Northwestern High School - Norwester Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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It has been said that the strength of a nation can be gauged from
an examination of its schools. Using this as a basis, We have every
reason to be confident of our nation's strength.
We have seen our basic curricula changed: we have seen our stu-
dents Iimpingly move about our walls after physical fitness classes:
and we have seen our students invest 25150000 in their country.
This yearbook attempts to picture some of these changes. The
yearbook itself has changed: has become smaller. and yet we hope
that it gives a picture of these changes.
JANUARY CLASS . . 8
ACTIVITIES . .20
HOUSES . .36
.IUNE CLASS .42
SPORTS . .60
FEATURES . 68
My greetings and best wishes to the mem-
bers of the graduating classes of January and
June. l hope you have enjoyed your jour-
ney through Northwestern as much as we
have enjoyed having you with us. May you
continue to prosper, to grow mentally and
morally, and always remember that great men
and women of history were those who did
little things exceedingly well.
The annual combines the efforts of
teachers and pupils in the fields of art. liter-
ary composition. advertising. and sales. and
only the harmonious coordination of all can
result in a book of superior quality. My
greetings and best wishes to the graduates
of the January and June. 1943, classes. My
compliments to the faculty sponsors and to
the staff members whose efforts have made
this yearbook possible.
C. G. Burns J. G. llfolber
MISS l'I.Ul'liII MR. VARR MISS Sl'lIlNIlI.IiR MR. S'I'0I.I.
MISS URTII MISS FOX MISS YYN MISS lllPIII'IR'I'Y
The war has made it necessary for counselors to readjust their own thought quickly
and to assimilate reams of information on the entrance requirements of the various branches
of the armed services. Since the upper classmen are now required to take pre-induction
courses and physical fitness. every pupil's program had to be replanned. We are trying to
accelerate the programs of those qualified and to plan boys' programs so that, if possible.
they can be graduated before being drafted. We work hard and long on the various war
projects. Above all we are trying to help the students solve the many new problems with
which they are confronted and to keep ever before them the fact that. though they have
many immediate needs to meet, they are still preparing themselves for the many years
ahead of them when peace has come again.
SVII.-Xl'l"l'Il.lll'1Rfil':l! Sl'llNYAl.Xl RILXSUX
liilihul' Assiwiznli' liilitm' .Xsalstulll lfililul'
On this page appear the pictures of the editors of the I9-43 Norwester.
Al Schaufelberger, Don Schwalm. and Jim Reason wore deeper the well-
marked "Norwester Trail". trekking from the beauties at Craine's to the cn-
graver's and the printer's establishments, all the while concerned with weighty
matters, such as dummys, deadlines, halftones, and that blond at Craine's.
Pat Butler went quietly crazy trying to meet the various deadlines, while
Margaret Kaplanian headed the typists who turned almost incomprehensible
hen tracks into clear legible copy.
Nick Kantgias did a remarkable job of meeting the need for greater sales,
and Shirley lVlcDonald headed the group that brought in over S200 worth of
Too much credit cannot be given to the art editors, Betty Metzger and Betty
Starr. for art work that truly and effectively expresses the theme of this year's
lll"I'l.I'2R K.xx'rr:ms KAI-I..-xxmx
XICIJUNALIJ STARR Mli'l'Zfil'IR
H HESUHU IH
UJUHUS HHU IH
THE STUUEHTS UE
H H U T H E I H
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Scare-t.n5 I lemsurrr
C LA S S C O LO R S
Cardinal and Sfraw
C L A S S M O T T O
Nof for ourselves alone
JERRY GURMAN-Treasurer. January Class:
Captain, Varsity Tennis Team: Treasurer, "N" Club:
Honor Roll: President. Badminton Club: National
Honor Society: City Tennis Champion.
JIM CRAWFORD Knot picturedl-Vice-Presb
dent, ll0: Varsity Swimming Team: National Honor
Society: President, "N" Club.
LOUIS CAI.FlN-Northwest Masquers Club:
Vice-President. Debate Club: Student Council: Vice-
Prcsident, National Honor Society.
RHODA HENERY-A Capella Choir: President,
Girls' Business Club: Colt Staff: Student Council.
BOB EDMONDSON-President. Student Council:
President. National Honor Society: Radio Dramatics
Club: Debate Team: Captain, Cross Country Team:
Track: "N" Club: City Mile Champion: City 2-Mile
MARY KRAMER-Radio Dramatics Club: Nor-
wester Staff: Library Staff: 12th Grade Honors:
Treasurer of Helen Keller House: National Honor
Society: Co-President, 102.
MAL STAMPER-President. January Class: Edi-
tor. 1942 Norwester: Captain. Varsity Football
Team: National Honor Society: Debate Club: N Club
JEAN SIMON-Captain, Girls' Basketball Team:
Girls' Tennis: Vice-President, G.A.A.: Captain. Girls'
BOB ROSE-Vice-President. Student Council:
Marching Band: Dance Band.
DON POKORNY-Debate Club: Orchestra:
Marching Band: Information Council: Norwester
Staff: Student Council.
ICIHXIUNIJSON SIMON STAMPER KRAMER GVRMAN
Allen. Mary Ruth Allen. Phyllis
Archbold, Helen Avery, Ethel
tiirls' Gulf Team lluusn- Swimming
ILA Luuclietni tliriiniittee Stumlent Council
Cum l.atutle lhplmun
liirls' tiult' Teznn
l" l'r-li cll Club
"N" Cluli i
Mmlern llznucc t'luln
R. 0, 'l'. t'. Othcer
Varsity 'l'r1rclt Tcnlu
Sclinul lligli ,lump L'
Girls' Gulf Team
Vice-l'rr:s., SIlJllll5ll Club
Cum Lznult ljiplunm
Bulkley. Lonnie Sandra
Byrge. Henry Hugh
Humn- Class Secretary
Yice Pies., llelutte Cluln
Ellen ll. Ricllunls Club
Clayton. Joseph M.
Current. Gloria Larricia
A Capella Choir
Davis. Marion I..
Cir s' llusincss Club
12-A Class Day Cnmmittcr
Vrcsiclcnt, Stuilcnt Cnuucil
City lllilc tilllllllllltlll
City 2-Milt' Rccuril llulilcr
Foster. Jean Marie
Georell. Carl P.
Green. Fred, Jr.
Davis. Richard R.
President, Spanish Club
Eckert. Thomas R.
Fears. James A., Jr.
National llunor Society
Summa Cum Laude Diplo-
Fry, Eunice E.
Glise, Anna Mae
Cruden. James A.
Varsity Swimming Team
Varsity Swimming Team
DeRosia. Evelyn I.
Doremus. Donald P.
A Cappella Choir
Magna Culn l,:tutle
Ofiicc Clerical Staff
Griflin. Janice Patricia
Hall, Irene M.
'lNrv:iSiircr. llelcn Keller
lll'IElll'lY1Zlll. I2-A Yuczitiiii
N Jirslty linntlmll
l'ity Tennis Vhzimpiun
'lire:isui'cl'. ll-A l'l:iss
SE'-fl'l'l1ll'j', "N" Cluli
i':in1Ci'z1 flulu 'l'r'ensui'er
llnys' filce Fliili
Johnson. Annie Lucille
Jones. Dorcie Mae Jones. Geraldine
l'nmmenr'r'mr'nt l'tvrnn1ittt'i' A fi3l'l'f'll5' lilmlf
Guth, Patricia L.
l'rr'si1li'nt. Girls' llusinrss
l'rf'sirli-vit. A Vzippr-llxi Vlmii'
Xnrsity Swimming 'llK'Ill'l1
Nznirmzil llmmr Sucirty
James. Henry P.. III
Girls' Business Vluli
National llhlllll' Society
Keeler. Charlotte Mae
Nut iimul llnnor Society
Vu l'rrsitlr'nt, llll
l'rt-sitlvnt, llztrliim llrztmz
Nntinitztl llunul' Snt'ir'l5
Kruse. Stanley B.
lt l'ul R U 'li l'
Nztlirmatl l limm' Society
l't'c-sizlvitt. Statmp :tml
Love, Altha Larue
Kelley, Eleanor Janet
Sl'l'YlCl' l'lt1lu H
Knezek. Elizabeth Marie
lluuse- Swimming 'l'c-:tm
. y William
Kuhn. George W.
'l'r:tck mul liztselmll
Kingsbury. Robert D.
Kovach, Elizabeth Mary
l'i'r-wiilent, lille-n ll, Rich-
fuptnin, R. 0, T, F.
Nzttiunztl lluutu' Society
l'rt'siile-nl, l'nitcil Artsnwn
Lake, Frank Allan
Lykes. Johnnie Mae
Manko, Walter G.
A Vappella Choir
McGowan, Pearl Eugene
Morse. Robert Fulton
'l'i'f'uSi1i'ci' of li. A. A.
tiirls' Ynrsity 'livimis Tv.
Martin. Elizabeth Pearl
McCague, John Charles
McCullough. Richard J. MfCutrhen. Darlene
Melkonian. Byron Hai
Mitchell. Helen Moszel
fllmlcru llqincv l'liili
Girls' llusincss lilulv
Mosley. Gordon L.
