE 102 VIKING JUNE I93gg2 Front Row mROSIEN, COHEN, UTCHHNIK, STIZINER, hl.-xcoiss, TAXEY, SHAHRO, Goto, Gkoss, STEIN. Middle Rowflvliss LYON, WEINTIKOISF, EPSTEIN, Sifuii, POSEN, Rocxtiw, Hotczaw, Df3W'NS, SKNVAR, ScHLii1N, Miss SNovE1i. Back Row flvin-eimicx. Frusnsox, Mossaic, Arias, STOFFER. Cur Library ORTHERN is indeed proud of its library, which is reputed to be one of the finest high school libraries in the city. It contains many reference books, which have proved very useful to the students as well as to the faculty. The students, besides using the library as a reference room, enjoy many periodicals. The tall clock, the showcase displays, and the aquarium enhance the beauty of the room. Unfortunately, due to lack of funds this term, the school has not been able to add any new books to its collection. As a result, more attention has been given to the repairing of the old ones. These have either been rebound or repaired by the mem' bers of the staff themselves. Our library has earned its reputation under the capable direction of Miss Snover and Miss Lyon, librarians. Assisting them in their work are students interested in library work. This group meets once a week to study library routine, including: the circulation of books, preparation of new books for the use of the students, filing of cards, clipping, etc. The library staff is always willing to aid students in finding their material. This student body consists of the following: Library flj Rose Utchenick, Edith Stein, Mathilda Skwar, Margaret Holgate, Gertrude Gross, Elizabeth Epstein. Library QQ Millie Cohen, Mary Gold, Faye Posen, Hilda Rosen, Gertrude Steiner. Library Gertrude Jacobs, Lillian Rocklin, Hilda Schlein, Gloriana Selje, Miriam Shapiro, Evelyn Taxey, Lillian XVeintrobe. TypistkSylvia Downs, Pages: Philip Atlas, Hoe Mossack, Abraham Mitehnick, Williain Hall, Williani Stoffer, George Eredson. PAGE 103 VIKING JUNE I932 SENIORS-IN HIGH SCHOOL VIKING JUNE I932 AND IN COLLEGE! .ff '53, ""J',. - ,-, ff if 4 V . - Q "'.,, ,Q f af' .gr nil' l 19 go V41 --,-:, - -.5 ' 6- --2 6 l f, 2 6 6' l 4 ' a- , I , 4. fp cz l 'S 2 5 f 1' Q: f5 e:3j.':': fi' Q-11-1-.1-Z IS M-an-Q '23 EEN Hannmorollffz VIKING JUNE I'-732 Front Row--EDER, LAZAROVV, HEIPER, RIMANN, ROSENBERG. Horus. Back Row ---A. SIJLTAN, STEIN. MR. C.k9YX'ELL, H. SULT.-iN, MILLER Norfhern High Sfandards RAYMOND RISMANN .... .......... .............. P T esident HANLEY ROSENBERG . . . . . .VicefP1esident RALPH HELPER ...... ..,... S ecretary HENRY SCHLESINGER . . . .... Treasurer HENRY SULTAN ...........................,....... Historian EVER BEFORE in the history of the Northern High Standards Club has a semester been so full of interesting events, both social and educational. The Northern High Standards was organized a few years ago and has made progress by leaps and bounds. In accordance with a tradition of the club, we attended the school basketf ball games, dances, and other school activities en masse. In the past year, we have rc-served two front rows of seats at the 12fA Class play for our couples. Following this we have enjoyed dancing and refreshments in the home of one of the members. Two intrafclub bridge tournaments have been conducted. Our semifannual banquets at the Phoenix Club have been exceedingly successful. In accordance with our "SpeakerfafMoi1th" program, which is a plan whereby speakers address the club in regard to the different professions, we have had several occupations represented, Mr. Peter J. Drexelius, prominent Detroit attorney and Professor of Law at the University of Detroit and the Detroit College of Law, spoke to us about the legal professiong Dr. I. Clark, on the medical professiong Dr. Leo M. Franklin, on theology as a profession, Mr. john Bailey, on forestryg and Mr. Franklin M. Rock, on journalism. Mr. Reek is editor of the "American Boy." A former member of the club, Dan Rubenstein, was the recipient of the Summa Cum Laude diploma in the graduating class of January, 1932. Pauls 109 VIKING JUNE I932 Front Row ---SMXTH, RIiI'l'Ii.-XRD, T1-1oxi1fF,ON,CRATTY, D. DAVIS, D.-WIS, CORNELL, HERRICK, PARKER. - - Mitidle Row' ASHOTWELL, V.MXLE, DLATER, CllAhIliERL,iIN, LE VEQUE, BROWN, RQBERTSON, NORMAN, IVTCCJAYRAN. Baile Row ---KLEIN, SCHMIDT, Pococic, WEIKSTER, Sxvc' 'To' BACCELLAND, Voonnits, CTILLETTE, FOVVLER. Trideql Club DCJRCJTHX' DAVIS ............... ......... ....... P r esiclent CATHERINE CR.-XTTY. . . .... VicefPfesirlent LILLIAN T1-ioMPsoN ........ ....... ............, . . .Secretary ANNETTA LL: CORNELL ...... , ,.... .......... S 5lg6d71L'df'ATmS Miss E. CLAWSON, Miss R. ELLIOTT AND Miss G. TENlNcA.Sponsors URING THE PAST TERM the girls of the Trideal Club have been striving to succeed in their three chosen fields: Friendship, Scholarship, and Service. Under the leadership of their capable officers and with the aid and advice of their three sponsors. Miss Edna Cawson, Miss Ruth Elliott, and Miss Gertrude Teninga, all the members Feel the meetings and various projects undertaken have been highly satisfactory, The first social event of the semester was the Bridge Tea, held at the Womanls Federation Club on February 20. This proved to be a great success and was very much enjoyed by the members and their friends. In March, the club entertained twenty guests at an informal tea, with Janet Davis as hostess. At the close of the term the Trideal members sponsored their usual summer dance at the Country Club, Grosse Isle. They a'so enjoyed a house party at Ruth Fowler's cottage, Green Lake. The girls continued their charitable work in the graderooms and tried to help new girls become acquainted at Northern. Nine new members were initiated. They are Betty Brown, Ruth Fowler, Edith Herrick, Betty K'ein, Barbara LeVequc, Carol McClelland, Jean Parker, Adeline Singleton, and Pauline Voorhies. Tridcal is proud to claim four of the feminine leads in the 12A play, as well as prominence in athletics and scholarship. Best wishes for success and happiness are extended to our graduating members. PAGE 110 VIKING JUNE I932 Front Row-HAYNES, JENNINGS, YAIINE, ANDERSON, SAMPSON, HEW'ITT, CRAIIAM, WEESTER. Back Row- IVIAYHEW, CROW, BUSH, FISHER, BARNETT, TIILIRWACI-ITER, SCHMIDT, FISEN, MR. LEWIS. House of nxepresenlatives GEORGE ANDERSON ............................... President DOUGLAS ROBERTS . . . . . ..... VicefPresident CHARLES YAHNE .... ....... S ecretavy DWIGHT IENNINGS .. ..... 'Treasurer JACK SAMPSON .... .... H istorian C. S. LEWIS .................... ................. , ,Sponsor N JUNE of this year the House of Representatives will have finished its twentieth successful session, as one of the leading boys' clubs at Northern. The purpose of the club being twoffold, social events as well as public speaking and debating are promoted in the interests of both the members and fellow students. Since a probationary speech is one of the requirements for membership, several are given each term. This year the House sponsored a Forensic Contest, offering the club'S cup as the trophy. On March 30, at Northwood Auditorium, the annual spring dance was held and enjoyed by all who attended. Each term the House and Senate hold a series of games, in keeping with the season. In the fall football games are heldg and in the winter and spring the two clubs vie in basketball and baseball. This is done in a spirit of rivalry, but the two organizations hold the highest regard for one another. Coodfwill and friendship are in this Way encouraged. The membership this year includes the following: Ceorge Anderson, Dave Bar' nett, Robert Eisen, Carl Fisher, Robert Graham, Charles Haynes, Bill Hewitt, Dwight Jennings, Jack Mziyhew, Douglas Roherts, ,lack Sampson, Fred Schmidt, Charles Thurwachter, Edward W6bSfC1', and Charles Yahne. The House extends its sincere good Wishes to the june graduates. PAGE 111 VIKING JUNE I932 Front Rowf H. STANDBN, GLEASON, HEW'lTT, WHITELAM. BARNETT, COFI'ER, HAYNES. SHAXV. COFFIN. Middle ROlU'KINhiONT, ODLE, FISHER, MR. ISRELL, E.-XRLE, PORTER, DEW1rT. Back Row- E. STANDEN, COOPER, BUSH, DILCHER, CSR.