Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1923 volume:
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THE ANNUAL ISSUED BY
THE SENIOR CLASS OF
THE ANN ARBOR
SUE C-RUNDY BONNER
LESLIE B. BUTLER
Hllyusr faiilgful arruirrz mm-rr an inspirniiuu
in all mhu Imrm Iyrr
Au a tukru nf Iuuv uuh EIhl1Ii!'HiiIJ1I
Glu iihiturinl Staff nf Niurtrvn EIUPUTQ-EIJIPP
ARBOR H IGI'
HE Class of Nineteen Twenty-Three
presents this thirty-seventh volume of
the Omega, not onty to the Senior Class,
but to the Whole School, hoping that its
good points may he remembered, and its
had ones forgotten.
SUE GRUNDY BONNIQR, Editor-in-Chief Lissrns B. BUTLER, Business Manage
ALBERT 1-looping, joke Editor. Hom-5 BOWER, Assistant Editor
SARITA DAVIS, Quotation Editor P '
HYLLIS JOHNSON, Literary Editor
Russnu. SMITH, Art liditor w PICRSIS Cum-1. Calcmlar Editor
Tmiouumf Tl:os1'. Athletic Ixclltfvr li'1'uL'RI.-x Dusrliu, Girls' .-Xthlutic Iiflitfwr
I-'IAROLD CARIQY, jr. Bueincss Manager Tmmma SL'NIlliliI..XNIl, -Ir. llufincsb Mzumqcr
In saintly quietude the shaded pond
Awaits the golden presence of the day.
The silver birches bow their leafy heads,
The Willows kneel in cowls of silken grey.
The stillness seems to awe the playful birds,
And they are mute. No sound stirs anywhere.
The little breeze has laid its laugh aside,
And rustles through the poplars like a prayer.
The scarlet-berried night-shade stains the shore,
Flaunting barbaric glory in the face
Of reverent quietg arrogant and proud-
A gaudy pagan in a holy place.
The waves are running oi? to meet the sun,
Lapping the bank where sleepy wood ferns nod
Gut to the sunrise, glowing rose and gold,
Wlhere all the little ripples meet their god.
THE SENIORS A
Q THE SENIORS ,
Ihr Gilman nf inetvvn El1ne11ig-Elhrvr
IN coR1'o1:,x'r 1311 S Ii ifrmi li lin, I9 1 8
D1ssoLvED JUNE, IQ23
HEX A Senior comes to the end of his high school career he faces the
tact that his business for the last four yearslis liquidated. XVhatevei
his part has been in his tiny high school world, he realizes that the dissolution of
the Class of I923, Incorporated, means the end of his first opportunity.
From a business standpoint, it is questionable whether we have been a suc-
cess. Our Advisory lioarcl has been most competent and helpful. .-X few of our
stockholders have attained by various methods the elective otnces on the lloard
of Directors and have since tried to maintain suitable dignity.
Many have found employment in the scholastic department and by overwork
have made places for themselves on the Honor Roll. Some have sought fame in
the athletic division and by unremitting torture have grasped athletic glory. More,
by means of spontaneous literary attempts, have entered the Publication division
and there worry themselves into glory by trying to uphold "literary" reputations.
Others have worked unceasingly in the Production force, taking up Dramatics.
Debating, Oratory, or Music. They have done this not because they like to worlc
but because it is the "thing" to do in our rushing, busy, business-like American
But, because it is American, our little corporation has been worth while, and
after all can never be dissolved. It will carry on, ever widening, ever growing,
and always the business will progress to something larger, greater, nobler. The
Class of Twenty-'l'hree will back in spirit the men and women who were enrolled
under its banner, and will send 'them to the heights of city, state, and ugfiou as
teachers, doctors, engineers, lawyers, scientists, business men, and statesnien,
THE SENIORS p
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
HIARY CABOT, Vice-President GRETCHEN MULLISONI, Secretary
Tr-11201101212 Ho1zNBI5RoLtR, President
WILLIAM STELLWAGEN, Treasurer RoB13R'1' RANDALL, Sergeant-at-Arms
Claus Day PI11't1'cifI11zz'5
ESSAYIST ...... PERSIS COPE
POETIESS SUE GRUNDY BONNER
QRATOR LESLIE B. BUTLER
HISTORIAN . HARVEY A. XVAGNER
PROPHET , ARTIIUR I. BUEFINOTON
SONGSTRESS IJERMEINE HLTSB.XND
PHYLLIS JOHNSON BIALCOLM LANOEORD
HEIQBIEINE HUSBAND FOSTER HALL
MARION HILL LESLIE BUTLER
MARY CABOT HARVEY XYAGNER
DONALD CHAPMAN RAYMOND ENEARL
VIRGINIA ROYCE XVALTER BICLEAN
LENORE GARDNER QXLICE XYUERFEL
MHGXX Qfgxr MARK ABRAM
X N' DCtTO1f Central H1 h School CI 2
Chemlstry Club C45 CO1T1lUClCl3l Club
Z ' f'Variety is the mother of enjoyment."
' l lwjm ' 'g , . 35 5
.1 . Y S 1 . ,
GERALDINE K. AIQBREY
"Better to he small and shine, than
large and cast a shadow."
Girls, League CI, 2, 3, 45g Class vice-
presideht Czbg Shakespearean Circle C2,
3, 455 vice-president C353 Colonnade
Club C3, 41.
H. BEATRICE BACHER 1
"She was our queen, our rose, our l.
And then she danced-O Heaven, ,
her dancing ln
Pleasautvil-le High School, N. Y. QD.
GEORGE BAILEY X ,X '
"He wears the rose of youth upon 1: f X
him." X -
J xii x
.f " X
FLORENCE BENZ iqlnllzun-ru:
"Her smile was the sweetest ever
CAROLYN AGATHA BINDER
"An artlessness th t - .tj-If ,A
arty' a was 1 C an
G1I'lS, League CI, 2, 3, 4D 5 Fancy Dress
PHVW CZ, 355 Colonnade Club C3, 45,
IFQI1 7 ' "
Q ia.1'.....5.- l
A s, in
CLARA MILDA BLAESS
"I have a heart with room for every
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Glee Club
CI, 2, 3, 455 Classical Club C35.
I SUE GRUNDY BONNER
X QNX ag "I never dare to write as funny as I
' 33,3 can.'