12-A Social lknnniittvc
liirls' llusiiuws l'luln
McNair. Bessie Jane
Miley. Gertrude Jo
Morrissey, Anna Mae
l2f1X Yucziti nvllzi l Mectings
O'Connor. Ada Mae
Palen. John P.
l.i1vt.un. R. O. l.t.
Amlrwlisiiig Art l'lulr
Richards. Robert Thomas
Roop. William Curtis
Salzwedel. Betty Jane
llnuso Swiinming 'IK mi
Girls' Business l'luli
Vlxiss llziy Oniiniittvv
Roberts. Loretta Laurene
Rose. Robert B.
National llmlor Society
l're'sirlc'nt. l.lnciwln llmlst-
Sapp. Cherry L ce
Schlcy. Estella Gertrude Schmude. June
l'r'i'ft'i'l Atlvmlzirlcc llmisv l'rmni1i!lL'c
Secretary, lnfurmi lr ll
Reading. Ruth Marion
l.ZfA Social Fmmui QL
Girls' lhisincss l'l111
R. O, T, C .
Ailjutzuit of Sclioo nil
Rosengren. Robert Cyril
Sawicki. Dorothy S
Radio Drztnmtics Cluli
Girls' Business Club
Smith. Donald Gelbert
Spierling. David N.
Thornton. Sylvia M.
Shivers. Doris Anne
Simon. Jean Elaine
President, G. A, A. Boar
Vice-Pres., Senior Class
Sklar, Barbara Ann
National llnnor Society
Smith. Richard G.
President, Senior Class
Captain, Fnntlmll Team
Editor, 19-ll " Nnrwestetf'
Stovall, James W.
Thompson. Betty Jane
Scott. Robert E.
IA. Colonel R. 0. T. C.
President, Officers' Club
12-A Dues Committee
Simonds. Don John
Smith. Robert l.
Tarrant. Henry H.
Thompson. M. Catherine
A Capella fhoir
Trusel. Jack Herman
R. 0. T. l'. Rillr: Team
R. U, T. C. flfllCL'I'
Westfall, Virginia G.
R. U. 'l'. lf.
Wallace. Mattie E.
Weldy, Eileen N.
Wilson. Mildred S.
Zakem. Ton A.
R. O. 'I'. l'. Non'l'0mm
llonur Stuflvnt i'oum'il
Naitimisil llmiui' Suriciy
Nutimiril llonoi' Suciely
l'rcsiilcnt, llelnzitc Vlulm
Watson. Barbara B.
Welphy. Shirley H.
Yorke. Shirley M.
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RADIO DRAMATICS CLUB
Almost daily, heart-broken sobs. shrieks, gunshots. and cries of "Murder" issue from
the broadcasting room, all attributable to the Radio Dramatics Club in their efforts to
learn the uses and techniques of broadcasting. If a teacher desires a portion of her course
dramatized. she simply calls upon the Radio Dramatics Club: and, prestof it is done.
The fall term ofiicers were Mary Kramer, president: Berta Mae Anderson. vice-presi-
dent: Virginia Moore, secretary: and Bill Hollingsworth, treasurer. Spring term officers
were Bill Hollingsworth. president: Virginia Moore, vice-president: Pat Butler, secretary:
James Reason. treasurer: and .lack Cole. publicity manager. Record announcers were
Pat Butler. Jim Reason and Bill Hollingsworth. Specialty broadcasts were handled by
Kay Manders and Virginia Moore. Mr. Raymond Ford was sponsor.
RESOLVED: A'The eye of a potato is more useful than the hole in a doughnut".
, . . But it wasn't all comedy in the Debate Club. Much time was spent considering
"the pros and cons" of present day political problems. Not only was the post-war era
definitely settled. but "Dutch treats" were pronounced correct and entirely honorable.
The fall term officers were Christine Ward. president: Louis Calfin. vice-president:
and Berta Mae Anderson, secretary-treasurer. Spring term officers were Jack Cole. presi-
dent: Dorothy Benish, vice-president: and Elaine Baker. secretary-treasurer.
The Club is proud of its many members who annually graduate with honor diplomas
and of its eight members who belong to the National Honor Society. Mrs. Hulbert is
Xl ll: I R Xltl
Signup:-r, ,l. Ibri-ws.
l'1I'.rl lx'0Tx'I ll. Allilviwwil. XX
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uul lx'n':v: Miss Ilugenre-iilz'r,
XY, Fink. R. lllauivillt-, R.
Nloml, I.. llzlly, Y. xyllilllfllif.
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mann, II. 'l'm'lu-t, F, I"au'rei'.
I' l ikr F ' 1 I
I.. Ne-well. M. Ilutlel. Ii. Pry-
I. NY. S:ullt'r, li. Milvy. ililllifil
lfmvi Mr. Migilzll, Il. Fiirlniinrr-,
I' K'rrmic-r. if Iiryzmt, 'l', Low,
The German Club enjoyed 'Afun-a-plenty" during the l942-43 school year. This
group of approximately fifteen students, under the sponsorship of Miss Bogenrieder,
planned many outings, such as skating parties, picnics and canoeing trips. While these
friendly get-to-gethers served to promote good fellowship, the Club exists primarily to
promote an interest in the Germany which existed before the establishment of the present
During the fall semester. the president was Barbara Newman: Van Valkenburg was
vice-president: Betty Stark, secretary. and Ed Durenberg, treasurer. In January. Betty
Stark became president. She was aided by Larry Daly, vice-president: Ed Durrenberg,
secretary: and Werner Fink, treasurer.
The Spanish Club is a busy, bustling group which brought Pan-Americanism and
Spanish culture before the students of Northwestern. Reorganized under the sponsorship
of Mr. Migdal, the Club became a chapter of the Metropolitan Pan-American Spanish
Clubs, and in June. played host to representatives of other clubs of this larger organiza-
Club meetings centered on round-table discussions and the production of short plays
designed to spread Spanish culture. Many Spanish songs were also learned and sung.
President Shirley Van Dyke led the meetings and was assisted by Vice-President Carl
Farrar. Georgia Newell wrote the minutes, and Mary Kaprilian kept track of the
Ii. Rose. XI. 'I'I1uuismi.
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II ff B N
Northwestern's Band set up for itself the task of strengthening its reputation as a school
organization. Under the directorship of Mr. H. Wood, it successfully accomplished this
and proved it at our annual Spring Concert. The timely slogan for the I9-I3 Concert was
"Music for Victory." Selected from the band was a super clarinet quartet, consisting of
Margie Thomson, Christine Patridis, Jerry Cook, and Jim Miller, which has participated
in programs over WXYZ, concerts for the USO, and is now entered in a contest spon-
sored by the National Music Conference.
The entire band marched out on the football fields and succeeded in adding inspiring
music and color to the gay scene. Aside from gaining good experience at practices, the
members had many line times on the side.
The slogan of the orchestra is A'Music for every child and every child for music." Mr.
I-I. Wood, the director, has tried to give the forty-two members a fundamental knowledge
of musical literature, both classical and modern.
The orchestra plays for activities of all kinds, graduation exercises for day and night
school, patriotic gatherings, Christmas and Easter concerts. and assemblies. The Ensemble
group. picked from the members of the A orchestra. has played for radio programs.
assemblies, and house programs. There is no attempt to produce professional players.
but merely to give the students the opportunity to enjoy good music. The students with
exceptional talent. however, are encouraged in their ability.
ills. AI. U Ilaivizui. II, R
A. SIIIIIII, A. Xkorlliy,
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Every girl on the campus is a member of the Girls' Athletic Association. governed by
an Executive Board of the captains of all girls' athletic teams and three representatives
from each grade-room. Under the presidency of Jeanne Proctor. all Houses were kept
informed of sporting events and other items of athletic concern. Jeanne was assisted by
Bette Dorr, vice-president: Edna Hartman, secretary: and Elaine Baker, treasurer. Mrs.
Mildred Dunn was faculty sponsor.
Naturally, disappointment followed the cancellation of the traditional banquet, the
awarding of plaques. and the installation of officers: but we understood,-rationing.
Compensation came with the successful G. A. A.-HN" Club Dance. Today, particularly,
we are proud of this organization which typifies the ideals of physical fitness so necessary
II ll I-
Northwesterrrs new lettermen were again initiated amidst much blood and gore. In
addition to this very gruesome initiation. the "N" Club held its traditional outing.
Together with the G.A.A., it sponsored the Girls' vs. Boys' Basketball Game and the
G.A.A.-UN" Club Dance, both of which were great successes.
The officers for the fall term were Jack Parker. president: Frank Bielman, vice-presi-
dent: George Kuhn, secretary: and Bob Edmondson, treasurer. Spring term officers were
Erank Bielman, president: Jack Parker, vice-president: James Timm, secretary: and Bob
Hill, treasurer, Coach James Demaree is the sponsor,
Page Twenty five
ELLE I L B
The purpose of the Hellenic is to unite students of Greek descent with other students
who are interested in Greek culture, tradition and customs.
This term. because most of the members are employed after school. the club has had
but few meetings: however. a party is being planned to complete the term and the election
of officers will take place at this time.
Ofhcers for the term are: Archon, Minerva Chalapis: vice-Archon. Mary Syrios: Scribe.
Mary Ann Timmins: Strategus, John Bageris.
The Latin Club. known as "Comitia Romana" to Latin students. is the popular
language club which sponsored the Pan-linguistic Festival during the Christmas season.
lt was organized to enable Latin students to become better acquainted with each other
and to promote a lasting interest in Roman culture.