-XHAM, CLARK. I Hi-Y Clu b Davin G. BARNETT ................... ...... P resident GiaoRoia XV, COSPER .... . . .Vice-President CHAR1.izs H. HAYNES .. ........ .......... T reaxurer WILLIAM HEWITT ................................. Secretary Rufio WHITELAM ............... Historian and SergeantfatfArms MR. W. N, ISBELL AND MR. L. L. BEVIZR ............ Advisers HE NORTHERN HifY CLUB has just completed an excellent program for the semesf ter. Under an inspiring leader and good sponsors the members have shown the one thing necessary to good club spirit. A good program has kept the members interested, as the excellent attendance record will show. Outstanding events of this term were as follows: Talks by several wellfknown speakers, including Mr. Billy Repaid, Radio Reporterg and H. G. Sal' singer, of the Detroit Newsg getftogethers at the Y. M. C. A. for basketball and swimf mingg and a successful dinnerfdance at Oakland Hills. A fitting climax to such a good season was reached when the members spent a weekfend at the cottage of one of the members. Under Clinton DeWitt, a new member, a snappy swimming team was organized, which competed with the HifY Club of Highland Park and Pershing High School. Mr. W. N. Isbell, our school adviser, and Mr. L. L. Bever, our Y. M. C. A. adviser, have taken an active interest in the aifairs of the club, and we take this opportunity to thank them. We are sorry to lose the following members by graduation: John Udle, Editor' infChicf of this year's Vikingg William Cooperg and Harold Standen, a star hockey player and captain of the l932 team. PMLE 112 VIKING JUNE I932 l Front Row-REITHARD, STORM, THOMPJON, VOORHIES, NORMAN, ROBERTSON, BROWN, SCHMIDT, RLOH, HERRICK. Back Rowf Miss VOORHEIS, SNELL, Pococic, SHOTWELL, CRATTY, Miss HOLLOWAS', LE VEQUE, FOWLER, ARBURY, MOORE, Ix1Rs. CAMPBELL. Euferpe Club BETTY ROBERTSON . . . . . . ......... President LEILA NORMAN ..... .... V icefPresider1t PAULINE XIOORHIES . . . ....... Secretary BETTY BROWN ................................... Treasurer DOROTHY SCHMIDT .................. ....... S ergeantfatfArms Miss HOLLOWAY, Miss VOORkIII'1S, MRs. CAMPBELL ...... Sponsors NDER THE GUIDANCE of its three sponsors, Miss Holloway, Miss Voorheis, and Mrs. Campbell, the Euterpe Club has completed another successful semester. At the meetings the members enjoyed short stories and plays read by Miss Voorheis. As for social activities, the most important was a dance given at the Detroit Boat Club. The girls and their escorts had a most enjoyable time. Euterpe held its annual short story contest. The purpose of this contest was to increase the interest in short story writing. The prizes were, first, a iivefdollar gold piece, second, two and onefhalf dollars, and third, one dollar. This year the contest was won by Edward DuHy. The second prize was won by Lawrence Rosenberg, and the third prize was won by Henry Bershas. Congratulations, authors! At Easter, the club gave a basket to a poor family. Carol McClelland, Barbara LeVeque, and Lillian Thompfon were on the committee in charge. New members include jane Arburry, Josephine King, Alice Rich, Carol Mc' Clelland, Valerie Renaud, and Annetta Lu Cornell. Euterpe is proud to have two of its members in the cast of the 12A play. They are Catherine Cratty and Jean Reithard. We wish our graduates happiness and success in the future. PAGE 113 VIKING JUNE l932 Front RowYMEADE, COOPER, WUNSCH, NEVILLE, GATES, DREHBR. Back Row- RING, STARRETT, FOWLER, EARLE, LA VANWAY, Oscoon, CLARK. The Sena+e RICHARD WUNSCH . .. . . . . . . ...... . . .Presidnt ALBERT NEVILLE . . . .... VicefPresident WILLIAM COOPER ....... Secretary STUART GATES ....... . . ....... ........... T Teasufer RUSSEL DREHER ........................... Se1'geantfatfAvms HE TWENTY'FIFT'H term of the Senate has come to a close after a most successful year. Again, as in the previous years, the Senate has been one of the leading clubs in the school. The term opened with a membership drive which was very satisfactory and cul' minated in an outing and initiation held at Alumni Senator Fowler's cottage. The Senate has been very interested in the international situations of late, and many lively and vvorthfwhile debates have been the result of this interest. The club believe that they have done more to improve public speaking this term than at any time before. The Senate met the House in a very enjoyable basketball game. Several other forms of athletics kept the Senate on its toes physically. Many outings have been enjoyed by the members at different times throughout the semester. Each member donated his summer house in turn to help make these outings most interesting. As has been the custom each term, the Senate gave a dance at Northwood Audi' torium that proved a huge success. The club has been fortunate in having many Alumni Senators visit the meetings. Their council helped us plan our term so that we could avoid as many mistakes as possible. These Alumni Senators are Hugh Fowler, Earle Wagiier, James Ford, Sherril Simpson, and William Fuller. PAGE 114 VIKING JUNE I932 Front Row- COFFEY, WITTER, DQAGOSTINO, LENHART, FINK, SMITH, STEVENSON, GREGG, MEAD, DOwNs, MANTNER. Middle RUWYHOLLAND, GRANT, QUIGG, MILLSPAUGH, GARRETT, ZANGER, GUIDER, G. MACDONALD, M. MAC DONALD, HOLMES, ALEXANDER, Dow, REMORE, MISS VERNOR, Back Rows MIss HOLLOWAY, TIPSWORD, VAN HORN, ANDERSON, DUDLEY, MRs. CAM DELI , AL Ev, TURNER, BERMAN, COTE, MIss TRUMBULL. Ellen H. Richards Club EVELYN SMITH ......... ............... ......... P r esident EDNA FINK ....... .... V icefPresider1t JEAN STEVENSON .................................. Secretary MYRA LENIIAR1' ................................... Treasurer MISS VERNOR, Miss HOLLOWAY, Miss TRUMBULL AND MRS. CAMPBELL ................................... Sponsors HIS YEAR has been unusually successful, both socially and financially. The success was due to the unlimited cofoperation of the members and to the line leadership of our president. The term's program was inaugurated by entertaining the prospective new mem' bers at an informal tea in Room 115. In spite of the fact that home atmosphere was lacking, the tea was a great success. The informal and formal initiation took place in the home of Virginia Gregg. The old members were greatly amused at some of the antics of the new members. As the Ellen H. Richards Club is a home economics club, the girls had the privilege of preparing and serving teas to the teachers of the mathematics and kinder' garten departments of the city. These teas gave practical experience in serving as well as much enjoyment. All the members who were interested visited Mrs. Stratten's studio of pewabic pottery. There are some beautiful examples of Mrs. Stratten's work in the Art Institute, and some of the fountains in Northern are decorated with pewabic tiles. The time given to the club by Mrs. Stratten is greatly appreciated. PAGE 115 VIKING JUNE l932 Front Row! SIMPSON, POSTLE, HILL, DOw,CR.A.wFoRo, MERUEG, SELJE, HYX'ONEN, STICKNEY. ARX1STRONG,GOUX, JOHNSTON, BROOMFIELD. Mitldlc Row4MIfS HALEERT, COFFEY, DYGERT, SWING, DOWNS, SCI-INERER, CROwELL, DANIEL, MRS. DIGIIY, GULLEN, F. DIGEY, SELI-IEIM, MONTGOMERY, MCCLUSKEY, HAYWARD, PORTER, MATI-IESON, Miss LEONARD. Back Row-- YAIINE, POLI, YOUNG, TAKE, ELLWOOD, WEBB, URQIJIIART, DICKINSON, TE.-KDBETTER, GUIDER, NICHOALDS, JOHNSON, CI,AUS, BIXON, HILL. Northern Girls' Club GLORIANNA SELLIE . ..... . .. . ........ . . . ......... President JUNE HYVONEN ........ .. .... VicefPre.sident MARY MOREY ............. . .......... Secretary MARCSARET ANNE CRAWFORD ...,.................... Treasurer DOROTHY STIORNEY ................... ,.InterfClub Counselor MISS L. LEONARD, MRs. A. DICBY, MISS E. HALEERT ..... Sponsors HE AIM of the Northern Cirls' Club is the development of a fine personality, and the purpose is to find and give the best. Another term of activities began with the informal initiation on February 23, which included a memorable trip downtown on the Street car, a splash party at the Women's City Club, and a dinner at the downtown Y. W. C. A. Installation of oificers and formal recognition of the new members took place on March 1, at the North Vv'oodward Congregational Church, where meetings are held. At a service meeting scrap books were made by the girls and distributed among children in the hospitals. A bridge tea, Sponsored by the members of the club, was given April 17 at the downtown Y. Wi. C. A. A joint meeting with the HifY Club was an enjoyable Success. The committee chairmen were: Anne Dow, Socialg Phyllis Moody, Program, Elizabeth Broomfield, Ring and Pin: Almeda Yahnc, Service: lane Dixon, Devotions. The club had an active and interesting term under the guidance of the Sponsors, Miss L. Leonard, Mrs. A. Digby, and Miss E. Halfert. l,Afflf I Io VIKING JUNE l93g2 Front Row! ANDREWS, SIDLOW, ARsLANIAn, SXVEENEY, LAZAR, VJATTERSON, WELLER, ALEXANDER, STEIN, BERGER, MARSII, DUCHIN, M.ARCUS, ABR.-XMONITZ, 'lAcIcsoN, WYNLR. Middle RUW'-DUDLEY, Miss SUTEIERLAND, SHORES, ROBBINS, SIEGAL, RENNIE, GREENBERG, CARLEY, SULLIVAN, TABCOCK, WOODW'ARD, WXLLIIALIIS, WEINBIAN, BOESRY, SILVER, JASINSKY, BLACK, OULLETTE, ROSENTRATER, MCMILLAN, MARX. Back Row! WALKER, LIPSON, GOLDBERG, SrEvENsoN, SPIEOELNIAN, ALZOFON, WYNER, M. GARRETT, WOLF, TULJUS, Rizzo, LEWIS, RAETZEL, Pusxus, ORMLIN, YOLINOERMAN, BLIEEETT, MILEY, ROBINSON. Inler Nos Club JEANETTE WI5LLER . . .. ..................... President MAE WATTIiRSON ........ .... V icefPresident and Treasurer ANN MARIE ALEXANIJER. . . ................... Secretary MISS OLIVE SUTHERLAND ............................ Sponsor ITH A FULL PROGRAM, an able president, and about seventy members, the Inter Nos Club has been able to do much this term towards reaching its aim, which is to foster the highest ideals of womanhood. Oihcers were inaugurated at the final meeting last term, and the work of the club was able to start this semester without any delay. The program was p'anned so that throughout the entire term instructive and entertaining programs would be given which would include discussions of the various steps to ideal womanhood. At the Open meeting Mrs. A. K. Campbell, home science instructor, spoke on the uldeal Girl" and later presented mimeographed sheets to the girls which conf tained 'Traits High School Students Should Acquire." Among the other activities was a "Courtesy Campaign" which took in courtesy in the class rooms, halls, studyrooms, library, lunchroom, and lockerfrooms. Mrs. Ward, principal of the MaI'y Gamble House, gave an interesting speech on "What the World Expects from Every Girl" at one of the meetings. To further the sociability of the club a "weenie" roast was held at Palmer Park. The Inter Nos Club is greatly indebted to Miss Sutherland, the sponsor, for her valuable cofoperation and interest in the club. PAGE 117 VIKING JUNE I932 Front Row fKUNIN, LOOMIS, BLOM, HELFAND, LATTIN, ROM, H. FELDMAN, AUSTRIA, FREEDMAN, BEIGLER, COTE 'SHAEFBR, Tours, MILLINSKY. Middle Row-BARON, BLACK, KAHN, WEINSTEIN, LEVITAN, MR. WILSON, LONDON, E. SLOMAN, GAMI-EL, GOLD' STBIN, MOGILL, GANTZ. Back Row -DUBROWSKY, B. SLOMAN, BERLIN, STEIN, P. FELDMAN, SOBEL, GILLIS, COHAN, DRAYMAN. Com elrag e Players MITCHELL FELDMAN ............,. .............. P resident SARAH AUSTRIA ..... .... V icefPresidenr ETHEL ROM ....... ...... S ecretary JOSEPH LATTIN ................................... Treasurer MR. A. V. WILSON ................................. Sporisor GAIN THE curtain falls on the great activities of the Cometrage Players, putting on record the achievements of another year. Wellflaid plans were put into practice and the club proper profited by the dis' cussion and demonstration of stage settings, makefup, costume, and stage practice. The business of the meetings was followed by the presentation of pantomimes or Short playlets by individual members or Small groups. For the Iirst time in their history the Cometrage Players planned and presented a production portraying their studies. Two onefact plays His First Dress Suit and The Man in the Bowler Hat were the constituents of the program. The cast of His First Dress Suit was as follows: Sarah Austria, Eugene Gillis, Joseph Lattin, and Lois Blom. The cast of The Mari iri the Bowler Hat was, viz.: Ethel Rom, Ruth Cote, Mitchell Feldman, Ben Cohan, Richard Stein, Paul Feldman and David Freedman. Both plays were under the personal direction of Helen Levitan. The presentation was proclaimed a huge success by the audience, and another production of the kind was sighted for the following term. After much preparation in stagefcraft, the Players were ready for their second annual presentation, The Monkeyfs Paw, for which they themselves arranged the stage settings and costumes. PAGE 118 VIKING JUNE I932 Front Row4REzNIK, BRYANT, FBLDMAN, ROXBOROUGH, SMITH, PETT1, SLOMAN, LOPATIN, OLTMAN. Back Row -Miss RUss1zLL, ROBINSON, GREENBERG, COHEN, ALLEGRINA, BARRIS, CHARNESS, MARCUS, WILKINS. Los Esquimales Espanoles ALBA PETTI ...................................... President ELSIE ROXBOROUGH .... .... V icefP1esident EILEEN BRYANT ...... ...... S ecretary Ross LOPATIN ..... .......... .......... .... T 1 e asurer Mlss A. RUSSELL ................................... Sponsor ITH THE AID of Miss Russell the Spanish Club has enjoyed a most successful year. Many new names were added to the membership list this year, adding new enthusiasm and pleasure as well. The newly elected officers, of which the girls took the monopoly this term, helped toward the success of the organization. Max Smith was chairman of a musical program given by Alba Petti and Rose Lopatin. This was characteristic of the Spanish programs which are extremely inter' esting. This year the club experimented with jokes told in Spanish which proved an amusing diversion. The members have also enjoyed Spanish games in that language. Representatives of the club have attended the meetings of the "Circulo Espanole' in the Statler and BookfCadillac Hotels. At one of these meetings the members had the pleasure of hearing and meeting the Mexican Consul. Mr. Ignacio Batiza. They also heard Mr. Arthur S. Aiton, Professor of History in the University of Michigan. Both men spoke upon the significance of PanfAmericanism. Elsie Roxborough, VicefPresident and Social Chairman, wrote a onefact play "Quien Sabe?" The club produced this play in their huge "Fiesta de Mayo." The principal characters were Ramona, Alba Pettig her mother, Senora Carillo, Stella Robinson, Carlos, Bernard Feldmang his mother, Senora Comez, Rose Lopating the Americans-Mable, Matilda Berrisg Jack, Martin Smithg the comedians--Luna, Lena Marcus, Animal, Bill Slomang Senora Caldez, Blanche Greenbergg her daughter Conf chita, Eileen Bryantg and Juan, Philip Morganroth. PAGE 119 lggK I gN G gg gJ ,U MN ,E W gg 9U3 2 Front Row 'WROTSLOX'5KY, Csrnow, ToPoRowsIcY, C. NAGLER, Rani , MLOMAN, GOLDISEIKG, KERT, COHEN, GINZLER. - Middle Row --B. NAGLER, SOLOMAN, Sxov, ROTIIENEERG, MISS MALONE, WELRER, Snoou, LAX, BERLIN, STIIIEL. Back Row - 'BlERGMAN, RAsI:IsI, ZIRIMEMIAN, SIIORR, MEYERSON, LAZAROEE, SCIINITZ. Deutsche Kranz MORRIS SOLOMON ............... .......... ...... P v esident REBECCA KAIIN . . . . . . VicefPrcsident IDA GOLDEERG .... ...... S ecretary CHARLES NAGLER . . . .... Treasurer MIss MALONE ..................................... Sponsor NDER THE LEADERSHIP of Miss Malone, Deutsche Kranz have enjoyed an enter' taining and beneficial year. The club has been entertained by Mrs. Edly, a well known woman from Germany, who gave us a very interesting talk on "Home Life in Germany." The club has been having interesting programs on Germany. Der Deutsche Kranz has grown to a large organization through the guidance of our sponsor, Miss B. Malone. With her help we hope to attain a higher standard. The purpose of this club is to study German life, politics, history, and everything that pertains to Germany. Those that have been voted in the club this term are the following: Marion Berlin, Ben Chinitz, Jannet Cohn, Charlotte Ginzles, Lillian Lax, Morris Lazarofl, Ben Meyerson, Bessie Cstrow, Pearl Stibel, Constance Welker, Raymond Zimmerman. The old members of the club included: Eddie Bergman, Ida Goldberg, Anna