' 3 Class OMEGA Representative C25 5 Lit-
AEXS erary Editor Oplizizist C353 Editor-iw
fag., Chief 1925 OMEGA, Senior Class Poet.
What' S C175
I .- , Halal!
"Hope, enchanted, smiled and waved
her golden hair."
Girls' Glee Club CI, 2, 3, 455 Girls'
Basketball CI, 2, 3, 455 Girls' Soccer
C45 5 Girls' Hockey C45 5 Girls' Baseball
C3, 455 Fancy Dress Party CI, 255 As-
sistant Editor 1923 GMEGA.
IENNIE L. BONISTEEL
"Shall I do today what I eau always
leave till tomorrow?"
Junto CI, 255 Glrls' League Cr. 2,
XX L 1 " N
MARY ELIZABETH BOXNERMAN
inlglie was ever precise in p1'omise-keep-
K-N w F
ffzffl-F fox, 1 : :rn
.,. -. .
,.,----, ' Y?
ALICE BRADBURY kr' '
"There was a soft and pcusive grace,
A cast of thought upou her face."
Chelsea l-ligh School C155 Junior
Honor Roll 4355 Girls, Leigh: Igjg
Chemistry Club 142.
"It is good
To lengthen to the last a sunny moorlf
Chelsea High School CID 5 Gil-15
League C3, 41.
EDXVARD JAMES BRAZELY
"VVith aiheart for any fate."
Nl l W mnlll
aux Ln-rn..e "HL,"
THE SENIORS ,ntpgafg
1 Jon G0 Y D
.:., J I
C L X? x I
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X til l -ily? 1
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ROBERT C. BREED
"VVorth,' courage, honor, these indeed
Your substance and birthright arc."
Medina High School C155 Dc Vczuix
Military School C255 Cross Country
C3, 455 Hi-Y Club C3, 455 Mandolin
Guitar Club C3, 45.
"A little, tiny, witty, pretty, charming,
Southwestern High School, Detroit
Cr, 2, 35.
ARTHUR I. BUFFINGTON
"An actor contest without rival to
As a wit, if not first, in the very first
Morgan Park Military Academy, Chi-
cago CI, 255 Hi-Y Club C3, 455 Treas-
urer C455 Sgt.-at-arms C45 5 Touchstone
Club C455 Stage manager C455 Athletic
Editor Optinzirt C45 5 Cross Country Re-
serves C455 Intercllass Football C45 5
"Philosopher of the Butterhiggensv cast
C455 "A Good VVoman" cast C455 Sen-
ior Play Castg Senior Class Prophet.
ESTHER A. BURNHAM
"Her eyes are stars of twilight fairg
Like twilight too, her dusky hair."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 45 5 Girls' Bas-
ketball C25g Chemistry Club C455 Coni-
mercial Club C45.
LESLIE B. BUTLER
"There are none such as he for a
junior Leader Corps CI, 255 State
Declamation contest C25g Interclass
Football C3, 45g Captain C355 Touch-
stone Club C3, 45 1 President C45 2 "VVl1y
the Chimes Rang" east C351 Debating
C3. .15 3 Captain C3, 45 3 House of Repre-
sentatives C31 452 Speaker C35g Cross
Country C453 Athletic Board of Con-
trol C35 3 Exchange Editor Offflilllljf C35 5
junior Business Manager 1922 Omiiioxg
Track C452 State Oratorieal Contest
C452 Class Memorial Committee C451
Business Manager IQ23 OAIlfC2.XQ Senior
'iDlSC1'CtlOl1 in speech is more than
A. DONALD BUTTS
"His sparkling sallies bubbled up as
from an aeratecl natural fountain."
Litchfield High School C153 Oy-61105-
tra C255 Touchstone Club C2, 3, 453
Commercial Club C45.
"Novelty is the storehouse of pleasure."
Litchfield High School C153 Girls'
Ljeagl-16 C2, 3, 455 Colonnacle Club C3,
iff A573 WHAWSHATTERC
gg comm' Dowivi
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Trix IN THE
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ft U Duc'rioNARY
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fgii if -F,-, Mem
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N 351 -- MARY ANDERSON CAECT
li I "I come fron: the city of Boston,
1 li l The land of the baked beans and Cod."
L 4 fi l l Honor Roll CQD g Shakespearean Circle
' up ' C2, 3, 43 g Vice-President C45 g "The
All 5' Player-goersu cast C4D 5 Class Vice-
'L'-- A-H President C4D.
R lell L' ff ,
X wma annum-xml
' WN af f
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' 'li I ffl V FREEMAN H. CAHGXV
l' ,'li'l, MI-le makes a solitude and Calls it
b::'2l'5l" ' lb 5 it peacef'
- I A '- Reading High School CI, 21.
.A 3 ' -'
ag ig W'
Nyf :Q-Q SARAH CATHERINE CAKE
'N 4' 'Q . . .
Kiki "A charming Colleen with bonny eyes
75 ,pix of blue." A
yfj ,N fx Girls' League CID 5 Shakespearean Cir-
QF ivy Cle Q2, 3, 42 3 "The Play-goers" cast C4j.
X ' lx f C'
bf CHARLES DUNCAN CAMPBELL
.fs "A little nonsense now and then
Q Is relished by the best of men."
, Touchstone Club C4D3 Cheer Leader
Q' N 43, 43 5 Joke Editor Opfffmf 449.
THE SENIORS 2
HOWARD H. CANFIELD
"Speech is great, but silence is greater."
Interclass Football Q2, 3, 45, Inter-
Class Bageball Q2, 3, 4j3 Interclass Bas-
ketball 431 43.
'YI loaf and invite my soul."
Hi-Y Club C3, 43.
DONALD H. CHAPMAN
"Anything for the quiet life."
Hi-Y Club CLP, 3, 435 Treasurer 1433
Tennis Q2, 3, '4j, Clqss Treasurer Czjg
Class President iffy, Assistant Business
Manager Optimist Q3Dg Basketball t4lg
Senior Play Cast.
HELEN LOUISE CLARK
"A modest maid with kind, brown
SgLg",QW 9 M
r. OK S
6 fin 4
IN AMERICAN HlSToR'r 2.