Officers for the fall term were Jordan Drews, president: Patricia Butler. vice-president:
Jean Eubank. secretary-treasurer: Lucille Richardson. program chairman: and Louise
Tandy. entertainment chairman. Spring term ofhcers were Louise Tandy. president:
Lucille Richardson. vice-president: Georgia Newell, secretary: Emanuel Isaacs. treasurer:
William Baxter, program chairman: and Betty Baker. entertainment chairman. Miss l.
Black is the faculty sponsor.
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I RAR ST F
"Who is the Allied general in charge of North African operations?" asks the forlorn
student. or. "What is the Ruml Plan?" For such demands. the Library Staff has ex-
panded its clipping files to include a War Information Center with specific war folders.
The staff members report for duty one period each day, each having his own assigned
task to perform. Under the direction of Miss Winton and Mrs. Murdoch. two and a half
hours' credit are given to those who fulfill all requirements. Here is one group who are
faithfully on the job ten hours a day, helping find reference material and pleasure reading.
and offering assistance to students and faculty members alike.
R. .T. . RIFLE TE
Northwestern's R.O.T.C. Rifle Team is one of the best in Michigan. For years it has
consistently ranked among the first ten in Sixth Corps Area Matches. lts primary purpose
is to provide a means of improving marksmanship and of sustaining interest in rifle firing.
Teamwork and good sportsmanship are also developed.
The members of the Team are Richard Wood, Bruce Mayer. Clifford l-lolforty, .lack
Taylor. Benjamin Vvlright and Andrew Weeks. Like teams before them. this team has
won championships. These boys are lst Regiment Champions and rank fourth in city
competition. These honors are won by competition between schools. in the Hearst
Trophy Matches. and Sixth Corps Area competition. The boys owe much to the brilliant
command of Sgt. Rocco Bonelli. United States Army.
Page Twtnty stutn
I'Iit'l1-s, Siielss. .X, IIiiikt',
Xliallwi. K. I".iii.ii, li. I'it'kx'ri
II Springs. KI, Smith. '.
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wait, Nli lmx.
slitting, II. lliiit.
Under the direction ol Mrs, Bernice Vwlagoner. and accompanied by Mr. NV, liox. the
A Capella Choir established an enviable record for the year. Not only did they contribute
to our general assemblies, broadcast over the public address system, give concerts. carol
in the halls at Christmas time. and sing at all graduation exercises, but were guests ol'
the Northwestern XVomen's Club. Kiwanis Club, and the Requiem at the Masonic lem-
ple, singing with the All City Chorus and the combined choirs ol' Vylayne University.
Oflicers for the fall term were Rhoda Henery, president: I.ouise Tandy, yicefpresident:
Ifrances Phelps, secretary: and Ciordon Pickering. treasurer. Ofhcers lor the spring term
were louise Iandy. president: Muriel Iiuller. secretary: and l.ucille 'l'urner. treasurer.
MGDERN DANCE CLUB
'lihe Modern Dance Club, sponsored by Mrs. Carty. meets each Tuesday. 'lihis select
group ol' graceful, rhythmic Hgures have highly developed senses of balance, imagination
and rhythm which enable them to create interesting compositions and patterns in move'
ment. 'Iihe Club always contributes its talents to Northwestern's annual musical concerts
and is already planning new dances for next year. Our School taltes pride in the Dance
Club and welcomes its bewitching entertainment.
Ofhcers lor the year were lVlartha Vkleinert. president: and Elaine Baker, secretary.
t' ilittwiltf muh!
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Last fall, two of the school's hardest working and most valuable organizations were
merged into one. with identical officers and the same sponsor. Miss l-ydia E. I-loltman,
These are the Information Council and the Service Club. Now. before a student can hope
for an assignment at the information desk. he must have served at least one semester
learning the rules of the corridors as a guard on hall duty.
In addition to the most obvious work of the organization, namely the dispensing of
information at the desk. the duties of the Council are varied: selling Northwestern
book-covers and stickers. football. track. swimming and basketball tickets. arranging
the showcases in the halls. making the IO-B's feel at home when first they arrive here.
dispensing general information. and answering countless sane and inane questions. being
but a few.
Meetings were held in the auditorium throughout the year. in which good will and
co-operation were stressed. At these meetings outstanding members were awarded their
hard earned Service Club pins.
This year a new system was put into effect whereby deserving members received one
The officers were president. C. Butler: vice-president. .lane l.ogan: secretary. Helen
Cudmore. Miss l.ydia Holtman is the faculty sponsor and ex-president. Jack Cole is
the student counselor.
Fall oflicers were president. Jack Cole: vice-president. Jordan Drews: secretary, Pat
Butler: recording clerks, J. Blair, H. Cudmore.
are, Y. Ifilliiigttni, .I, .lout-N, .I,
"Say, when's the next basketball game?" "I-Iow'd the Student Council election turn
out?" To such queries. smart students around Northwestern answer. "Read 'The Colt'."
For twenty-seven years "The Colt" has appeared regularly as the oflicial news organ
of the student body. Articles are assigned and rated by points according to their quality.
The editorship. held this year by Marguerite Brauer, is an honorary position being
awarded in recognition of work well done. Associate editors for the spring and fall terms
respectively were Florence Picking and Agnes Moon. Mr. A. B. Keenan is the faculty
One of the most indispensible clubs in School is the P.A.R. Club. This group of
technicians in training make themselves useful in many ways. Some of their varied duties
are handling all movies, all radio programs, all record announcements. staging programs.
and supervising the technical part of all graduation exercises. In the title of this organi-
zation. the P stands for projection. A for auditorium. and R for radio. Because of the
fact that both of its chief technicians were called into the Armed Services, the Club is now
supervised by eleven students. two of whom are girls. Stanley Stoyanoff is student
manager. and Mr. Austin Cline is faculty sponsor.
' 'rn 1 417 "
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Cxirls' Cilee Club sang its way up the scale to new heights this year. l-lardly a
school activity passed that these members were not invited to participate in. At the annual
Christmas concert they were received with much enthusiasm.
A select group of girls from this organization is known as the Girls Trio. These
members have been starred not only here in our own school, but over the air, and at
other city functions.
However. it has not been all fun. for the members spent many hours under the coach-
ing of Miss Staucey Edwards before they were pronounced successful. One of the main
purposes of the club was to add music in the war program. for through it comes a real
spiritual relaxation which is essential during such strain and stress. This they have suc-
cessfully accomplished and to them the school pays tribute.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
This year over one hundred boys were added to the Music Department as a beginners
Boys' Glee Club. Under the direction of Miss Straucey Edwards. the Club figured
prominently in the annual Christmas Concert. this year dedicated to our parents.
Witla so much emphasis on physical ntness. these boys got plenty of training besides
their gym work. Since good tone quality can be produced only when posture is erect,
regular daily exercises to strengthen the back muscles became routine.
Approximately one-third of the School is singing at the present time, and as a result
much goodxvill and fellowship has resulted.
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The fall term opened with Bonnie Replogle wielding the gavel. She was supported by
an interested. energetic Council which completed all of its duties and participated in
several voluntary drives in an efhcient manner.
Vwlhen the time came to say good-bye to the other departing officers. Chuck Travis.
Marian Ciressitt. Ina Baxter and Wiln1.1 Wilson. Bonnie relinquished the gavel to a mite
of a girl named I,ouise Tandy. who, in her first term. had proved so capable that she was
elected to this high ofhce in her second term on the Council.
The new Council was installed and soon was solving school problems quickly and
accurately. 'Iihe other new officers. Ina Baxter. Vvlilliam Doss. Iiay Manders. and Girard
I.'P1bbe. also fulfilled their position capahly.
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STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS
RICI'I.tN1I.I-I lI.XX'I'lull tilil-.SSI'I"I' XYILSHN
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Ifirxt li'tw:t-: 'l'. llmrittgtim, I. Tnpper, R. Rose, l.. Calfin, B. Eclniontlsou, J. Simon, Mrs. Adams. .81-4-,md
lt'mc': Xl. Kramer, I., 'l':utrly, P. l,im, G. Karl. I'. Butler, I., Hill. B. Goldstein. I". Allen, A, Ilearn. If
'I'lmliipsoii, If XY:ti'tl. 'liltird lfnntz I.. llurlimz, I.. 'l'rygai'. II, St. john. Y. I.:-opolrl, ,I, Iltirman. XY, Doss.
II. Iiorr. IC, Ilaker. ll. Sklar. 'I'. Ilacli. l'lurrfIr River: M. Renton. IC, Moss, 42. l.Ilt'l1ll1IIllHl. II. I'rawI'ortl.
NI. Ilztskalttkis. xl. I"z-ztrs. Ii. .-Xreltlmlil, R. Scott. A. lilise, 'I'. Zttkvm, Iii-frli li'mt': Il. Replogle. l'. fNIcK':iiigli:tii.
,I. Iii'i':tlm-iljiqtii, S. Kruse. S, Kruse, A. SelianfelIucrgvt'. ,I, Ilztgeris, hl. llrews. Ii. Ilartnixtn.
National l-lonor Society members are always chosen with utmost care, on the basis
ol' Character, Scholarship. Leadership and Service. The student members of all the
SchooI's organizations and the teachers vote on the candidates: and this year thirty-six
outstanding students were selected.