Gonte, Elsie Greenbaum, Rebecca Kahn, Bluma Nagler, Charles Nagler, Sidney Raskin, Edith Shoob, Alice Skop, Marion Soloman, Morris Soloman, Sarah Topo' rowsky, Molly Wrotslavsky. Der Deutsche Kranz wishes the graduates of this term-Eddie Bergman, Ida Goldberg, Rebecca Kahn, Charles Nagler, Sidney Raskin, Morris Soloman, Sarah Toporowsky, Constance Welkerfnitich happiness and success in the future. PAGE 120 VIKING JUNE I9g3 H2 Front Row -SAPERSTEIN, GAM. . I., OAI ITER, Corn, KIINICIQ, Topoixovi sicv, LIIWIN, BAsI4IN, Esmza, SCHNI IDER, BJODEN. Miridle ROLUZSTARR, SULLIVAN, WILSON, Romxs, KONDROSKY, GOLDSTEIN, LIWIN, Rocicux, BATcIInIz, ANInRIaws, WEINIAN, MI.as SoIIA1uLE. Ba:k Row ---MINTZ, BERMAN, GREENBERG, T,-XRTOI:, WEINSTHN, SEVERSON, Mosxowirz, KIIANIER. SIEGEL, Fl-NABOCK, LAZAIQ, FIsIIiIAN, HoPItINs. Scribo Clu b FANNIE LITWIN ......................... ....... P resident IDA 'TOPOROFSKY . .. .... VirefPresidem ANNE KUNECIQ ....... Secretary FRANCES BAsItIN .................................. Treasurer HIS TERM the Scribo Club sponsored a shorthand contcst for its members. They held a bridge party, had a business woman speak on the requirements of a workf ing girl, enjoyed a picnic, and gave a senior sendfoff for the graduating members. Scribo's purpose is to promote the interest of shorthand students in the study of that subject, and to learn more about the lives of successful women in the business world. The club has progressed much, on account of the able sponsorship of Miss Snell and Miss Schaible and the cooperation of the members. The active members of the club are as follows: Sonia Andrews, Frances Baskin, Rebecca Batcher, Gertrude Berman, Yetta Bernstein, Rose Booden, Rose Cohen, Hazel Esber, Rose Garnpel, Florence Golden, Rose Goldstein, Blanche Greenberg, Esther Kramer, Anne Kuneck, Jennie Levin, Fannie Litwin, Marion Marsh, Clara Moskowitz, Lina Robins, Lillian Rocklin, Margaret Saliter, Sylvia Saperstein, Ruth Schneider, Thelma Severson, Dorothy Shapiro, Florence Siegel, Carolyn Starr, Eleanor Sullivan, Rebecca Tartof, Ida Toporofsky, Sarah Toporowsky, Jennie Weinstein, Fannie Werf man, Betty Wilson. PAGE 121 VIKING JUNE I932 Front ROWZGOLDSTEIN, GAMPEL, RICHTER, GOLDIBERG, ROM, SHOOB, WEINSTEIN, BIZER, CASHWAN. Back Row -L12sERsrE1N, ZIDE, ZACK, GRANAT, Miss CAMPBELL, SMITH, SANDLER, SLOMAN. Delia Kappa EDYTHE SHOOB ................................... President ETHEL ROM ....... ..... V icefPresident BRONA GOLDBERG .... ....... S ecretary JENNIE WEINSTEIN .. ..... Treasurer Miss A. CAMPBELL ................................ Sponsor ITH THE threeffold purpose of "The pursuit of knowledge, the development of the intellect, and the furthering of sociability among girls," the Delta Kappa was organized this term by Edythe Shoob, Ethel Rom, and G. Brona Goldberg, and is sponsored by Miss A. Campbell, of the English department. For their membership, which is limited to twentyffive, the girls chose students of good scholarship and high moral character. The eligibility of prospective members is investigated and decided upon by the board of directors. If the scholarship, character, and suitability of the girl to the ideals of the club are found satisfactory, there follows a probationary period of three weeks, after which a vote is taken to finalize the mem' bership. The regular meetings, held every other Thursday, are devoted to matters of club business and reports on music, books, current topics, and other subjects relative to the above stated purpose. The first topic, music, was fully discussed by Edythe Shoob in her "History of Music." She was aided by other girls, who gave reports on world famous composers. A social gathering is held on alternating Fridays at the homes of the girls, ref spectively. On April 15 a weenie roast was held at Palmer Park. To further their purpose of sociability the girls plan to invite various clubs of the school to programs, parties, and social assemblies. It is the hope of all members to expand the Delta Kappa to other schools and make of it a city-wide organization. PACE 122 VIKING JUNE I932 Front Row! GROSS, LAZAR, JOHNSON, COCHIN, SCOTT, SAMSKY, GREENBERG, SMITH, GOLD, JACKSON Middle ROWZDUNN, TERRIS, MITCHNICK, RUSSELL, CHABENSKY, MILINSKY, SINCIC, LAZROW, GOLDIN, MR. WARNER Back Row- WOLEE, BERRIS, WASHINGTON, PORTNER, SULTAN, MCNEAL, BETZ, KAREEL, FELDMAN. Chemisfry Club ISAAC SAMSKY .... . . . ........ President THIEON SCOTT . . .... .... V icefP1'eside'nt STELLA GREENBERG . . ....... Secretary - JOSEPH COCHIN ................ .... .... .......... T r e asuver HE CHEMISTRY CLUB was organized December 6, 1929, to broaden the scientific horizon of the chemistry student. During this semester, every member has either presented an experiment or given an illustrative report on some subject relative to chemistry. Several moving pictures and slides of chemical interest have been presented. These were the following: "Sul' phur, Its Mining and Uses," "Manufacturing Carborundum and Making Abrasives," and slides on "The Chemistry of Weather." The most novel experiments were on the manufacturing of sulphuric acid by the 'LChamber" process, testing compounds for the presence of metals and their identification, qualitative and quantitative analysisg and copper plating. Among the activities of the term were trips to the Acme Paint E? White Lead Co., the Ford blast furnaces, and the Detroit Filtration Plant. The new members added this term are as follows: Evelyn Gold, Abraham Metchf nick, Joseph Eoldin, Abe Rubenstein, Henry Sultan, Abe Wolf, john Ella Johnson, Max Levine, Sam Portner, Rose Rush, Catharine Lazar, Alex Betz, Marion Smith, Max Milinsky, Gertrude Gross, Alex Karbel, Elizabeth Moore, Agnes Jackson, Sam Chabensky, and Stanley Levy. The club is greatly indebted to Mr. Robert E. Warner, the sponsor, for his valuable cooperation. PAGE 123 vnKnNc-3 JUNE,I932 F Cl Front Row- KARREL, ADELsoN, R. LEv1NE, RusH, TERRIS, BEIGLER, H. LEWNE, WOLPE. Mlddle RowfMR. ROLFE, PORTER, FELD, LATTIN, LIPSRY, MACINTYRE, CARPENTER, MR. PLUMB. Back Row- FELDMAN, KATZ, SULTAN, M. LEVIN, HELI'ER, WHITELAM, FREEDMAN, Duc:-uzR. Ph ' Clu b SAMUEL LIPSKY . . ........ . ......... President JOSEPH LATTIN ..... . . . . VicefP'resident DAVID FELD .................................. .... 'I' reaswrer EDXVARD CARPENTER ........................... .... S ecretmy MESSRS. E. C. ROLFE, L. F. PLUMR, B. W. POCOCK ...... Sponsors HE PHYSICS CLUB has enjoyed a very successful semester. With a nucleus of four old members the club has built up an excellent membership, consisting of Abe Wolfe, Joseph Lattin, Henry Sultan, Paul Feldman, David Feld, Ralph Helper, John Mohaupt, Hyman Levine, Williani Katz, Howard Porter, Rodney Maclntyrc, Eugene Dilcher, Leo Rush, William Freedman, Effron Adelson, and Edward Car' penter. Through the effort of the Program Committee the Physics Club has had a series of interesting and instructive trips. Among these were trips through the power plant of Northern High School and the Plymouth automobile plant, not to mention the several talks on subjects such as the photofelectric cell and its application in the prof jection of sound pictures and amateur radio. The Physics Club wishes to take this opportunity to cxpress its gratitude for the interest and aid given in its behalf by Mr. F. C. Rolfe, Mr. L. F. Plumb, and Mr. B. W. Pocock, the sponsors of the Physics Club. PAGE 124 Y f xx X '1:EE.: ip.. ,IL ' - 4 :a . iw .sgggfuzgg-3-1... 5 ' ' " ' '-1'2i'-':1'- - .xi-5.f1r1If "' - 'P' 1-53-.1 rr'-lv' . ..-'.'-'31 "fl, ' - -' , '.. - '.' .'5:E1:'.:fii:.'. ' .' . . -..':::3..-f.::.., ' - .-.- , 'rgx .-....:.,.:::::,U -.