I SMD Y
THE sEN1oRs ?
gm ci' QM
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FRANTZ ELI COE
"The truth you speak doth lack some
"W'as this the face that launchld zi
And burnt the topless towers of
Grand Rapids High School 155 jack-
son High School C25 35 5 Colonnnde Club
455 Girls' League C455 Shakespearean
PERSIS MARGARET COPE
"Laurel crowns cleave to deserts
And power to him who power exerts."
Fancy Dress Party C155 Honor Roll
CI, 25 3, 455 Junior Honor Roll C355
Senior Honor Roll C455 Classical Club
C455 Wfashington Club C455 Feature
Editor Op1'i1111'.rt C3, 455 Calendar Edi-
tor IQ23 On12o,x,' Senior Class Essayist.
HAZEL E. CORBETT
A'The song she sings and the smile
Makes :ill the sunshine everyxvberesf'
C glee Club CI, 2, 3, 455 Classical Club
if-N, - X!
WAVE ELAYNE CULVER QQ? if
"Silent in seveu lauguageif' 'E-iii W
Girls' Baseball K3. 4jg Girls' Basket-
ball C3, 45 g Girls' Hockey C3. 41 3 Chem-
istry Club f4JQ Secretary Q4J,
SARITA DAVIS ff EDSTQ
"It's hard to please all the people af T N
once." ' IQ-
Fliut High School Q05 Girls' League
.C2, 3, 45g Classical Club C3. 4,35 Chem- X H515
lstry Club C435 Honor Roll Q2, 3. 45. OUR
Quotation Editor 1923 On1EG,x. F fr
JAMES V. DOLL
"VVhat's in a name?"
Chelsea High School CI, 2, 35.
ETRURIA IVERNIA DOSTER
"Success lcomes in cansg failure in
N11ffS,H1gh 5011001 CID Q Classical Club
f3?Z Girls' League C3, 415 Girls' Am-
IWC C1115 CS, 459 President C455 Girls'
Gym ,Meet C7-'v 333 Girls' SOCCer
Wflslmgton Club C455 Girls' Athletic
Edlwf 1923 OMEGA.
I On SAL1
To 9 A1
, 4' -
V W H
Q -5-4 Gift, PHILIP Dow
V1 .. "An editor might as well shoot his
Z readers with a pistol as with a new
if P idea."
C' ,fm Touchstone Culb C2, 3, 455 Junior
f Roll C355 Business Manager Optimist
R-S "E" ly
PEN?-p fn- Zi .ii 8353 Editor Opiinzirt H455 Senior Play
mm. ,e -?- - ast.
Q A All
a n ,C
Am-ff A Wap'
i i I , MAX DURFEE
QJET-jf 4 HEZ soshnbble es a hziskit er kittens."
fifty RAYMOND o. EN EARL
Q Nfil Q "All wisdom's armory this man could
-"V Wieldf, .
'-, y ' Rio Grande County High School,
I Monte Vista, Colorado C15 g Track C255
Honor Roll C2, 3, 45.
I UCILLE KUNIGUNDA FIEGEL
iff: v N-nmcg wa:
TX ' 4
7 X 'IA sweeter maiden ne'er drew breath."
' ' 1
-9 V. ' 3'
- . neil Club C3, 45.
H- T W,
4 I CL,
Girlz League CI, 2, 3, 455 Cololmade
326 P THE SENIORS
9 ,P COUFSQ
E FOY ggi 201. LLH
"Those about her -ph If
From her shall read the ways of per- -35525 414, '
feet honorfl - li A.
Girls, League UU- .fnenclfa . H AC H JL
we 5 r '
"Few things are impossible to diligence X, can
and skill." Bugs.,
' f:oLE -'
LENORE D. GARDNER
"A rare and radiant maiden whom the M 'll
angels name LCIlOl'C.H '
Calumet High School CID 3 Lowell , l
High School C2, 355 Girls' League C41 5 l
Colonnade Club foil. -J fi ff
1 X XX
Q MB 11?
ANY il k Q
IN 'mii I X'
ocEAN f xwut-3
KIRKLAND FISHER X
"I am not in the role of common men." 255421 -5
' Rim 'H 'Z'
THE SENIORS ' 2
it 5 Mr! 1
E - A PNNTERIS
J - .
.1 QSLOEWQ ELSA GEISLNDORFER
L il EE, UI might be better if I would,
, fi But it's awfully lonely being good."
, Ami.-., Girls' League QI, 2, 3, 43 g Senior Play
af f E7 Cast.
fx , I
35 RUTH GENISSE
X F " "A countenance in which did meet
' 5, Sweet records, promises as sweet."
M3 MARQUITA GILLET
Ji X lj 'AA loving heart is the beginning of all
X, , knowledge."
LXJQILSQ' HGrassRL22l4ecI-gigli School CID, Iunior
-f. onor o .
tory through Z1 Looking Glass" cast,
Honor Roll C4D.
an .N ,
fl il 5'
"Kind hearts are more than coronetsf'
Ypsilanti Normal School C155 'lHis-
F. ELIZABETH GREGORY
"Active, stirring, all afire,
Could not rest, could not tire."
"VVitlr a serenity seldom disturbed."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3. 433 Girls' Bas-
ketball QI, zjg Honor Roll Q3jg XVZlSll-
ington Club Q4j.
FOSTER ARTHUR HALL
"As calm and unruffled as the sum-
Scientific Society Q3, 455 Football
l3- 492 Basketball Q3, .ijg Swimming
.HE . ,
very man is the maker of his own
Interclass Football C31
fl 7, 'Wi
if ,N All
'Ig ll' NV
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ig, qjg ' 1
,., i -:liaise vi
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Lowo f '-9' :WEST
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THE SENIORS my W2
if-, warm To-ony?
3-'Aj - rt-xmas!
Q .-.grj 'ir
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L . -:Q-X 37525,
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"A merry heart maketh Z1 cheerful
Girls' League CI, 2, 35.
"True greatness is sovereign wisdom."
Traverse City High School CI? 1 Girls'
League QJ2, 3, 435 Colonnadc Club 43,
435 Honor Roll Q3, 4D.
"The noblest mind the best content
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, .ij 5 Commercial
Club 13D .
"An open-hearted maiden, pure anzl
2 T L
f . gboa!
CORA AMELIA HICKFS 51 5?