Oflicers elected for the fall term were John Scopis, president: Louis Calfin. vice-
president: and Jeanne Tupper, secretary. Spring term officers were Bob Edmondson.
president: Jordan B. Drews. vice-president: and Betty Dorr, secretary.
Much that the Society is today. it owes to Mrs. Ella Adams, its sponsor. All members
Ieel it their duty to live up to the Society's motto-"Noblesse Obligef'
GIRLS' BUSINESS CLUB
The Girls' Business Club enjoyed a most successful year. The first semester oflicers
were Rhoda l-lenery. president: Meredith Paton, vice-president: Martha Weinert. secre-
tary. and Thelma Wlaite, treasurer. The second semester officers were Thelma Wlaite.
president: Janet St. John. vice-president: Loretta Trygar. secretary. and Ellie Fitzgerald.
treasurer. As usual. Miss Ruth Randall. the popular commercial teacher. was sponsor.
The meetings were splendidly attended and greatly enjoyed. The successful drive for
old records. later given to the U.S.O.. was celebrated with a roller skating party. A gaily
colored afghan and scrap books for the soldier boys were made.
.O. T. C. CFFICERS' CLUB
livery Wednesday after school finds the snappy members of this club assembled in
their headquarters to form decisions on promotions, discuss and adopt new and better
ideas concerning the R. O. T. C.. and plan various special activities.
The following are the ranking ofhcers: Lt. Col. Clifford Holforty. Major Clifford
Keirce. Capt. James Brooker. Capt. Bruce Mayer, Capt. Robertliaves. First l.t. I-larry
Ramsey, First l.t. Andrew Weeks. First Lt. Don Pitz.
Junior ofhcers are: Second l-ts. Joe I-lolt, Harold Hutchings. Keith Near. Jack Bur-
ridge. Cieorge Korby, Bill Taylor.
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'eiskottt-ii, Y. Blume.
,. 'H '. .. "'attiir'r.
Police Headquarters was alive with the startling news of sabotage. It was reported
from a reliable source that there was an underground movement being carried on in
Detroit. The Martindale Building, Room 180, was the center of this activity. Strange
lights and continuous movement was reported taking place late at night. When the police
raided the hideout, they found a tall German, probably the ring leader, diligently work-
ing on a strange book and assisted by a strange American named Reason. It was later
found that this German. with the short, blond, brush cut. was known in social life as
Baron Von Schaufelberg. On close examination of this book. the A'Norwester", it was
found to have photographs of a large number of people, supposedly "Spies". These
"German Spies". it was later found. had contributed more than 3134.000 worth of
NVar Bonds and Stamps. Northwestern students are far from being German Spiesf
We, these "German Spies", thank the "Norwester" Staff for their splendid work on
this book. Until you have had some connection with the editing of a book, you have no
idea of how much work is involved in it. The Staff was very ably lead by Al Schau-
felberger, a genius if there ever was one. Schauf and his able assistant, Jim Reason,
could be seen at almost any time downtown pestering the printer, haunting the engraver,
or flirting with Miss -4- of Craine's Studio.
"Killer" Kantgias was ci'rcuIatz'ng about school doing everything in his power to sell
A'Norwesters", and to make salesmen out of some of those students he had on his staff
was a job in itself. The job of seeing that all articles in this book were in on time and
"perfect" was given to Literary Editor. Pat Butler, and, boy. was that a job! Margaret
Kaplanian did a fine job as Stenographic Editor, while Shirley McDonald held up
the Advertising end of it and did a fine job in supporting the "Norwester". The Art
Department had two very fine gals in there who turned out some very good work.
Although new at the business, the 'iBettys"-Metzger and Starr, came through like
These people lead. Some because of experience, some because of skill, and most because
of both. But they only lead. What would an army do with only Generals? The priuules
are the soldiers that win the war, so don't give all the credit to the Editors. The staff is
the very back bone of the book!
BAKER BVKER BERRY BI"l'l.ER
IDICSMUNIX HVRMAX IIORR IDRENVS
MCUNT VERNON HOUSE
i 'Under the guidance of Pat Butler and George Berry. co-presidents, Mount Vernon
House has faithfully bought stamps and bonds each week to help buy jeeps and tanks
and ammunition for'-the boys at the front. Our service plaque is already crowded with the
names of our members in the armed forces. Weekly, too, we've brought our pennies to
buy candy for the boys in appreciation of what they are doing for us. The peppiest
House in school could not have shown a better spirit. '
Fall term officers were Elaine Baker., president.. and Ruth Buker, secretary-treasurer.
Doris Carr is the secretary-treasurer for the spring term. '
When the new co-presidentsof Pershing House, Betty Dorr and Edward Desmond.
were inducted, each receivedia portion of the gavel from the past president, James Craw-
ford. Then, each past officer in turn. handed'o,ver his office to his successor: Jerry
Gurman. the vicefpresidency to Jordan Drews. and Edward Desmond. the secretaryship
to Thelma Fisher. This is the true spirit of Pershing House, "Share and share alike".
Under these able oiiicers and Mr. C. E. Carr, the counselor, the House has led in stamps
and bonds, in basketball, scholarship, and other fields of endeavor.
Under the leadership of Nick Kantgias, the members of Roosevelt House weathered
another war year. Facing courageously the many problems that have arisen. the other
officers, Sheila Hird, vice-president: Edna Hartman, secretary: and Ralph Johnson. treas-
urer, have been a great aid in the Stamp and Bond selling. Roosvelt House successfully
published several issues of the "Teddy Gazette", in which the famous exploits of many
of the members were depicted.
As the famous radio commentator, Walter Vv'inchell, would say, "Orchids to Miss
Clough, the able counselor of 102"'. She has done a great deal for us and we can never
hope to repay her for all the wonderful work she has done.
BETSY ROSS HOUSE
Under the friendly counseling of Miss Doherty, Betsy Ross House completed another
happy and successful year with Jean Lee presiding and Charles McCaughan assisting.
Several fine assemblies were held with school and patriotic songs aplenty. House mem-
bers, though more serious than before. maintained their peppy spirits. The many vacant
seats constantly bring to mind the boys in the armed forces, and those remaining have
faithfully dug into their pockets to buy defense stamps.
Officers for the fall term were Jane Logan. president: Patsy Lim. secretary, and Charles
McCaughan, treasurer. The officers for the spring term are Jean Lee, president: Charles
lVlcCaughan, vice-president: Shirley McDonald, secretary, and Leslie Lowe. treasurer.
KI'llN KRAMER KAXTGIAS IIIRD
LOGAN l,lM Llili Mt-f'Al'llIlAN
Page Thing mne
REASON PROCTOR SMITH room!
'l'l'l'PER YAZEJIAX SPARRUW Sl"l'HERl.ANlJ
The chief activity of Lincoln House this year was the sale of stamps and bonds,
stressed chiefly because it is the only way we can show our deep appreciation to the two
hundred boys from this graderoom now in the armed services. We are also proud of the
fact that twenty-Eve percent of our boys are taking R.O.T.C, training and that ten
percent of our boys and girls are on the honor roll.
Oflicers presiding this term are Etheldria Smith, president: Gwendolyn Poole, vice-
president: Doris Schoenberg, secretary: and Sue Saunders, treasurer. Fall term officers
were James Reason. president: and Jean Proctor, vice-president.
JANE AUSTEN HOUSE
House 204, named after the great writer, Jane Austen, has progressed steadily this year
under the leadership of its officers. Its members have taken an active part in school ac-
tivities and have not neglected their patriotic duties. Three times 204 has been first in the
sale of stamps and bonds, Once it was lOOf4, a goal which it is aiming to achieve regu-
Two of the students of this house, Malcolm Stamper and Barbara Storgaard, were
awarded scholarships to the University of Michigan. Stamper was president of the January
uary graduating class and also captain of the football team.
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'l'he students here pictured have won the envy and admiration of the student body
and the praises of the faculty. 'lihey are the groups who have earned l8 honor points
or more. A few faces are new, but the majority are veteran members.
'l'o be among this select group requires a sufficient amount of gray matter plus hard.
tedious work. perseverance. determination, and a driving ambition. Honor points are
tallied by results of report card markings, an "A" counting five points, a HB" counting
three points. and a counting one point. Besides winning the praises of the entire
school, and being able to face card markings with smiling faces. these members can well
complete the year with that feeling of a job well done. Absent when the eleventh grade
picture was taken. was Jane Baker, an all "A" student.
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PARKER l'R0i"l'UR HARTMAN l'UI.l'I
l'rn-siclvut Yice- ljl't'4llll'llL Secretary Trezxsurrl'
C L A S S C O L C R S
Royal Purple and Chartreuse
When duly whispers low "Thou musf,'
the youth replies, "I can."
NICK KANTGIAS-Circulation Manager. Nor-
wester: President, 102: Co-Editor. Teddy Gazette:
Inter-House Council: Student Council: House Basket-
ball: Service Club: Radio Dramatics Club: Gallant.
ELAINE BAKER-Secretary, Dance Club: Nation-
al Honor Society: Secretary-Treasurer, Debate Club:
Swimming Team: Chairman, Publicity Committee:
President 109: Norwester Staff: Secretary, Student
Council: Treasurer, G.A.A.: Latin Club.