-U X1 ..,-...: iw lupue '-fxvw X S ' VIKING JUNE I'-732 Q Q 1-A 4 G VIKING JUNE I932 First Row- MCINTOSH, FISHMAN, BAYER, BERRIS, CASARI, SIEGEL. Second ROW-GRANAT, COACH Powells, Rrvrs, KAPLAN. Varsi+y Baskefball NORTHERN STARTED last season with a team composed of several veterans, includf ing: C. Bayer, guard, H. Berris, forward, B. Siegel, guard, H. Kaplan, forward, and V. Casari, center. The group was strengthened by the versatile playing of Fishman and Mclntosh. The schedule of the past season was greatly altered with the dividing of the schools into North, East, and West side leagues. On this schedule Northern en' countered Highland Park, Central, Redford, Cooley, and U. of D. High. Each team was met in a home and home series. Northern swept through its schedule by winning two games from each of the north side opponents with the exception of one encounter with Highland Park. The score was 29 to 19. Had the Eskimo quintet beaten the Polar Bears the team would have qualified for the playfoifs for the City Championship. Northern, however, met Highland Park in a playfoif to break the deadlock for the North side championship and was eliminated by the score of 28 to 10. The Red and Blue kept their record of home victories intact by defeating every team in the North division in the Igloo Gym. This record consists of not losing a game on their home court in six years. Their string of consecutive home victories now numbers seventy. Only once during the past season was Northern's record threatened, but the Eskie quintet came back with a last period basket barrage to eke out a 19 to 17 victory over the champion Polar Bear team. Among the cagers who will 'be lost by graduation are Carl Bayer, Bernard Siegel, Vico Casari, Harold Kaplan, and Nathan Granat. PAGE 127 VIKING JUNE l932 Z First Row- BEAN, RosENs'rEiN, AVBRBACH, PALMER, CART. FRIERSON, CAIPT. CANNING, CIAMPBELL, CEUROVSKY, NA1ioRs. Second Row-flsRAEL, Knorr ANDElK5.0N CARPENTER ZARON D1iFRANc1sco, DAX',ALSKI Goruuiino, Cofxeu , , , , , TVTCRAY. Third Row? COLIN.-x, Weiss, SEMPLINER, MAZZEO, TVIARKEVICHILJS, BOONE, COHEN. NDER THE TUTELAGE of Coach E. j. McRay and his two assistants, Fred Cohen and Dick Colina, Northern's track team completed a successful season. North' ern's opponents were U. of D. High, Redford, Central and Cooley. This season was the first in the new Northern League and the Eski thinclads defeated U. of D. and Redford and lost to Central and Cooley. Maiiistays of the team were Louis Averhach, Garfield Camphell, Fred Canning, Richard Colina, Fred Cohen, Joe Curovsky, Frank Frierson, joe Mazzeo, Sam Snitf man, and Nathan Zaron. These men were letter winners. Peter Davalski and James De Francesco, who were factors in the first two meets, were lost to the team through ineligihility, Dayalski losing his captaincy with his withdrawal. In a practice meet with a strong Hamtramck team, Colina and Cohen starred, garnering 20 of the 31 points scored hy Northern. Northern returned from U. of D. High the following week with a 6560 victory. Colina, Davalski, Curovsky, and Cohen showed up well. The loss of Colina, Cohen, Dava'ski and De Francesco was a hlow at the team's hopes, hut the return of Frierson and Camphell partially made up the loss. In the foflowing meets Northern won from Redford and lost to Central and Cooley. Frierson, the new captain, starred in all meets, followed hy Canning, Campf hell, and Curovsky. Those lost to the team hy graduation will he Canning, Campbell, and Cohen. The manager this year was Max Israel, and he performed his duties capahly. PAGI: 128 VIKING JUNE I932 First Rowf COWLES, PALMER, HOLTZ, LANE, DEWITT, BLACK, G. MCDONALD, SQLOMAN, HOLMES. Second R0w1HINKLE, MILINSKY, KOROEKIN, HAGAN, SCHOOTEN, M. MACDONALD, RAzzA. Third Row- MOYER, SPENCER, PETRONIS, NYE, MANAGER, Miss DENESHA G. COACH, ADAIR, DARNELL, SEIDE. Girls' Baskeiball HE ESKIMETTE BAsKETEERs ended the season of 193182 with three victories and three defeats. Due to the fact that most of our girls on the Varsity team were new they met with difficulty in three games, namely those with Highland Park, Cen' tral and Northeastern. Helen De Witt, who has been with the Red and Blue Varsity squad for three seasons, has shown much ability as a guard and has been very reliable. She is one of the girls who is being graduated this June. Dorothy Palmer, one of Northern's forwards, showed an excellent exhibition of teamwork with her mate, Grace Holtz, throughout every game. "Dot" Palmer is also graduating in June and Grace Holtz will graduate next January. Katherine Lane, who is only a 1OfA, made the first team. Katherine will develop into a good guard or side center. The season opened with a tilt against one of the hardest teams in the league, ending with a score of 36f1O. The next two games were easily won by the Eskimettes. They were against Pershing and Commerce, with scores 34f16 and 18f10 respectively. The next game, which was a very close and exciting one, was with Highland Park, the score 2Of14 in favor of the Polar Bears. The fifth event of the season was an easy victory over Northeastern, terminating with a score 35 f16. In the sixth and final contest with Central the Red and Blues were defeated, 2946. Miss "Denny," the faithful coach, hopes that next year we will have a strong team because we have good material in store. The second team did very good work as beginners and promise to develop. PAGE 129 VIKING JUNE I932 N. Front Row- PENTICOEE, SMITI-I, LYDAY, BENSON, Goux, ARMSTRONG, POLI, MEADE, DICRINSON, THORNTON. Middle Row--Miss CIDDINGS, MCKENZIE, RussELL, LEVIN, Fox, REYNOLDS, LARSON, DAVIDSON, TOLMAN, Kumf MAN, PRINSTEIN. Back Row- LOVVENTHA1., LEONARD, KLEZYNFKI, WAKEFIELD, CORNELL, TEEPLES, SIEGAL. G' I ' ' ' IF s Swlmmmg Northern 44'NK31'tl1CHSfCl'H 76 Northern 41M---Nortliwestcrn 46M Northern 43-Hamtramck 59 Northern 46 7Central 64 Northern 15-Highland Park 92 Northern 57 fCooIey 47 Northern 35-Southeastern 62 HE NORTHERN NATATORS during the season of 1932 were captained by Mary Benson. Mary incidentally has been high scorer of her squad. Although only a 1OA, she has exhibited some very good diving and captured second place in this event at the Annual Swimming Carnival. Louise Goux, Hannah Montgomery, and Dorothy Armstrong have been strong backstroke people, winning four iirst places, two firsts, and four firsts, respectively. Betty Kuhlman in the Zifyard free style and Bernice Larsen in the 5Ofyard free style have done splendid work. Bernice also has been a valuable member in the relay teams, namely the free style and medley. The many others in the squad who have been so faithful and without whom the team could not have carried on this year all have ability which time and practice will develop. The sensational hit of the swimming season this year was the Second Annual Swimming Carnival which was held at Northwestern High in the Northwestern and McMichael pools, March 18. Northern's entries were as follows: Bernice Larsen, Virginia Reynolds, Betty Tolman, Dorothy Armstrong, Jean Dickinson, Louise Goux, Helen Montgomery, Irma Fox, Betty Kuhlman, Sylvia Klyxznslii, Katherine Lyday, Lillian Leonard, Gladys Pouticoll, Marcella Poli, Vivian Smith, Florence Siegel, Margaret Mead, Blanche McKenzie, ,lane Wiikcheld, Mary Benson, Virginia Thornton, and Annetta Lu Cornell. PAIII5 1341 VIKING JUNE I932 First Rowf DREHER, STARRET, ADELSON, SNIDBR, CAPT. DIEFENDORE, WEISENTHAL, DEWITT, PLASKOVE, JONES. Second ROW-COACH CLEMENS, SUTTON, SANDERS, WEE1sER, GREEN, LAWRENZ, COACH MCRAY. Third Row- SHEPHARD, TEssEN, COLLINS, BEDELLS, MOHAUPT, HUGHES. Eskimo Swimming Team ANDICAPPED by the lack of experienced free style swimmers, the Eskimo swim' ming team under the excellent coaching of Mr. Thomas Clemens wound up the current swimming season in a tie for fourth place in the city finals. During the season the whole squad teamed and worked hard, and due to their efforts, Northern can feel that the swimming team has been a success. A large share of credit for their good showing must go to Diefendorf, Webber, Lawrenz, Snider, and Adelson. Before a large crowd in the Northwestern pool, Ned Diefendorf, AllfAmerican interfscholastic diver, defended his long worn diving crown for the third consecutive time in the city meet. Ned captured the only first place for the Eskimos. Wilbur Webber, Eski backstroker, finished a close second in his race and added three points more to Nortbern's score, Paul Lawrenz managed to finish in third place in the breast stroke event, increasing the Vikings points by two. The medley