"Sober, steadfast and demuref' .,
RALPH HIGBIE lx
"My library was dukedom large enough." 4
Q A X
L 11.....Ji...'-.nn wh-mu
'AHer very frowns are fairer far, ' ' ,., i
Than smiles of other maidens are." 5'
Girls' League CI, 2, 351 Girls' Glee J
Cluh C3, 455 President Q4Dg Classical Q U
Club C315 Honor Roll C3, 45. , ' 5 5
a I Qi
. i 5 , L
"Golden tresses wreathed in one' 1.5, AQ ff'f1
As the braided streamlets run." ,"ZENJH-,
A Q 7. rr'i .iii Wiki.
THE SENIORS ?
"-lust a lqicl, and like all laicls, liiclclishf'
NX I A 0
3 L IFE,
L 4 M7 5 '
wk J is-00 ALBERT Vi. HOOPLR
gd 4 A-D "Full well they laughed, and long with
Q.:-. ,. 55,45 .Xt all his jokes, and many a joke had
,AC ,TO KE he. ' I
- 1 , ED House of Representatives C433 Jolie
" l llclitor 1923 OMEGA.
THEODORE R. HORNBERGER
'AN0ne but himself can he his parallel."
Sk- X CS Ypsilanti Central High School C13 5
5 L 3 Cross Country C2, 3, 43 5 Captain C3, 43 3
Q Track C2, 3, 435 Captain C33g Debat-
x C1g.px- R ing C433 Hi-Y Club C2, 3, 435 Presi-
XQ I dent C43 5 Touchstone Club C3, 43 Q
I P1 A Classical Club C3, 43 1 Opfiuzisf Staff
wgmkrj - H E-VE C433 Class Vice-President C33 1 Class
-' 1 PX President C431 Advertising Manager
Senior Play, Senior Play Cast.
MARIAN W. HORTON
'AA prim and proper little lady."
X fl Q Q
5 1 C
LOUIS B. HUESMAN f NE? Arg, i-K
"He never flunked and he never lied, bg, X
I reckon he never knoxved how."
Interclass Football C313 House of
. Q X K
"Music is Well said to he the speech of
Sault Ste. Marie High School CI, 2,
31Q Girls' League C.i1g Classical Club
1415 Girls' Glee Club C41g Orchestra
141g VVashiugton Club Q41g Senior
"1 will not budge an inch, I will be
Girls' League Ci, 2, 3, 41.
PHYLLIS KATHERINE 1oHN5oN
"It is not wise to be wiser than neces-
lf ' '
.. '- LJ
Q 'F d
THE SENIORS ?
lm 11k a st1oll upon
rs La ue C 3 45 Tancx
Dless Party C25
All who Joy would nm mubt blmxc
M ARY KENT MH LHR
In splte of all fC1'1'lpt3.t1OIlb
To belong to other nauons
She IS stlll an Ellbl1Sh1113ll
VVel11n ton Colleffe Hastm s Sumev
In and CI 23 Glrls Leabue 3 4
Chemlstry Club CU Gnls Hockey C3
43 Gnlb Soccer C41
T115 modesty s a candle to thy 11161111
Q pg Qi
MMI: 7' cans
KERMIT K. KLEIN i .. I 553
"NO Iegagy is so rich as honesty." P: I
Beaverhead County High School, Dil- I ' Z:-
lon. Montana LI, 2, 393 Coinniercial H 1 5'
Club C4D. ' X .fu SZ?
. R 'Z
N., . 2
EARL ll. KLEINSCHKIIDT Q 6
"Titles add not to his wortli QNX- ,fa
Wlio is himself an honor to his titles." uf '
Class President Q2,lQ lnterclass Bas- 5 X
kethull 125: House of Rcpresentzitives -,. I ' ' K
C455 Hi-Y Cluh 13, 45. if
1-'Q xsX , '-5531.41
Li, 'ff' 'P
. - , 5 xx
XNALDO G. IXUEHNLE
A'The horn, thc horn, the lusty horn :gifs Q 4 .
Is not a thing to laugh to scorn." Ag li
Urchestra Q2, 3, 4,2 Intcrclzxss Foot- -f-'Z . X
ball QI, 2, 3, 43. f Q ' .
fm - "ff
its ' . al L 6,
Jil NN IO. ER
4, f ' , y?'lEfffZ
"'Thoughtless of beauty, she was beau- ' , fr',ym.
tys self." ' .X A " A
" 5 EQ,
UNTour.HED - b
OF THE '
'Bnnov' , -
gil 6 2
Should life all labor be?"
"The girls they all think
That 1'ni sweet as a pink."
Hi-Y 13, 455 Track 12, 3, 455 Inter-
class Football 1455 lnterclass Basketball
13, 455 Cross Country 13, 455 Radio
'Hi Lookur my
lr New svn!
"There's lots of fun in the world if
one knows where to find itf,
MALCOLM S. LANGFORD
"Charm us, orator, until the lion looks
no larger than the. cat."
Douglas High School, Columbus, Ohio
1155 Orchestra 12, 3, 455 Honor Roll
12, 3, 455 Class Treasurer 1355 Shake-
spearean Circle 13, 455 Yell Leader 13,
455 Debating 1455 Classical Club 13,
455 Ojvfinzirt Staff 1455 Senior Play
LUCILE S. LATSON
"By cliligenlce she Wins her wayf'
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Chemistry
Club C453 Girls' Basketball Qzjg Honor
Roll Qgj. '
"He knew what was what."
"Ah!-Take one consideration with
A policemaifs lot is not a happy one."
Cross Country C4J.
i ' xxxi
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HALT' wwe as THER
CHARLES DE MAY LEWIS .
"It is impossible to please all the
world and o11e's father." 1 3 ?:
C lllf C
C' uf, y
THE SENIORS Q
MAJESTIC!! 01103 .
"S 6 TICKE- '
Iffgfeu ' ROBERT KENYON MACGREGOR
, "My foot is on my native heath and
5 ' my name is MacGregor."
33 ffif' -1 Modern Science Society Cz, 3, 45:
Qi F - lnterclass Basketball C2, 3, 4V5Q Inter-
y f 4- gclass Football C2, 355 Orchestra CI, 2,
5' gf 3, 455 Tennis C2, 355 Champion C353
IFMM RZ FV Efjicler Corps CI, 255 Optimist Staff
QLEL sv R
'WB f XVALTER RUS9HaBMLEAN
"I never saw his like, there lives no
sh ' greater Leader."