LOUISE TANDY-President. Student Council:
National Honor Society: President, Latin Club: Pro-
gram Chairman. 204: Perfect Attendance: President.
A Cappella Choir: Chairman, 12-A Motto Commit-
tee: Magna Cum Laude Diploma: Information Coun-
cil: War Records Committee.
JEANNE PROCTOR-President, G.A.A.: Vice-
President, 12-A Class: Tennis Team: Norwester Staff:
Magna Cum Laude Diploma: Perfect Attendance:
Spanish Club: Vice-President, 226: Swimming
Team: Senior Play Cast.
JACK PARKER-President. 12-A Class: Presi-
dent, "N" Club: Captain, Boys' Swimming Team.
BETTY DDRR-President, 110: Secretary. Na-
tion Honor Society: Dance Club: Debate Club: Nor-
wester Staff: Chairman, 12-A Social Committee:
Swimming Team: Vice-President, G.A.A.: Perfect
Attendance: President. French Club: President. 109.
BILL HOLLINGSWORTH-Chairman. 12-A So-
cial Committee: Manager, Radio Staff: President. Ra-
dio Dramatics Club: Chairman, Study Hall: House
Committee: Inter-House Committee: Gallant.
PAT BUTLER-Co-President, 109: Literary
Editor, Norwester: National Honor Society: Presi-
dent, Service Club: Vice-President, Latin Club: Li-
brary Staff: P. A. Announcer: Debate Club.
EDNA HARTMAN-Secretary, 12-A Class: Chair-
man, War Records Committee: Captain, Swimming
Team: Dance Club: National Honor Society: Secre-
tary, G.A.A.: Cum Laude Diploma.
JACK COLE-Treasurer, 12-A Class: President,
Service Club: Colt Staff: President, Debate Club: Pub-
licity Manager, Radio Dramatics Club: Student Coun-
cil: School Play: Spanish Club: Chairman. Dues
Committee: President, Information Council: Nor-
wester Staff: Student Counsellor, Service Club.
1I0l.l.INflSVl'UR'1'll l'RUt"l'0R TANIJY IIARTMAN KANTGIAS
BAKER PARKER BUTLER COLE DURR
Pnnn Fn I 6:
Adams, Elois Marie
Anderson. Nedra Maxine
Baker. Elaine Corabelle
President of 109
Nsilimml Hmmr Society
Sut'rct:n'5 uf llzincc Cluln
Barnes. Isabel E.
Bell. Walter W.. Jr.
Berlin. Jack L.
Agnew. Ineza A.
Anderson. Berta Mae
Se-cy.-'l'i'c-als., Delvrilc Clulm
x,lCErl'l'P14., Radio Drama-
Yicr-Pres., Girls' llnsiness
Bartlett. Ann M.
Becker, William C.
Benish. Dorothy Jean
Vice-Pres.. Debate l'lnlx
Girls' Business Flulv
Berry. Edward Thomas
Adams. Mamie E.
Alrey. Rhea A.
Allwardt. Marjorie Jane
Nnrwester firculntinn Staff
Belt. Dorothy E.
Berault. Edward J.
Berry. George A.
Beutenmiller. Mary J.
Bomka. Mary Ellen
Bradfielcl. Barbara A.
Assl. liclilnl' of full
Brogdon. Laura E.
Broz. Mary Ann
Buker. Ruth Eileen
liirls' llusiness flulu
Burridge. Jack H
R. U, l.l. Rillr' lvxim
Butler. Joseph V.
Caldwell, Rose Mary
Beyreis. Pat i Bielman. Frank
lillllillll, inrls lmlf
'Presitlent nf " N Club
li. A. A. Executive Bnarrl Yzirsity lfootlmrill
A Capps-llzi l'lmir
109 Art Llhllllllllfff'
Smile-nt 'l'r:it'k Nlaiiizigcr
Brining. Richard Lincoln
Ynrsily Swimming 'l't':im
Bohrer, Marie A.
1.2-A Sclml:irsliip l'm1miit
Broaden. Berniece H.
Brooker. James Edwin Brough, Peggy Jean
R. U, T. l'. Uhicers' Flulr
Bundy. Frances Eleanor
liirls' Business Cluln
ll-A lirics l'nn1n1ittc'e
Campbell. Shirley Jean
Girls' Business Flulr
ll-A Social l'iimmittcc
Buhagiar, Charles J.
12-A lluvf-2 llnuniillrr'
Burke. Audrea B.
A frtlupe-llzi i'l1oir
Butler, James M.
Ellen ll. Riclmrrls Flulz
Carter. L uther J.
Clark. Josephine G.
Cole. Jack Wesley
l'r0si1lc'n!, lleluitc Chili
Girls' llockey Teixm
Dean. Bonnie Elaine
House Committee. llI9
DeMoss, Doris Mae
l'. A. R. Stull'
Varsity Tennis Squsul
Presimlvnt, llcllenit' l'lulm
llnust' llovkvy Tvaun
Colbert. Freddie Mae
A Vzippvllat l'lmir
X :truly I mek
Girls' lluSint'sS l'lul:
ILA Flaws lla! Foviiniittrr
Der Boghosian, Sonia
Ellis, Ralph Wm.
Farnstrom. Mary Ann
l'. A. Stuff
l', A. R. t'luIi
DeSanto, Gilda JoAnn
ti, A. A. lixeciitivc Board
l.2'A Ynczitiunzil li0l11l1llill'C
Dorr. Betty Ann
Secretary, Nzitionail llinmr
Yice'-l'l'e'sitlviil, li. A. A.
l', A. R. Stat?
Fitzgerald. Eleanor L.
'l'l'e-Aisiirer, Girls' lliisiness
Desmond. Edward F.
C'u-Pres., Sec.-'l're:is.. llll
Drews. Jordan B.
Nxttionzil llimm' Sm-is-ly
Field. Betty Jane
liirls' lfielil llockrcy
Treasurer. German Clnli
Flournoy. Minnie I..
l'. A. R. l'lnlr
l'. A. Staff
Fuller. Muriel I
A Fzippellzi l'l10t1
Gagnon. Ann Marie
A Fappella fhnir
Girls' Business Clnli
Gitlin, Vera D.
Hammond. James W.
Freude, Alfred Wesley
George, Mary Ellen
Magna fum Laurie
Green. Olive Elizabeth
Fuller. Elaine Frances
National llunur Society
li. A. A. Rr'pre'se'nt:ltivr
Galvin. Robert L.
1942 Manager, Swimming
Goldon. lsrail Irving
l'aplain of l'lir'r'r l.r':ult'rs
Ellen ll. Riclmrtls
Gressitt. Marion Ann
Secretary, Stuflmlt l'nuncil
liirls' liusitit-ss Flnlr
Gumore, Jean E.
Harrison. Betty Jean
ii. A. A. llnarrl
ll-A l'nlur fllllllllllHCl'
5m.N.ml.x.' 1-lm, uf gum. Xiwwr-stci' l'irct1l:ttitmt1
Hatherly. Helen V.
1043 ' Musqners l'luI.
Fziptxtin, Girls' Siiinnning
Nsitiuiiail lltmtur Society
Hawkins. Flora Marie
A t':tp1vt-lla llllllll'
Hellin. Audrey Estelle
Iluusv llxtsketluill, 1811
Hennessy. Richard John
lil! llmist' l'otnnlittt't'
Hinltle. Betty Lou
l'rt'sitlt'l1t, R,U.'l'.C'. Ufii-
Vatptztin, Rifle 'l't':im
I tliu Vluln
Huntington. Gladys E.
lluust' lihlllllllllvf. ltll
1.2-A i'llI1lYl'Il'llCt'lll0Ill Vuln-
Hinds. Pauline M.
IIA Social t't-itittiiltvt'
li. A. A. l'Ixt't'iitive llunrtl
Hogan. Dorothy Jane
lloust' l"it'ltl lluckcy
l'rt-sitleut, Rutlin llrztnmtits
ln t lmirmzlll, ILA Suciztl
Student Bluiizigt-t'. l'.A.
Hunt. Ralph W.
'I'rt':isurt'r, Latin Vlulu
Hedges, Sheldon B.
Hinkle. Basil Marshall
l'. A. li. Stall
Huddleston. Verna Mae
l'Ixt'ct1tix'c lluzirtl. 1112
K'li:xirm:in, ll-A Mt'nmriztl
l.2fA Scltulztrsliip l'unm1it-
Girls' llusint-ss Flulx
Atlv. Staff, "Nm'wcstt't"'
Jarrett. Russell L.
llonsc 'l'rc:isnrer. llll
Girls' Business Club
Sales M :iimgetz Nnrwestcr
Kettelson, Allen R.
King. Doris J.
Kopp, Gloria Louise
Johnston, Mary Isabel
Senior Motto l'tll'lllTllll0C llonsr- l'nn1niittr'r'
Keirce. Clifford John
lllllllillll, R. 0. 'l'. if
Kim, Virginia Louise
llnnsc' Fnmmitter, ltll
Kooe. Yee Wing
Lambrose. Criss J.
Lee. Richard C.
Nuys' tilur' l'luli
Lemons. Juanita J.
Leo old. Yolette
National llunul' Surlcty
Lowe. Mary Florence
Martin. Charles E.