relay team, composed of Webber, Lawrenz, and Snider, ended in fourth place, which added four points more, to give the Eskies a team total of 14. In the dual meets, Northern was victorious over Cooley and Central, while they bowed to Eastern, Redford, and Highland Park. Both Webber and Diefendorf competed in all the dual meets without being defeated. Paul Lawrenz, Eslcie breast stroke star, established a new pool record for this event during a dual meet with Cooley. PAGE 13l VIKING JUNE I932 SIEGEL, FISHMAN, KAPLAN, MR. LEWIS, HUTTON, RATCHICK, STEINBERG. Varsi1'y Tennis ITH THE RETURN of four star veterans, prospects of Northern capturing iirst place honors in tennis this spring look very bright. The racquet wielders, under the coaching of Charles S. Lewis, have been within reach of the city title for the past four seasons, and only last minute upsets have kept them from emerging first. Captain Harold Kaplan, Jack Ratchick, Donald Hutton, and Gerald Steinberg are the experienced players back for competition. The squad that won the North' League Division championship last fall remains intact except for the loss of Leonard Grabow and Herman Fishman. Grabow was graduated in January and Fishman has shown preference to baseball during the spring and summer months, as the Board of Athletic Directors ruled that he cannot compete in two sports during overlapping seasons. However, as five single matches now constitute a tournament with another school, Coach Lewis needs only to find another outstanding player to make his squad com' plete. At present Robert Zeman and jack Schlesinger are the most promising can' didates for the vacant position. Zeman was a reserve player last autumn, while Schlesinger paired with Fishman to win the City Intermediate Doubles Tournament during their last semester at Hutchins. This season will be the last for interscholastic competition for Kaplan, Hutton, and Ratchick. Harold has won four letters in Tennis, with Jack and Don having earned four and two insignia, respectively. PAGE 132 VIKING JUNE I932 S c Front Row- Movsa, CRAIG, HoL'rz, LANE, PIKE, ALLEN. Middle Row-MIss DENESHA, HORNER, PERRIN, NIssENBAuM, GARRETT, HILL, BIZER, PRINs'rIiIN. Back Rowf BERGER, COBURN, GLUKLICK, JOHNSTON. , Girls' Tennis HE NORTHERN Girls' Tennis Team is greatly handicapped this season because of the loss, by graduation, of last year's entire squad. However, due to the excel' lence of the new material on the team, Miss Denesha, the coach, is very optimistic of the coming season. The captain, Katherine Lane, is supported by Isabel Berger Gwen Allen, Grace Holtz, Margaret Craig, Louise Johnston, Beatrice Tolman, Betty Brown, Lorraine Clayman, Betty Darnell, Rose Bizer, Helen Rosenberg, Marian Moyer, and Lois Colburn. So many girls tried out for the team this year that competition was keen, and the girls on the team picked have the best racquet swinging ability at Northern. The first match for the Eskimos is with Redford, the second, with Southeastern, the third, with Highland Parkg and the last, with Highland Park Junior College. Une match is played off each week. The girls on the singles linefup are, first, Kathf erine Lane, second, Margaret Craig, and third, Betty Brown. The first doubles team is composed of Rose Bizer and Helen Rosenberg: Grace Holtz and Beatrice Tolman make up the second team, while Lorraine Clayman and Louise Johnston are the third team. PAGE 133 v I K I N e J U N E I 9 3 2 Top Row-W JEROME JACKSON, HERRIAN FISHRIAN, MANAGER ALIKERT FINKELSTEIN, TONY ZAGER, COACH E. J. POWERS, ED GR.ACYSK, AND ISADORE BERRIS. Bottom R0w7,JAMES MCINTOSH, BILL DREHER, FRANK ANGIJISII, DAN'E BARNETT, CAI-T. FRANCIS CONRAD, CARL BAYER, AIIE KATZ, AND HENRY BERRIS. BasebaH ITH THE OPENING of the baseball season the Eskimo supporters looked forward to a fairly successful season. Coach Powers once again was mentor of the hasef ball squad. Wheii the first call for tryouts was given, Coach Powers was greeted with a large turnout of beginners and several veterans. The large squad was later cut down to its usual size of fifteen, Francis Conrad, who starred at first base last year, captained the Eskies during the past season. The Alaskans found a good battery in Herman Fishman, southpavv pitcher, and James Maclntosh, catcher. Fishman, combining a good fast and curve ball with a fine change of pace, gave several exhibitions of good pitching. lvlaclntosh was fast behind the plate and had an accurate throwing arm. Jerome Jackson, reserve pitcher last year, aided the team both as a relief and as a regular pitcher. The infield was composed of Francis Conrad at first base, Henry Berris at second base, Izzy Berris at shortstop, and Abe Katz at third base. ' In the garden was Carl Bayer playing center, Tony 'Zager in right, and David Barnett alternating with Jerome Jackson in left. Other players on the squad were as follows: Russell Dreher, Ben Finkel, and Frank Anguish. Baseball Schedule MONDAY, MAY 2 FRIDAY, MAY 13 TIILTRSDAY, MAY 26 Pershing at Northern Redford at Northern Northern at Cooley FRIDAY, MAY 6 FRIDAY, MAY 20 FRIDAY, JUNE 3 Northern at U. of D. Northern at Central Highland Park at Northern PAGE 134 VIKING JUNE l932 First Row- GRABER, Buiucs, KELLY, Novak, Gairrmas Second ROWZCOACH CLEMENS, HAYWARD, Kmo. Varsity Golf WITH TWO MEMBERS of last year's golf team, Robert Walters and Hugh Fowler, lost by graduation, Coach Thomas Clemens had only three returning veterans to build up this year's aggregation. The three returning members were Russel Derby, Dick James, and William Griffiths. John King and Charles Kelley were also mem' ber of last year's squad. In the opening match with the U. of D. High, held at the Sunny Brook Golf Course, Russel Derby was picked as captain. Griffiths, King and Ralph Burks, a newcomer, composed the first team. The Eskimos lost by a score of 6K4 to 5 In this early game Derby stamped himself as one of the leading contenders for the indi' vidual championship by traversing the Sunny Brook course in '78 strokes, the best score of the day. Coach Clemens was not satished with his team's showing in the match with the Cubs and he started Dick james in the contest with the Championship Redford team. However, the Huskies were too strong and the Eskies were handed their second defeat of the season. The remainder of the matches were played at the Thornecliif golf course. Three members will be lost by graduation: Dick James, john King, and Charles Kelley. This year's city tournament for the medal play championship will be held at the Plum Hollow golf course, the first time in many years. PAGE 135 VIKING JUNE I932 First Rowf KATZ, CONRAD, CAPT. H. STANDEN, BARNETT, ZAGAR, JAMES. Second Row-COACH MCRAY, THOMAS, Berz, JANOOK, E. STANDEN, Voucovicii, STANTON, IVIACKLAY. lc e- H o ckey NORTHERN by virtue of two victories, two ties, and one defeat, managed to finish in a tie for second place in the North League standings. Although the team was one of the strongest that ever represented the Eskimos on the ice rink, it seemed to be followed throughout the season by hard luck which kept it from finishing higher in the standings. The puckfchasers opened the season by facing the Redford Huskies. Northern outfskated the Redford team and managed to defeat them by the score of 3 to 2. The Eskimos, seeking revenge for the defeat handed to them last year by the U. of D. team, managed by superb playing to tie the powerful U. of D. sextette. This game was characterized by intense spirit and colorful cheers. Cooley's championship team found little difhculty in defeating our boys. The Cardinals had an offense which could not be checked while their defense was impenef trable. Before the largest crowd that witnessed an interfscholastic hockey game this year, Northern defeated the Central Trail Blazers. The game was hotly contested through' out, but Northern took advantage of all the breaks and managed to beat the Blue and White. Highland Park was the last opponent to be encountered by the Eskimos. The teams were so evenly matched that the final minutes of the game found them in a 1 to 1 tie, which they were unable to break before the final bell. Harold Standen, Francis Conrad, Richard james, Wil.liam janook, and Llewellyn Thomas will be lost by graduation. PAGE 136 Z 3 W QAAAAAAAHN -NV"VVV"' .A,NA,5AJv- JAAININIV AAAIVVV' 4.