Glee Club C2, 3, 453 Leaders C3, 453
J President C45.
rbur-1'1' wormy 3,f,R1,AM
f CAN HANDLE THIS MR
GARNET I. MARTIN
UNO dolphin ever was so gay
Upon the tropie sea."
Interclass Football Cz, 455 Interclass
Basketball C351 Football C455 Basket-
ball C15 Commercial Club C453 Chem-
5xxl istry Cluln C45.
f V ,f Z 3' -A -
A 'Kb s f
C1 gf' 4
. -l ,,.,l 3 .
K'Shakes his ambrosial curls and gives
Chemistry Club C3, 455 President
C45 5 Touchstone Club C45 g Cross Coun-
try C455 Interclass Soccer C255 House
of Representatives C455 Senior Play
,K5 "'13, le
GRACE M. MAYNARD fc ,X
'IA sweet, attractive kincle of Gracef' XQ q 6
Detroit Centlral High School -CID: M
Girls' League 12, 3, 45. uf
'KThe strongest minds are often those
of which the noisy world knows least."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 45.
GRETCHEN E. MULLISGN
"The grass ne'er stoops, she treads on 5
it SO liglllfi X , 1
Colonnade Club C413 Fancy Dress A K
Party QI, 2, 355 Girls' League QI, 2, 3, -
43, Class Secretary QLD, Honor Roll , !
C2, 31g Junior Honor Roll QD. ,X X ,
MARTHA L. NEWBROUGH Y ,fm
"O Music! sphe1'e-descended maid, 6,45
Friend of Pleasure, WlSdO1I1'S aid!"
Cotter High School, Arkansas U, 2, IJFXQ'
315 Mandolin Club Call, , if
f R l
li 'Q QU '
THE SENIORS ?
semi for Heatkens
"XVisclo1n is better than rubiesf'
Athens High School, Georgia CID:
Glee Club Q3, 435 XVashinglon Club
ELSIE R. NICHOLSON
"XVith all the virtues that attend the
Classical Club 13, 455 Girls' League
C455 Basketball 12, 3, 435 Girls' Soc-
cer C4Jg Girls' Hockey L3, 453 Girls'
Athletic Club C3, 49.
l'An honest man is the noblest work of
"Tell you what I like best, like jest
tio get out and rest, 'an not work at
"Be merry if you are wise."
"W'hat men dare, I dare."
Hadley lfligh School U15 Lincoln
High School, Los Angeles QZJQ Girls'
Athletic Club C3. 455 Girls' League C45
Girls' A. A. C3j5 Chemistry Club Q4lQ
Girls, Baseball C3, .UQ Girls' Soccer
C455 Girls' Hockey C3, 43.
MERCEDES M. O'BRlEN
"The blush is beautiful, but it is some-
Shakespearean Circle C3, 455 Treas-
urer fillg Girls' League C3. 45: Treas-
urer 449 3 Colonnade Club C3, 47 5 Coni-
mercial Club l4j: Vice-President LM:
Senior Play Cast.
JUNE ROSE OMICH
NO, thou art fairer than the evening
Clad in the beauty of a thousand
DWCSI6111 High School, Detroit Ci, 2,
- 7 .
7-4 rn A rra uf
, .4 522 ,.,,,...f
7 5' 'zftffff
C I - 6Ta
1 I gt k
K i .
l i '
JN for MEN!
fl ' I H
ii U X ' V -f
X.: l f
., -. Qfjx-
, ' E
" nw PM'
l Y., n
' GE e ,-
B no Dm
HEAR wor x
,257 g, 223 ,wif "
1. 5 ' TH
A! i Q,
6 gf-rrwms BALLS
I f I
1.-W My v s-9
XJHQ S41 J '-if 5
4 R f
E9 ,lf i
R Sffmri F'
EDNA MAY PARKER
just can't help smiling."
FRANK C. PAINTER
"A flattering Painter.
Modern Scientific Society Cz, 3, 453
Interclass Football CI, 2, 351 Iuterclass
Basketball CI, 2, 33g Commercial Club
C455 SCCFCTHVY C45
"Ari imp of mischief, black-eyed, scin-
"Let the world slide, let the world go,
A fig for care, a fig for woe."
is ? THE SENIORS
"Her moods, they change most every
"Fame is the perfume of heroic deeds."
Modern Scientific Society C415 Inter-
elass Football QIJ5 Interclass Baseball
C15 2, 3lQ Football C3, 435 All State
Football Team LU.
E. MARGARET POOR
"Patience is the necessary ingredient
':Will1 volleys of eternal babble."
A as I V
lu' ' 'K f
Ngqu' W X xlkffp f fig
9' .- " N f
ti 0 ff
636' - T
If I N
-s 5 xA W
5 J H.L'v
' ez? 'Eze' 4f - A?5n,z1
.":r:i..4, -sznfc-. ---
T H E S E N I O R S A
m" " D O
5-W M ml ROBERT RANDALL
Xxmm--.. M NN "Better a bad excuse than none at all,"
N X QQ Cp if
Q 'Qs-1 ' N .
. RUTH REICHENECKER
X "Quality, not quantity."
Girls' League QI, 2, 3, 45.
Mm E Rom HATTIE ROSENTHAL
DETEPS'g2V5c, "A hidden spring of humor, 'neath a
WWYMOUS mossy bank of quiet.,
L51-Ein 1- Jackson High School C11 3 lNest Inter-
VIRGINIA MAY ROYCE
"O'er rough and smooth she trips
, 1' 3 Y along 1
i , I And never looks behind".
, 1 ' a junior Honor Roll C31 5 Girls' League
l n-if L Qi, 2, 3, 455 Colounade Club K3, 435
5 President C4j.
E L K x - it
"Honor lies in honest toil."
St, Thomas High School CI, 255 Glee
Club f3i 455 Chemistry Club C4j.
"I'll tune up my fiddle, I'll rosin my
And make myself welcome wherever
Orchestra CI, 2, 355 Chemistry Club
C3, 4Dg House of Representatives C4j.
"O Mischief, thou art swift to enter
into the thoughts of desperate menf
Leader Corps CI, 215 Orchestra CI.
2, 3, 433 Hi-Y Club C455 Senior Play 'bel' Q
lw rk l
y 1 - .