Varsity lfuutliall 'l'e-am
1.2-A C'umnu-ncernent Fum-
Lattu re. Vivien E.
A Vappella Choir
Lemons. Marjorie Earline
Pres., Betsy Russ lluuse
Etlitur-in-Chief uf .ZU2
Vice-Pres.. Service l'lulw
ti. A. A. Board
1.2-A Social t'm1nnittce
ti. A. A, Board
Maddox. Mildred Eugene Mallos' James
Varsity lluekey Team
House llasketluall Team
liirls' Golf Team
li. A, A. Board
lluusm' lfirlwl llm-kt-v
Varsity Swimming Teznu
Pres.. llc-lsy Russ lluusm-
McLean. Margaret M.
Mitchell. Ruth L.
Morton. Richard W.
Nmvveslci' Art Stull
Murphy. Dorothy L.
Nxniuiial llmmr Society
McConnor. Delores E.
Mclsaac. Ruth Elaine
Meister. Virginia M.
Moore. James Clark
Morrish. Roberta D.
"Scril1:t", lizttiu Vlnlw
Secretxtry. Siixniisli l'lnlv
.X l':rpln-llai Vhnir
McDonald. Shirley L
Siva.. llrlsp Russ llullt
McLean. John C.
liztptuiii. liirls' lluckr'
A Maplin-ll:i l'lmir
Morley. Jack E.
A Lxppella Klint:
Newton. Mary Alice
A Fzinpt-lla Choir
Nystie. Charles V.
O'Neill, William A.
Girls' Business l'lulv
A l'nppcll:i l'lulir
Penny. Emily Jean
Pratt. Ernest Clell
R. ll, 'l'. t'. Rifle Illfillll
'l'rt-:isiircr nf Student
Se-ninr llauul :ind Orclicstrzi
Nowry, Irvine Wesley.
Ong, Clifford Charles
Pankey. Sidney L.
A Cappella Choir
liirls' Business Cluh
Pearson. Ora Vivian
llnuse Field lluckey
Piper. Helen Adele
A Clippellzl Choir
Price. Alvin Mefford
Varsity Tennis Team
Rauch. Virginia Ann
Nutt. Lorraine Owens
Olson. Shirley Ruth
Parker, Jack B.
l':ipt:iin, Swimming Team
Vice-Pres., "N" Clulw
l're:-Iiclent, Senior Class
Pender. Vivian I.
R. O. T. C. Officers' Clulv
Procter. Jeanne S.
Vice-Pres.. Senior l'l:iss
President of G. A. A.
Varsity Swimming Tenn:
National Honor Society
Reynolds, Hazel G.
Roberts. Bruce B.
1.2-A Bzisketlmll 'l'r::im
ILA lines Committee
Rosenbrock. Ruth Marie
A fzrppella Choir
liirls' lloulnle Trio
St. John, Janet
National Honor Society
Varsity Swimming 'l'e-:im
Scurlock. Del Vene
Replogle. Bonnie Jean
President of Student
National llonor Society
Rheaume. Mary Lee
ti. A. A. Huzircl
Replogle. Bryson E.
Stud:-nt Athletic Manager
A l':ippcll:i Vhoir
Schaufelberger. Albert A
National Honor Society
Shaheen, Edward Shampo. Kenneth Joseph
Smith. Etheldria Florena
l'1't'sirlt'ut l.im-nln lloust-
Altnlt-rn llxulrm' lilulr
Snell. Mary Margaret
Starks. Leroy M.
Storgaard, Barbara Mae
Srs'l'e-larry. Lanin l'lul,
Sherman. Charles Serge
Smith. Vera Kirmith
hurl- Mlm- l lulr
liirle' linsinvss Vlulv
Spoerke. Louise C.
12. A. A. Honrrl
Sutherland. David C.
Smith. Virgil A.
Sparrow. Patricia M
l'u-I'rt-sinlviit, ,lamv Au tin
Seci't-t:il'y, liirls' llusmt
lit-lame' 1 lulu
Girls' llucke-3' 'l'c-:un
Tandy. Louise A.
lb-l'l'csirlx'llt, ,lzuw Austen l'i'cs.. Student l'uunt1l
Nntilmzil llunur Soc:
llns X Ftpptllt Illini
Timm, James L.
Vznptziiii Frm- t'o1u1try
li't':isiii'ci'. 11. A. A.
Svry.. Girls' llusinrss Vlttln
Nxiliuiizil ll:-um' Sncivty
Walsh. Raoul D.
l" srxv tluill
Wheeland. Dorothy Jane
Whitlock. Phyllis Ida
Van Valkenbu rg.
Weinert. Martha Mae
l't'csitle'lil, 1 X
Secy., Girls' Business Vliil-
White, Thelma L.
Tobin. Betty Lou
Vziptxiiii Girls' Yairsity
12. A. A. lixt-riitivv limi:-nl
ll A Piillln-ity m..mnmi.-t-
Van Wagoner. John
Ya ii-4 ity 'I' c'iiii ir-
Wagner, George David
Whitlock. Trene Q
Pres., l-urls Hiisim-NN l'lnlv g'1flS llllalllfia lltlll
Wicks. Juanita Camellia Wikoffv BCYIY
A Qippvllxi Choir
Secretary. lillen ll. Rich-
Williams. Felix A.
A llippcllii llllljll'
Worthy. Eunice Althea
Varsity lluckey Siluml
All Pity "A" Ui'clics!r:i
Young. Frederick A.
Frirpurnl, R, ll, T. C.
Wright. Mary Belle
Williams. Sallie E.
Wilson. Marian Jean
Varsity Swimming 'l'r:nn
Woodruff. Lois Ethel
A llipprllzi l'huir
Martin. Charles W.
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SWI ING E M
Northwestern's swimmers had it much their own way this year except when their
perennial rivals. XVestern High. defeated them 57-34. lVlost of the points were scored hy
Captain .lack Parker and Jim lVlcGurk who. swimming in five events. won seventeen
consecutive firsts. Other letter winners were Crawford. Brining and Cfruden who devel-
oped his style enough to become the team's leading diver.
The spring program of meets included military swimming skills, such as swimming
under water and swimming with heavily loaded packs.
GOTB LL TE
Mal Stamper captainecl this year's team through a very successful season, After bowing
I3-0 to U. of D, High in the opening game. the Colts finished a diflicult schedule unde-
feated. The high point of the season was the 6fO win over a highly favored Mackenzie
team, Here the linemen smothered the Stags' passing attack. while Don Schwalm drove
through late in the game for the touchdown.
Charles Nystie was named All State Tackle. He. Prob Vorpagel and Mal Stamper were
the outstanding linemen: Hal Pink. Don Schwalm and Dick Dresser were the hackfield
men who drew the cheers. The team finished second in the west side race,
llztxis, tv. Iirzmt, ll, Helm.
XX e:tvt'l': .Yin untl lx',f:t': t ii it h
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R. Smith. Ii. Yan liau. I
lfziliesp lftmrlli lt',i7.4g IL R. ii
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l.iiivll:eigt'r. li. l".mei'lt. -I. itil
l.:uirw. l. l'.iikel', ,I. Xlvfiulk
I'.. I'iuk4'rtnn. .X. lmikitu I
l"ir.rI li'o1:': ll. Pink. R. Dresser,
J. Ashley, j. Holt. R. 'l'c-asley.
.Yrrnnd li'o1v: R. lialvin, ll. Ram-
sey, J. Hzimnwnil. F. Bielmzm,
R. Knight, ,l. Dixon, Third Row:
Vuzieh Bishop, J. llaminni. C.
Ong, ll. Avnclikinn. ll. johnson,
l'. Sumnwrville, G, Harvey.
lfuurflz li'n':n: fi, Black, M. Mend,
J. ls.i.u. ll. I , ..
N. Micknelizui, T. jnuml.
l'l1'.v.' li'u':1': liozwll Russell, R.
linker, A. Film, R. lislmonclson,
I.. Bourne: .Tl't'0ll4l lfmv: I..
llougliton, E. Scott, If Vain Hu-
ren. J. Timm, E. Steele, I..
Although this article is written well in advance of the actual playing season, early
practice sessions indicate that the "Colts" will put a strong "nine" on the field this year.
Coach Sam Bishop has an almost complete team of lettermen returning. The pitching
should be good with such veterans as Jack Ashley, Alan Barkley and Jack Dixon doing
the hurling. Joe Holt will be back on the receiving end, and the inneld and outfield
will be studded with such experienced players as Ron Teasley. Hal Pink. Dick Dresser.
Jim Hammond and Frank Bielman. The much discussed "dead" ball will doubtless make
for lower scoring and tighter fielding, but we are confident that our "Colts" will adapt
themselves to the situation, and we wish them "good luck".
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM
Unable to beat their ancient rival, Cooley, in three dual meets and in the west side
championships. Northwestern finally triumphed over them in the city meet. the score
being Southwestern first with a 32. Northwestern 71, and Cooley 76. At the close of
the season, the lettermen, Bob Edmondson, James Timm, Alan Finn. Romeo Baker, and
John Keramedjian, met and elected James Timm captain. George Kuhn's ineligibility
was an unexpected blow. but the new men came through in good style. Their showing
testifies to the ability of their new coach, Mr. James Russell. Bob Edmondson set a new
mark of 9:41 :8 for two miles on the new Palmer Park course.