-.-.-.4.J'-'V' kAlvvvNAAw v,AA,,,,A,, AINILIXJSAA 'vvS1vsAAlv- vvgfsvvvff' , Ayvvszvvsff 5 1' ,,,,, TAF 3 ' '-R35 ' 4 's w xsa xx, A4533 ef SJW! vs., W Q AfJ',,."",-ff: VIKING JUNE I932 Pretty Secretary: "Your little girl wants to kiss you over the phone." Boss: "Take the message, and I'll get it from you later." He: i'Do you know any woman who has never been kissed?" She: "Nun," Husband: "Another new hat? Aren't you playing with our budget?" Wife: 'LWhy, no, dear. You know we made a liberal allowance for overhead expenses." Hanks: "When the tourist arrived home he fell on his face and kissed the pave' ment of his native city." Shanks: "Emotion?" Hanks: "No, banana skin." "De collection dis mornin'," said the colored preacher, "am foh de purpose ob making up the deficit salary. De choir will now singfeand will continue to sing till de full amount am realized." p Crator: "My friends, if we were to turn and look ourselves in the face, what should we find we needed most?' Voice from the crowd: UA rubber neck I In Lois Trigg: "Do you think should put more fire into my poetry?" Dick Stein: NNO, quite the reverse." Wife: "Will you love me if I grow fat?" Husband: 'LNog I promised for better or worse-not through thick and thin." Harold Kaplan: "Gee, there are an awful lot of girls stuck on me." jack Ratchick: "Yeah: They must be an awful lot." "He was considered one of the best parachute jumpers in the country," ref marked one of the friends standing beside the open coffin. "Yes," said the other, "he was good to the last drop." p Ralph Vincent: "Did your uncle remember you when he made his will?" Ted Bowles: MI expect sofhe left me out." Mother: "Be quiet, darling! The sand man is coming." Modern Baby: "Oke, Mom! A dollar, and I won't tell pop." Tillie Kahn: 'sWould you marry a man for his money?" Rebecca Kahiv: "Not exactly. But I'd want my husband to have a lovely disposif tion, and if he didn't have money he'd very likely be worried and illfnaturedf' The sweet young thing had just broken her glasses. She took the remains back to the optometrist. "Will I have to be examined all over again?" she asked. "No," he replied: 'Ljust your eyes." PAGE 139 VIKING JUNE I932 Mrs. Bogle: "What skins are most used for shoes?" Lois Blom: "I don't know, but banana skins made good slippers." 'LThe best time to take a bath is just before retiring." "No wonder those boys retire at a ripe old age." Coach: "Say, your name sounds familiar. Didn't your father go to this school?" Gridder: "Sure, coach, he's over there playing end." Lady fto husbandj : "The cat looks bored tonight. Take her over to the theatre to see Mickey Mouse." judge: 'LAnd why do you think that I should be lenient with you. Is this your first case?" Prisoner: "No, your honor, but it's my lawyer's first case." Nate Granat: "Did you pass your finals?" Carl Bayer: "And how!" Nate Granat: "Were they easy?" Carl Bayer: "Dunno. Ask Bernard Siegel." 'LI call my razor little cutfup, but that's just a nickname." "Have a peanut?" "Thanks, I shell." Stephen Bailey fat bookstorejx i'Gimme a map of New York State." Clerk: "All we have are maps of New Jersey." Stephen Bailey: MO. K. That's close enough." Traffic Cop: "Say, where's the fire?" Dolores Tipsword: "In your eyes, you great big gorgeous patrolman!" "How many students are there at this school?" "Oh, about one out of every ten." Rose Bizer to Sarah Austria: "How did your article on perpetual motion turn out?" Sarah: "Ch, it was a great success. Every time I sent it out it came back to me." A society for waiters is being formed. A trayed union, no doubt. Woman fin department storej : "I was to have met my husband here two hours ago. Have you seen him?" Floorwalker: "Possible, madam. Anything distinctive about him?" Woman: L'Yes, I imagine he's purple by this time." joe Lattin: HI don't know the meaning of fear." Sam Lipsky: "Well, I wouldn't let a little word like that stump meg look it up in the dictionary." PAGE 140 VIKING JUNE I932 On The Q. T. I He was a modern bootlegger, And me he came to see. "By all the saints on heav'n and earth, What do you want of me?" II "The policeman keeps a mile away," He answered in reply. "He's paid to stay away, you see, So I my trade can ply." III "I fear thy stock, O bootlegger, I fear thy poisoned rumg But if you have a wellfknown brand, Pray, will you sell me some?" IV But sad, indeed, is he who drank This stuff men call moonshine. In icy morgue upon a plank, He lies, a warning sign. MAX FEINSTEIN UWith apologies to Samuel T. Coleridgej Mr. Rolfe fduring examj: "George Bentley, what do you have to say about that writing on your cuff." George: "Isn't it terrible the way the laundry treats one's shirts?" "The jig is up," sighed the doctor as the patient with St. Vitus' dance died. "So you got that black eye in a scrap with your wife?" "Yes, home bruise." 'T First Criminal: "How long did your sentence last?" Second Ditto: 'Three years." First Criminal: "But I thought the judge gave you four years." Second Ditto: "Oh, I made up a year in summer school." fOn Chemistry testj: "More water is used for making oceans than for any' thing else." Mitchell Feldman: "What's the idea of stretching that awning between those two buildings?" David Freedman: "Oh, I'm just making a house-tofhouse canvas." "One more crack out of you and I'm through widja," said the disgusted motorist to his inner tube. A city girl was visiting in the country. She became rather friendly with a young farmer. One evening while they were strolling the iields they happened across a cow and a calf rubbing noses in the accepted manner. . "That sight makes me want to do the same," said the farmer. L'Well, go ahead," said the girl, encouragingly, "it's your cow." PAGE 141 VIKING JUNE I932 J v SENIORS- AFTER GRADUATION VIKING JUNE l932 4 44 5g USED TO THE GIRLS SIILI, GUI RINGS-TIES ETC. EADI LY A IIII '+ I. , ,AXNN Q III, I I I f I I II 8 ,f-,www':I :M 1 ia , Im 9 3 Ib Iv ' A I I 1 1 YL ' i ' IIIIIII ' I ! ' I IAMITEIJIIS-'I IIII . I I THE STAR SALES BOY HE ESIXI DEBATOR5 BECOMES A SILCESSCIONTINUE AIQGUINQ . . .THEIR PURSUITS IN LIFE! I 14 VIKING JUNE I932 PAGE 144 Dick James Cn the football field he is the best- He's head and shoulders above the rest, But in the classroom---Oh, mel Oli, my He's lucky if he just gets by. Henry Bershas If I had the brains of Henry Bershas, I wouldn't bother writing verses, I'd sit and study the whole day thru- Then, maybe, I'd pass a course or two Bill Kinmonf Bill often tries To philosophizeg But we are wise- It's a lot of lies. Max Carier If talk and wild hilarity Were signs of popularity, Big Shot Max would surely rule Everything at our dear school. Jean Reiihard There was a young artist named Jean, Who painted a pastoral sceneg When the critics viewed it, They all loudly booed it, And the cows booed back, all serene. Effron Aclelson Effron is so very small, We hardly know he's here at all, But when he opens up his face, I You hear him over the whole darn place. Louis Greenberg Louis is a violinist, He makes of one a pessimist, For when we hear his plaintive notes We sometimes think he's calling goats. Gerald Goodman Jerry is the classroom wit- In a padded cell he ought to sitg He spreads a lot of foolish bull, Of which he seems to be quite full. When jokes he starts, he's got a store, We always run right out the door. Ruth Coie There was a young lady named Ruth, Who had a great passion for truth, She said she would die Before she would lie, And she died in the prime of her youth. VIKING JUNE l932 pull PAGE 145 VIKING JUNE l932 The girl who thinks no man is good enough for her often may be right, but she's more often left. Booze does not always make a person old. Prunes have wrinkles even before they are stevved. Dick Wunsch: "What do you think of a man who marries for money?" Ed. Webster: "He earns it." 