MAXINE RUST H Q
"A witty woman: is a treasure, a witty 7
beauty is a power."
Rosemary Hall C331 Classical Club
C435 Shakespearean Circle C4J.
C hll ,ll NX
X X Qxlam
I X X
Q nwruc ON
Q 'gp FUR HALFMI
9- Havre Aa:
- -,"- 1 cam'
C59 eff -
P A R EVM-E QF
P qu '11
, x MTR'
1 . , iiimi
. A, 3
f , M
' l fy .ai
0 L3 rf J
"VL love wi,-ruxrnmfxrau ca.-mf
fb ' 1.
f -31253 'o
Qlf' . . 25:5
, -I , Q 1 Ak i?
PAUL S. SCHLJXN Dl'fRliR
. ltxeiy clfly is ladi s day with mx.
Leaders Cz, 3. 4j: Secretary 6333
Prcsicleilt 13-43: lnterclass Football 13.
.Hg lntcrclass Basketball Qglg Athletic
HAROLD L. SEYFRIED
- "The gods look with favor upon su-
Modern Scientific Socicty le, 3 .llg
Football KZ, 3, 433 Captain 1451 lister-
elass Football iIDg Intereluss Baseball
C2, 333 Track lgjg All State Football
DOLORES J. SHACKLETON
"Fair tresses man's imperial race in-
And beauty draws us with a single
St. Marys Academy C153 Girls! Lea-
gue iz, 315 Commercial Club C4j.
'Td rather live in Bohemia than in
any other land."
OLIVE RUTH SMITH
"Nothing is impossible to inglustryf'
Girls' League C2, 3, 453 Glfls C1199
Club C4'5Q 'Washington Club C45.
"As fond of sport as any boy."
MARY L. A. SGRG
"Courteous though Coy, and gentle
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 453 Girls' Bas-
ketball CI, 2, 3. 455 Girls' Baseball CI,
2, 3, 455 Girls' Glee Club CI, 2, 3, 45g
Girls' Soccer C453 Girls' Hockey C452
Girls' Athletic Club C453 Classical Club
C355 'Washington Club C45g Honor
Roll CI, 2, 35,
JENNIE B. STEELE
"The mildest manners and the gentl-
Chemistry Club C3, 455 Girls' Glee
Q , xx
ff?4c ' X
7,wf 52 x
1 g ' v
A. 1. .A. .1.sJ,
Tuff ft mite mast
4-' 5 C'
QE P A
l.-fl X '1
X l 2
5 ' 'F
C57 , C C
Gb . Q
THE SENIORS Q
, Lcaclcrs 13. 45: Class Secretary fzlz
V - Cltlss Trcisurer 1453 Il1lCl'Cl3.iS Foot-
Q f ball 63. 43: Captain i4lg Exchzingu
Editor C-Jflfllllllif 141.
I 6 6
7 XYILLIXKI JOHN STELLVVAG-EN
, M E "His reiuly speech flows fair and
f N I In phrase of Qentlcst courtesy."
Hr 7lrf ' -
fic M 2
.ie A -"A n,
, f' ETHEL STEVENSON
o Q ,
- :WN-'ill squneonc kindly take care ol
"' this ch1lcl?'
I Colozirfaile Clnlx K3, 452 Girls' Lcziguv
C1 3, .Hg "The Florist Shop" Cast
. 2? -
'iff - " RALPH E. TAY LOR
I , "C A "I believe he would make three bites
f- T, to a cherry." ,
1 3 Andrews High School, Indiana Ci,
I h , 1 - 2, 39.
A xv? DONALD TEED
X X "Happy nm I, from care I'n1 free,
J Why aren't they all content like me V'
5' Sayre High School, Pennsylvania QI.
,CNW-. 2, .
? T H E S E N I o R S
,f Nl all
BERNICE THOMAS H
"A sharp word never comes out of '1
g d leartf' . ,
aPgi-itiaci High School CID: GIFIS 9
League C2, 3, 45-
ESTHER OPI-IELTA TTBBS
House of Representatives 13, 45:
Classical Club C3, 451 Hi-Y Club f4lg
Glce Club 13, 4l1 Quartet LU: Ath-
letic Editor IQ23 OMEGA.
A f ki
WOELDZM . XX
Qs' f S
i'She's as funny as She is tall'
And she's the tallest of us all."
JUIITO CI, 253 Girls' League CI, 2, 3,
45: Treasurer C3jg Class 'Vice-Presb
"Knowledge is more than the equiva- The 'if-:salon
lent of force." ,- CU-lfseof
Lansing High School KI. 25 Z Orches- 52'-'lV1'lJ,5,l
tra cg, 45, Girls' mee Club 43, 453 when 'mt
Girls' League C3J. ari,,hfC.Y0U:A,oW
Qu- "7 Ev H,
1' H F4 N5 Q
THEODORE L. TROST XX F -4, -'r1oClN"'
HVVllOl'll not even critics criticize." fffror R1
THE SENIORS Q
Nl . 'N
No'I DoN"F N
I JUST' 4.
' wofik 0' ,
,fi-S2 -Q:- l - ll I-,l 'N uns
fl 1 , H V'
.3 1 I S' 'fig
. D, Q
BEAUTY DRAWS US
BY A SINGLE HAIR"
"Toil is the true l4night's pastime."
House ol Reprcsentzxtires Q3. 453 In-
tcrclass Football C3, 43.
ED NA S MITI--I
"Her behavior was all sense and
Iunto U53 Girls' League CI, 2D.
LEE DAVIS VVARNER
"NVhy is this thus? VVhat is the
reason of this thusness ?l' l
Hi-Y Club Q2, 3, 4jg Debating Cgj.
"And her modest answers and graceful
Show her wise and good as she is
Girls' League CI, 2, 355 Penman-
ship Club C4D.
r 2 T H E S E N 1 o R s
f. il I
X HAZEL MAY TAN XYINKLE
"The things that must be, must be
for the best."
cal Club t4Jg Girls' League C4D.
HARVEY A. XVAGNER
"If hc has any faults he has left us
Honor Roll CI, 2, 3, 455 Junior Busi-
ness Manager 1922 OMEGA 1331 c31IIf4l.X
Representative C231 Athletic Editor
Opfinzisf C535 Intcrclass Football 43,
IDA MARGARET NYAGNER
:Good behavior is the finest of arts."
lnrls' League Q2. 3, 43g Colonnaclc
"His cares are now all ended."