Reploge 9 lleilges.
far Hire: I. '. '.
ll. llwssel. ll. Repluglt'
lltrklvy, l., llourmx
John Damian, Joe Evans and Ralph Fennell are the top players of a lOth Grade
Team that went through four games undefeated. Cooley. Southwestern. Ghadsey and
Wilbtir Wriglat all fell before them. Much of their success is the result of James Russell's
The llth Grade Team went through the season undefeated. "Sparked" by Dick
Dresser. this quintet smothered all competition. lt was a high scoring outfit with such
other stars as Hal Pink. Ron Teasley and Alan Finn. And this is by no means the end.
Vklhat a lZth Grade aggregation it will be next year!
Although losing several games, the llth Grade Team did very well. Working with
inexperienced material. his time divided between two teams. Coach James Demaree
produced a combination that showed steady improvement and lost the last two games by
only two points. The Team "clicked" because of the fine co-ordination of all players.
Van Wagoner. Barkley. Biehlman. Dixon and Captain Hammond. who was also high
. . H. . .nu 1 fmt"
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uner. .l. l"ussm'r, A, Sclmnfcl-
I'n'.vt li'n':i': M. VN rsiiwrt, l..
jnhnstmi. l'. Amlams. M. Kaplan-
izm, T. Unch. ,Yvmud Raw: Il.
llcnish. M. Chzilaipis, N. Trnlfizin,
,l. l'rnChlr G Gilmour
BOYS' TENNIS TEAM
It is a tribute to the popularity of tennis that there is to be a season at all this year.
Because of war conditions, it is diflicult to get all materials. The Colts have a team that
is well fortified with top-flight, experienced players. Among those returning from last
year are John Van Wagoner, Don Racine, Al Schaufelberger, Alvin Price, and Jim
Reason. Coach Demaree will again be on hand to help with his valuable experience and
knowledge. This year's Colts will have to "go some" to duplicate last year's record, but
we are sure they can do it.
GIRLS' TENNI TEAM
The tennis team began a good season this year with all the girls out in line trim. With
a line up of four schools for competition, Captain Margie Truhn set a fine example of
sportsmanship for her team.
With only three veterans back again this year, the team started almost from scratch.
The returning members were Pat Adams, Minerva Chalapis and Jeanne Proctor. Lois
Johnston, Cirace Gibson, Margaret Kaplanian, Theodora Ciach and Lois Hilgendorf were
the girls who joined the squad.
Mrs. Mildred Dunn is the faculty sponsor to whom the girls give their thanks for fine
II mlxiit 4' Rum
. . ililiolfl. l'.
Ilt'x1't'ls, Ii. Xlclniiwilll .5'rru11il
. . . . Ju xi. II. 1XI't'IlIml4I.
GIRLS' HOCKEY TEAM
Witlm only four seasoned players returning. the Girls' Hockey Team encountered the
usual difhculties which beset any team that is new and unaccustomed to playing together.
Although lacking in experience. under the coaching of Miss Elsie Watson. the girls played
a fast game and showed plenty of enthusiasm and good spirit. Of the five games played.
but one was won. However. the Reserve Team forecast better things to come next year
by winning four oi' its five games. Yes, things are "looking up", and prospects are bright
for next year. Bernice Mickens was captain of the team.
GIRL' GOLF TEAM
The girls' golf team was again under the expert guidance of Mrs. Prudentia Carty.
She coached the team to a succesesful season. and much credit is due her.
Pat Beyreis' good play in the matches shows that she had practiced well. A great deal
of credit should be given Ruth Mawson. Helen Archbold, Grace Archbold and Dorothy
The team had matches with Central. Highland Park, and Southeastern. and then
played in the city finals.
All in all. the girls really did .1 line job. and we hope that they will do as well next
I 1 Stxlu-six
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GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
This year the girls' basketball team again fought their way through a diHicult schedule.
Under the guiding hand of Mrs. Mildred Dunn, the team went far. Captain Nadine
Milley had good support from Hazel Tickle, Althea XVorthy, Ruth Mawson and Minnie
The highlight of the season came when the boys' basketball team played the girls. The
fellows dressed as girls. and although the sacred rules of basketball were broken, it was
really a fine game. The N Club and the G.A.A., co-sponsors of the game. had a healthy
pile of "mazuma" as proceeds from the big turn-out of Northwestern students.
GIRL' SWIMMING TEAM
The members of the girls' swimming team, captained by Edna Hartman. once again
plunged into a new season of work and fun. This year the team practiced diligently on
stunt swimming until they attained the agility of dolphins. They learned how to make
cart wheels and how to form other water patterns. On May Zl. the team and repre-
sentatives of the swimming class. under the friendly and capable sponsoring of Miss
Elsie Watson, put on a aquacade. At this affair the members performed a mock mar-
riage ceremony. a three ring circus, and a buggy race, besides other remarkable feats.
Music for the aquacade was supplied by one of the local bands.
. ,: ' " . i. , 1: 4. . .
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DISSERTATION ON A ROAST WEENIE
In recent weeks there has been much discussion about weenie roasts. The general
conclusion, I am sorry to report, is that these outings are not only useless, but even
destructive. This opinion has been formed by some of our greatest minds, but it seems
that none of them has ever been close to a hot dog, roasted or otherwise. CWhen I say
"roasted", I refer to the hot dogs, not the owners of the minds.j Because the Commit-
tee for the Investigation of Weenie Roasts is so greatly misinformed, something should
be done to enlighten them. I, then, shall champion the cause of the lowly weiner.
Let us imagine that we are invited to a weenie roast. This is just plain wishful think-
ing on our part, for we don't know anyone who would invite us. For this reason, we
shall hold our own shindig. There is a great deal of enjoyment to be derived from
the purchasing of the essentials, such as weenies, a roast, and a bottle opener. This is
especially true if you have nothing to do with it. Once having obtained the funda-
mentals, let us venture forth on our little voyage. Our destination lies about ten C105
miles distant: therefore, there is a definite need for some mode of transportation. Having
called roll, we discover that there are twenty-six people and two cars.
Now that we have arrived at our destination, the roast is the thing. I don't like
roasted hot dogs. In fact, you've guessed it: I don't even like hot dogs. With this
thought foremost, I unwrap my portable nine course dinner, which I always carry with
me. fSemper paratus: except February which has twenty-nine.D This creates a state of
utter confusion, which was admitted to the Union in 1807, and we all decide to play
football. During the next twenty minutes, eight people are disabled, which makes the
trip home much more comfortable.
One of the more thoughtful members of our little clan has brought a portable vic-
trola, victable portrola, vactable portfolio, which plays all the latest records. It also has
a tendency to repeat-to repeat-tO repeat. However, those of you who can dance. may
pass many enjoyable hours this way, as far as I am concerned: while those of us who do
not dance, may simply pass.
There is still another pastime peculiar to the Weenie roast, that of sailing flattened
marshmallows. The proceedure is something like this: Take one mashed marshmallow
and throw it violently into the air and then forget about it. Next, take your date, or any-
one handy, and look for the marshmallow. You'd be surprised how many people are
lost this way. Now, to get back to the people whom we left dancing to the portable vic-
trola, victable por-3 come now, let's not go through that again.
These poor souls, except Harry who is a heel, have given vent to their emotional
energy to such an extent that all of my vitamin pills are gone. Also. all of the hot dogs
are gone, and, after a few minutes of deliberation with myself, I decide that we should
be gone too.
At this point, I am confronted with a serious problem. There are still twenty-six
people and two cars: consequently, there is still a definite need for some mode of transpor-
Once home, I find that everyone has had a very good time: that is, except Harry,
who never has a good time. So you see, kiddies, that the weenie roast is a very important
custom. For this reason, I am sure that on next election day, November 4, you will all
vote "YES" on the question, "Shall the Weenie roast be perpetuated?"
Paar. Sc Uenry
- em , .,,. A v
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To you graduates-you who have al-
ready earned a generous measure of
success - we offer our sincere congratu-
lations. We hope that for many years you
will again and again enioy the photo-
graphic portraits we were privileged to
make for this book and that the training
you have received will bring you new and
greater successes to make the future truly
happy for all of you.
I d STROH BUILDING, DETROIT
28 ADAMS AVENUE, WEST
Also 525 Harrison Street, FLINT
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3374 West Warren Avenue
Potent Medirines, Tobacco, Ice Cream
Notions, School Supplies, etc.
The Complete Foodstore
THE DIEPRINT COMPANY
J. H. Bek TY. 5-2823
Mobilgas - Mobiloil
Tire and Battery Service - Accessories
TYLER 4-8950 8140 LAYNTON
Hot Dogs -- Hamburgers A Sodas
AND "Juke Box"
STINSON FUNERAL HOME
5455 Tillman Ave.
'I X . 4-800-n TY. 4-R900
McGraw at 25th
Drugs and Sundries
Prem-rll tl nu f lly I 1 I l
FRASER DRUG CO.
7406 Grand River Ave.
CHARLES FURNITURE Co
Complete Home Furnishers
7360 Grand River Ave.
lil r tl-2100
FRANK J. YOKES
CITY FLORAL SHOP
5711 Grand River
1'rmnN IlrIiw'r' .