'kls your apartment small?" "Is it? Why, we have to use condensed milk. 11 He was a ham-and his sugar cured him. Helen De Witt: "He cleaned up a fortune in crooked dough." Dorothy Palmer: 'iWas he a counterfeiter?" Helen De Witt: "No, a pretzel manufacturer." Fond Mother: "Willie, you've been a naughty boy. Go to the vibrator and give yourself a good shaking." PAGE 1465 iinnv. x"" If 2 . x 1 15.7119 VIKING' JUNE I932 This Spoce is Donoted by A Friend of Northern High School VIKING.-JUNEE.-I'-7.32 They Say 5 Belasco pictures are of a highly finished quality. Miss LEONARD After many years' experience with college and high school publications, I consider the products of the Belasco Studio to be deserving of the highest rank. MR. WHITMER Belasco portraits are worthy of emulation in every respect. lVlIL'l'0NI FISCHEB Belasco pictures reveal the true personality. REBECCA RAAPPQXPOBT .My pictures, taken by Belasco Studio, excel all l have ever taken. PHYLLIS J moles l think the service that the Belasco Studio gives at the time pictures are taken is excellent, and the pictures show very good workmanshi p. DAVID FELD I consider the pictures taken by the Belasco Studio for the " Viking" in the past few semes- ters, have been of excellent quality. MR. ROLFE Belasco portraits are very nat- ural. MISS CLAWSON Somheifs Belaseo Studios WYANDOTTE, MICHIGAN Pxun 150 IKINC-5 JUNE l932 l S QMHEIIJS Belasco Studios Maliers of fine photographic portraits congratulates the Northern High School upon its fine body of students. We have enjoyed photographing all the students and groups in the Viking. Somheili S Belasco Studios will hope to furnish the Northern High School with fresh photographs from year to year only upon its merits for its high class workman- ship, prices, quality, and service in the previous classes of 1927, 928, '29, '30 '31 and 732. 9 I . . . . . SOMHEIUS BELASCO STUDIOS 120 Oak Street - Wyandotte l I P 151 VIKING J U E y ly 9y 3yy2 Manufacture the CLASS A Cordial Invi ta tion 000 It will be a revela- tion and education t 0 t a k e a L r i p through our new factory. See the rings actually being made, from raw material to the fin- ished product. Come at your con- venience. PINS and RINGS they SELL There you are assured of the utmost quality, style and work- manship in your School Rings, Pins and Trophies. Weyhing Brothers class Jewelry has been "standard" in High School and Colleges all over Michigan for over 110 years. WEYHING BROS. NLT? Nlaiu Office: 505 EATON TONVER PAGE 152 L F S'd Sul QF tor. J ' W last I e esrooln ac y GRATIOT and McDOUGAII VlKlNGgJUNE i932 One of the best ways of counting sheep is: Count the legs and divide by four. Harold Standen: "Hello, Central! Can you suggest the wrong number to ask for to get Mzldison 8843?" The first woman was called Eve because she brought an end to Adam's perfect day. To all students who wish to take up dentistry in college, please consider this nrst: A dentist must have pull to succeed. It is a handftofmouth existence at best, and one must have patients. Most dentists are always looking down in the mouth. A gentleman looking for rooms saw a card on a house, "Apartments to let," and was shown what the accommodations were by a very pretty girl. "Tell me," said he, "are you a part of the apartments?" "No, sir," she replied, "the apartments are to let, but I am to be let alone," Mr. Knapp: "I hear my son Fred made a ninetyfeight yard run in the Ham' tramck game." Coach Powers: "Thats trueg but did he tell you that he didn't catch the man ahead of him?" They laughed when I said I could crack a joke, but they stopped when I cracked it. And then, of course, there's the case of the musical carpenter. He played on the tuba four. Beggar: "Please, sir, I'd like to have a bite to eat and a bit to smoke." Llewellyn Thomas: "Heres a herring to satisfy both desires." She was only a printer's daughter, but she had a bold face. Mrs. Bogle: "What raw materials are imported from France?" David Feld: "Books and plays." A pastor of a country church posted this notice on his church door: "Brother Smith departed for heaven at 4:30 A. M." On the next day he found written below: "Heaven, 9:40 P. M.-Smith not in yet. Great anxiety." SPECIAL SUMMER SESSION THIS YEAR UNITED ARTISTS BUILDING Courses Approrerl by State Department of Public Instruction The Very Finest Business College Quarters PAGE 153 VIKING,-JUNE.-I932 A small theatre owner and a poor country banker had, when they were young, agreed to help each other out in time of need. The theatre owner grew wealthy and owned a string of theatres. One day he received a note from his banker friend, saying that there was a run on his bank and there were great lines of people outside. He said that if he ever intended to help him, now was the time. So the theatre owner sent over six ushers to handle the crowd. A lady crossing from France to England was asked by the customs officer if she had anything dutiable. She assured him that she had nothing but wearing apparel in her trunks. However, he was suspicious and, looking in the bottom of her largest trunk, found twelve bottles of brandy. "Madam," said the officer sarcastically, udo you call these wearing apparel?" "Certainly," she replied sweetly, "those are my husbands nightcapsf' Hubby fat 3 A. MJ: "It's a great life if she doesn't wakenf' And there's the case of the Scotch cinema producer who got rich from his short features. COMPLIMENTS FLOWER SHOP OF 3200 WOODWARD corner of Marston Flouersfor the Graduate, Weddings, Fu"e"1'W'f- CREDIT CLOTHING CO. "THE GARDENIA FLORISTN Th ' reason Artistic Work ere 'S 8 Moderate Prices HIGH-GRADE CLOTHING For the Entire Family illlnwerza The Ever Appropriate Gift ' GRADUATION ANNIVERSARIE4 BIRTHDAYS - Wedding Bouquets a Specialty 308-316 Michigan Avenue ADAMS FLOWER SHOP 7328 Woodward Madison 3329 CAdillac 374-8 DETROIT, MICH PAGE 154 VIKlNG,JUNE I932 When You Want the Very "Best" Dairy Products PATRONIZE IRA WILSON 8: SONS DAIRY CO. OWNED AND OPERATED BY DETROITERS 5255 TILLMAN PYRAMID O 0 UALITY EUCLID 7020 9 ALASKA I C E C R E A M Malies Your Luncheon More Enjoyable The Stroh Products Company 909 E. Elizabeth Street CAd ll 5840 DETROIT W w C25 ffz4f!Mjz?iza7b1z 012 ZZH JYZYZZZZXYIIZEIYI Za! ziekflfzfeiiywlfziq Qmpdigf 271402 lie ffzffwfwfw' fmlfelzizr X Qi!! DEPEIXIDABILITY The Heiimon-Gorond Compony, builders ol School ond College Pup- PQ T9 ni licotions, ore deeply opprecioiive OF ol The conlidence ploced in them 0 by the Foculty ond Student Body Confidence ol The Northern l'ligh School. Evidence Thoi This confidence is not ill-ploced is emphosized hy the lorge number ol Schools thot yeor olter yeor soiislciciorily solve their puhliccifion problems Through The medium oi l'leitmc1n-Gorond de- pendohility. ln producing The Viking lor '32 l'leitmcin-Gorond hove endeovored to poy the price ol confidence, which is nothing more ihon honest, helpful service. i-IEITMAN - GARAND CCD. - DETRQIT VIKING JUNE I'-732 HTHE NEW EDUCATIONN HIS is the title of a booklet by Glenn Frank, one of the most popular young university presidents in America. This little book has a message of interest to young people who are undecided in regard to the school that they wish to attend. Your request for a copy will not obligate you in any way. We shall be glad to forward it, with our compliments. If you are interested in Secretarial Training, Stenotype, Accounting, Type- writing, Shorthand, Comptorneter, etc., telephone Randolph 6534 or write for information. Branch Schools at Mack and Gratiot, at 4-709 Woodward at Forest, and at 504-0 Joy Road, Delroitg and in Pontiac and Saginaw Main School, Entire Institute Building, 1333 Cass Ave., Detroit "lWichigan's Largest Business and Secretarial Schoolu PATRONIZE CONGRATULATIONS VIKING GRADUATES ADVERTISERS COIHG and see us when you visit Northern Next to Your Home-Patronize NURTHERN SWEET The AGES RESTAURANT SHOP WOODWARD AT CLAIRMONT 9104 Woodward Ave. GOOD PLACE TO GO Low Price and Good Food Special Attention to Northern Teach rs and Students PAGE 158 VIKING JUNE I932 AUTOGRAPHS VIKING.JUNE I932 AUTOGRAPHS


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