Qwosso High School lil, 232 Classi-
Loorm WHAT Repeat CARD UO!
COSHI ou wERE ABSENT
fn X' - X
, i r
l, f f
411.4 'Q ' l '
6 - , a, -
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5 r 4' i' "
if ' if
Y? 'W ,
fl ltd, S f'
kr W f
X x '
9 f, ix
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54 1' ,
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I HEARD Z
A Staff I,"
IN NEED ."
fi ta '
"The fairest rose, where all are
M.-XDELIN E L. HITCHCOCK
That makes SlIllDlIClty a grace."
FLOYD D. KAUFMAN
"A cheerful grin will let you lu."
LESLIE JOHN WESSINGER
"I ue'er could any luster see !
In eyes that would not look at me.
Glee Club C3, 455 I11lICl'ClZ1SS Basket-
llall C2, 35.
2 THE SENIORS
"He seemed . U H
For dignity composed, and lugh explolt.
"Her voice was ever gentle, soft and
"XNfith indoleuce written in her big,
JULIA FAUCHER WILSON
"Better be out of the world than out
C'11'lS' League CI, 2, 3, 435 Colonnade
an ' J
l y I 1
. ri? 1 '
M' X 1 nixe .WIS
-. , N
119 KNOW I7
li ir ii
U , c-9 tg T
me nncfieni. cwu.f'?l
, ' I
5 J I 1,
, X'-X' i,
ALEXANDER XV. WI NKLER
"A little knowledge is Z1 dangerous
lflonor Roll C25 355 junior Honor
Roll i351 Chemistry Club Q3, 455 Clas-
sical Club K45.
ALTCE IDA 'WUERFEL
"But to see her was to love her,
Love but her, and love forever."
Junto fr, 255 Colonnade Cluh C3, 45 5
Treasurer C455 Touchstone C35 455
Fancy Dress Party C25 455 Girls' Lea-
gue QI, 2, 3, 455 Treasurer C255 Presi-
'QP 'Qi' F57lxf.f.g
A 2 THE CLASSES
Ihr Sfvninr zmh Zlnninr Qnnnr 331111 Sviuhvntn
HE names Of thirty-three Seniors appeared on the Senior Honor Rollxthis
yearg they have maintained an average of ninety Or above for the last three
and one-half Vears. Twenty-five juniors have made the Junior Honor
Roll, with the Sameistanding for two and One-half years. NO attempt has been
made to translate their grades into the new marking System.
Senior Honor Roll
Junior Honor Ro!
EIAZEL wi.-KN XYINIQLE
H ATTI Ii ROSE N T H AL
n :LAM u
, THE CLASSES
Uhr 0112155 nf Nineivvn Glmentg-Zllnur
HE stage this year has been set for the final performance of the Junior
Class-, namely, graduation in 1924. The curtain is not yet up, nor will it
rise until next September. Then the play might well be called "All's Well
That Ends XVell," were it not that we might be accused of plagiarismg then. too,
we do not know whether it will resolve itself into a comedy or a tragedy.
The stage hands have been at work, however, and we are satisfied that they
have fulfilled the tasks assigned to them. They are: Betty Nutt, presidentg
XVilliam Comstock, vice-presidentg Boyd Smith, secretaryg Mary XYhite, treas-
urerg Thomas Sunderland and Harold Carey, Junior OMEGA business managersg
Ellwood Cushing, member of the Athletic Boardg and Russell Malcolm, member
of the Non-Athletic Board. Among the able assistants were the members of the
pin committee, whose choice of a very attractiye pin was quite acceptable to the
As a whole, the Junior year has been one of preparation, of quiet but efficient
effort looking forward to the glorious year of Senior-hood, when the effect of
our unceasing efforts will show forth in a dazzling burst of splendor beside which
the efforts of all previous graduating classes will pale into insignilicance.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
'WILLIAM COMSTOCK, Vice-President BOYD SMITH, Secretary
BETTY NUTT, President
MARY WHITE, Treasurer JOHN RANDALL, Gmega Representative
THE CLASSES mga
at - V 'Y
p T H E C L A S S E S
the 0115155 nf invtrrn Cfltuenig-iliiuv
HEN XVE Sophomores assembled last Fall in our llorlc Shop, two dis-
tiuct types of employees wel-'C waiting for their work to be assigned to
them. There were the old workmen, who, having become accustomed to their
tasks, sat complacently awaiting their assignments. Un the other hand, the new-
comers from the Little-Shop-Next-Door, not so experienced in the more ad-
vanced type of labor, waited timidly in their seats and made up their minds to
work for better or worse fperhaps worsei.
After several weeks, having learned to work together pretty well, the peo-
ple of our Shop called a meeting to elect some of the most competent to serve- as
guides and to take charge of the business affairs. Nlhen the time tor the meeting
came, only a few, some of the most faithful individuals, were there. while the
majority, who take civic duties lightly, failed to appear. lt was necessary to set
a later date.
On this second date we succeeded in drumming up a respectable representa-
tion of employees. Heated and deeply interesting were the dissensions and
agreements over the question of male or female ofiicers. llut the purpose of our
meeting was finally fulfilled, and the honors were evenly divided. Qur dignified
president, Donald Hanna, is most efficient and will take his place rightfully in our
Hall of Fame, we are sureg while the vice-president, Christopher Parnall, is
ready to go into action at any time. should our president take his leave. Qui'
secretary, Mary Ann Naclloberts, has never made us any report and although
all the notes have been written in invisible inlt thus far, we feel sure that she is
capable of producing splendid Writeups, And last, there is perfect confidence in
our treasurer, -lesse liatchelor, as to his ability to handle money should he ever
have the chance. '
In spite of all our short-comings we have a productive, prosperous business.
NVe are ever guided by our othcers and some of our foremost workers. Henry
Clayri-s standing ready to urge us on to our best endeavors. The social side of
Sir hte receives constant impetus from such members as Edna Mower and Helen
. egan. In fact, no social function is complete without our participation,
rllme amd SPHCC 211'6 t00 limited to enumerate the many stars in our business
today, but you will isee them ii tl 1 l
moters of brain development.