M ' '
art Z 71 S
9244 Grand River Ave.
Good Eyesight Is Important
to America's Victory
TI :In your host you must see your Iv t
Complete Optical Service
We Duplicaf Any Lens
34 Years in the Same Location
Zl Years on Grand River
All Work Guaranteed
B. H, o. nl Cor. W. Warren 8 McKinley Aves
0P'l'0Mlf:'rnls'I' , ,
'Mrs ulmxn RIYRR 'mx 4-0800 Denon' Meh-
llt' I h t nd? I ldt
DRAWING 0 PAINTING oWATERCOLOR
SCULPTURE AND THE COMMERCIAL ARTS
ART SCHOOL OF THE SOCIETY OF
ARTS AND CRAFTS
47 WATSON ST.
1 X Nlve li
dglSl llotxlol wwe'
"We girls on the 'Telephone Army' are
doing one of America's most important jobs
today . . . handling vital war calls that must
The Telephone Company extends you a cordial invitation to
investigate the opportunities offered for full-time employ-
ment after graduation. No previous experience required.
You'Il find working conditions pleasant and associates
congenial . . . stable employ-
To lemf' more about 'lm ment with manv opportuni-
lnterestlng war worlc, con- '
gulf your Counselor, or ties for advancement.
visit the Employment
Office, 1365 Cass Ave.
MICHIGAN BEll TELEPHONE COMPANY
r 'f mm- 13-5,l'gy5s14qn1q-gygsfx
C0m1Jlime1ltS of "Flowers add to our
joys and comfort us in
our sorrows, and in
ROGERS 8: GRAN ADA
wartime we will need
them more than ever."
Fine Flower Gifts
No matter what the sport is "GO RAYL
EQPIPPEIV' Over four generations of sportsmen,
young and old, have experienved the added value
of knowing' that "FROM RAYIIS COMES TI-IE
RIGHT EQUIPMENT FOR ALL SPORTS," and
what they own from Ra.yl's will give lasting satis-
faction. That's the only kind that Rayl's sells.
Complete Team Outfitters
f ' A we
Phone 'IW ll-r 3-0400
FLORENCE YOKES HUHIP
Flowers for all occasions Portraits
8006 Grand River
l De""i"Mlch' l HINKSTON STUDIOS
eff' - 7447 Grand River Ty. S-4480
IN WAR AND IN PEACE
A very real shortage of qualified high
school graduates to till accounting posi-
tions exists today. There is an urgent
need for women accountants.
l WALSH offers a time-saving, inten-
sive Accountancy Course in evening
school classes beginning
September 13, 1943
Serve your country and insure your
future by preparing in evening school
classes at WALSH for important and
high salaried accounting positions in
war and in peace.
A professional, coeducational school of
Accountancy and Business Administration
120 Mudlmm Ave.. lla-lrolt l'A. 5130
Write or 1-ull iinmecliutely for details
about this prat-tit-al course.
RU BY'S MARKETS
4701 Moore Place 5400 23rd
TY. 4-9663 TY. 4-9667
This space cosi me
54.00, so look at if,
Gol Dern Ya!
Have your angels had the
Dee-Tees lately? If not,
Ponies for all subjects
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It is certainly too bad that you were unable to attend Saturday's football game, for it
was really a joy to behold. It is for that reason that I am taking this opportunity to let
you know what you missed. Of course, the official report will be in the papers, but they
may miss one or two important points.
To begin with. I am a bit vague on the events of the first half, because I didn't arrive
until the second half. However, I did manage to learn that the score, at the end of the
first half, was six for one side. and nothing for the other. As a matter of fact, it might
have been the other way around: I'm not sure. Between the halves, everybody gOt up
and walked around the field twice. As a result of this, nobody had a good seat when
he returned. I, for one. didn't have any seat, so I didn't see much of the second half,
Aside from the game on the playing field, there were several other games going on in
the stands. One of these, I later learned, was an intricate little thing called "Pass Amos".
This game interested me to such an extent, that I inquired into its history. It seems
that, once upon a time, there was a little jerk by the name of Amos. CHay uno pequeno
gerko quien se llama Amoso, as the Spanish say it.J At the various football games, he
made himself so obnoxious, that the spectators in the top row of the stands, where Amos
always sat, passed him, hand to hand in a manner none too delicate, to the spectators in
the bottom row. The latter passed him back to the top again. and this action was
repeated until the fans lost track of Amos entirely. Most likely he was stuffed under
the bleacher seats and was eventually swept up with the rest of the rubbish.
So much for the history behind this popular pastime: now for the modern version.
In this case, the subject's name does not have to be Amos. In fact, it is not even requisite
that the subject have a name. He is firmly grasped by someone in the top row and
thrown through the air at someone in the bottom row, who. in retaliation, Cor any
other languageb, heaves him back to his original position. These operations are repeated
until the victim's neck is broken and an army of first-aiders descend upon him in a
deliberate attempt to seal his doom.
Another interesting sidelight of football is the cheer leader. It is his function to
direct the vocal efforts of the crowd in such a way that they will be most effective. He
boldly takes his stance in front of the fans and the cheering begins. It is inspiring and
gratifying to hear the unanimous response to his actions, as the crowd shouts, "Down
in front". This is not the desired result, however: so, undaunted, the cheer leader tells
the audience in no uncertain terms that they are to help the team to victory with cheer
number forty-two. Nobody knows this cheer, so it must be explained. At the count
of four, everybody must rise and count from twenty to seven, and back again to twenty,
by two's. As anyone can see, this will put the "old fight" back into our team. As the
cheer leader counts to four, everybody responds at once, and the stadium is filled with
the supervised outlet of emotions, of which any cheer leader might be proud. Yes, at the
count of four, every single person in the stands emits, boisterously, the school battle cry,
"Down in front". This unexpected reaction so disheartens our little leader of the cheer,
that he goes the way of Amos. Of course, you remember what that is, but if you don't,
it's your own fault for not paying attention.
Well, Harry, that's about all that happened, except for the game itself, which looked
like all the others to me. If. perhaps, there is some little detail which you do not quite
understand, don't come to me with your problems: I'm sick of the whole business.
Dev and Evening School I We specialize in ladies' dresses
Uncle Sam Needs You
Right now it would seein to he the part
of good citizenship to put aside long-
runge educational planning and train for
immediate service. This is almost an
Luc-k of properly trained help is ham-
pering the war effort---over 700 needed
in one 2lgSlli'y alone. Stenogruphers,
typists. calculating xnuchine operators,
Special streamlined eourses for men
und women preparing for War Emer-
gent-y positions. Courses require S
weeks, 16 weeks, and 20 weeks. de-
pending on content. Phone CA. 1205
. CA, 1205 for
Detroit Business University
l'nitwl Artists Bldg.
lfllltlrv Illtll Floor
TE. 1-6333 Call for and Deliver I
Do you have trouble breaking
leases? Call on
Dislocations, fractures, concus-
sions our specialty. Wide selec-
tion of goons from lst, 3rd
and 5th hour classes
7314 Grand River
at Grand Blvd.
Do you suffer from loss of
appetite after a full meal?
Do you feel out of breath
after running up eight flights
That's TOO bad.
BLAND PRINTING COMPANY
RAndoIph 6150 . . 230 W. LARNED STREET . . DETROIT
and the ju
PAUL A. WILLSIE Q
W FORT STREET DETROIT MICHIGAN
S , K?
T0 THE AMERICAN YOUTN
With your learning, he sure to master the art of
living, working and playing with your fellow coun-
A nation's intelligence and civilization can be
measured by the ability of its citizens to work and
live together peacefully and make progress, re-
gardless of race, creed or color.
We issue United States War
Saving Stamps and Bonds.
KEEP ON BUYING THEM
Nloses L. Walker
L. C. Blount
Charles H. Mahoney
Dr. R. Greenidge
THE GREAT LAKES MUTUAL INSURANCE CU.
Editor S Al Schaufelberger
Associate Editor S , Don Schwalm
Assistant Editor Jim Reason
Literary Editor , ,r... Pat Butler
Girls' Sports Editor Sheila Hird
Boys' Sports Editor , Larry Daly
Editorial Staff Sponsor , S, S S ,,,, ,s,,s,,,, , ., Mr. Thomas F. Weiskotten
Staff: Marion Ciressitt, Shirley McDonald, Jack Cole, Jean Proctor, Jordan Drews,
Alice Jorgensen, Vvlilma Wilson, Virginia Ellington, Ruth Rosenbrock.
Circulation Manager Nick Kantgias
Circulation Sponsor Miss Betty Kahn
Art Editor , Bette Metzger
Art Editor se Betty Starr
Art Sponsor , E , e ,S , L , W Mr. Jules Trattner
Staff: Betty Bremiller, Betty Lassiter, Barbara Bremiller, Isabel Alexander, Harrison
Clark, Roberta Morrish.
Advertising Manager . Shirley McDonald
Advertising Sponsor S L . ,E , , ,,,e. e,,s,,e,,... . , , , , ,,,t ,Mrs, Emma Roscow
Staff: Earl Fisher, Jr., Athena Christian. Joyce Hamilton, Carolyn Meehan, Vir-
ginia Berberian, Dorothy Neloms, Rose Kalamian, Helen Adele Piper, Evelyn Campbell,
Loretta Martin, Thelma E. Davis, Mary Lowe, Dorothy Bek.
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