1 ic cays to come, prominent among the pro-
T H E C L A S S E s Q
"A ' -WY-- 'mv
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
AN N NI1XCROBZ2R'1'S, Secretary
I DONALD HANXA, Presmdent
JESSE BATCHELOR, Treasurer WILMA Nowm, Omega Represcntativc
CHR1S'1'CPH12iz PAARNALL, Vice-President MARY
ES QQ P'
'ff , rv -,
.',X'- X I 1
fl-2 B V XJ ,
, bm, I
XJR! .iii -
ff -:I 1
K-f ,, ,Z
---T-Z A- 'Y . Q
Qxlfx-L2 A E
Ghz Gllaan nf Ninvtvw Umenig-Six
WN at serum- im had his F1-eslimii days- We C2111 fcsl VCYY Proud Of the
I - - - C ' ' " ' , . 1 - .
Iact that we mav some dav attain to the clignitv of a Senior and look d0NN I1
c ci' ei 1
'th contempt or compassion upon the Freshman, as we have been looked down
upon. A H .
'WHAT Dogs "IiRi3sH31AN BIIQANT
FRATERNITY. ' v n
The Freshmen get together. We are sociable. VX e torm a body
loyal to our cause, our honor, and our school.
The Freshmen can be relied upon to do things xvhen asked. llc
accomplish things. Ask the teachers xvhether ive are not dependable.
Has such energy ever before been displayed in a student body? Look
at our teams-and our shining' lights! XYilliani Inglis and XX alda Tun-
merman have attained the distinction of being on the txvelve-point honor
list. Lichtenauer is our representative on the football team.
-lust look at the number of Fl'CSlll11E'll on the honor rolls each month.
Such Showing must be the result of earnest application.
The hope that lives in us is unbounded. It has enabled us to over-
come the many obstacles that have confronted us in our terms xvork.
Vllith few exceptions the first vea str l I
. t f . 1' t r ic ents iave caused the faculty
as little trouble as can be expected from a new group of bovs and girls,
fresh and verdant from grammar school.
Literally, "ability" means the poiver to perform. or the skill to
achieve Through our modest 1 1 1' 1
- a ' . .cccmp isunents we have set an example
to some of the upper Qlaggmerq,
Vtle have carried ourselves in a manner befitting Freshmen whose
first e -' I'I' X -
y ai in ilgh School appeals to them as the most xvonclerful of their
whole school life.. Their importance and grandeur is equaled only by
the supreme conceit of 'the Seniors.
All lu 2111, U16 F1'CSh111a11 class has enjoyed a most successful and
THE CLASSES P
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
FREDERICK JOLLY, Vice-President VVALDA TIMMERMAN, Secretary
ARTHER LEHMAN, President
HORACE WARREN, Treasurer ALICE BLOME, Omega Representative
V 3, .-ya.
LITERARY wap al?
Q9 iw Q 5 f
, 1 fx A I 0
j'hFx'- vw I AE: NK! X
rj g f U- A
H? fb W
Q-Ji? ' f umswf' ff
f f? ?f:1-7 ' X
0 is JT? ff
' wfwcgzfffw f n' H X 5,
Uhr Gbmegtt Glnntrzt
HE QMEGA contest for stories. drawings, and poems opened May 30, 1922.
It was advertised through Turf OP'1'1M1s'r and by posters which were hung
in the 'different session rooms. The literary material was handed in to
Phyllis Johnson, literary editor, while the art editor. Russell Smith. took charge
of the drawings. Prizes of Five dollars were offered for the best story and the
best drawing, three dollars for the best poem. second best story and drawing.
and copies of the 1923 Oniiow as third prizes for stories and drawings.
As soon as the contest opened, a large number of drawings of all sorts were
handed in, and we feel that the art work in this year's Uxiiioa is one of its best
features. The hrst prize was won by Dorothy Clarks drawing for dramatics.
It seems that the full-page picture for this section appeals to a large number of
artists, for several drawings were handed in. XYe regret very much that some
of them could not be used.
The second prize was awarded john blames Clarkson for his drawing for
athletics. Credit must be given to him for the exceptional originality of his car-
toon as well as its excellent workmanship.
The drawing for girls' athletics, by Mary Kent-Miller, won the third prize.
A new feature, in the artistic line, has been used this year. In past years
the owner seems to have had some ditliculty in Ending a suitable place in THE
OMEGA to write his name, This. however, has been remedied by the introduction
of a book-plate, drawn by Russell Smith. The tail-piece, which was discontinued
in 1921, has been used again this year, the clever drawing being made by Mar-
Unfortunately, the literary contest did not fare so well as the art. There
are, apparently, no poets in the .lligh School. Only three or four poems were
submitted, and none of them was suitable for the purpose to which we wished
to put them.
The stories, luckily, were a little more plentiful. The first prize was given
to Joseph Polin for his "Ignorance is Bliss." Usually, the stories submitted are
tales ot adventure, but here we have something new. a story with practically no
plot told in a clever, simple manner that makes it most entertaining. The second
prize was given to Mary Gowdy for her story, "The Reformerf'
No third prize was awarded.
ilgnuranrv in Eliza
HE STQRY rightfully begins where Aleck Bimky accommodatingly gave the
stranger with the box a ride to the quarry, but if it did, it would not be a
story. We shall therefore begin our tale where the previously mentioned Aleck
Bim-ky iirst decided to buy, purchase, get, or otherwise obtain a car.
That was back in 1915. XYhen he sowed his potato-seed-Aleck was a farm-
er and the farm was in Yermont-he had visions of a little garage in his back
yard. But the war stumbled around and lielgiuin was calling for food. Aleck
sold a particularly big crop for what he thought was right, and came out
with a loss. So the visions did not materialize.
In IQI6 his potatoes were seized with the desire to remain youthful. NVhen
Aleck plowed them up he found spuds that looked like second cousins to a crab-
Nienteen seventeen wlioopecl around the course in 365 days dat. Aleck again
saw visions of a garage and its occupant until his barn caught tire. Fire com-
panies in Vermont are man-powered, and no man can run live miles in four min-
utes on a. zero-day and still live.
VVhen IQI8 had come and gone without a gasp, Aleck had Five hundred
dollars and his heart was high. On his way to town he was cornered by an in-
fluenza germ and woke up in a hospital. Then his heart was low and his tem-
The next year jumped in and limped out. Aleck was ready to weep when
burglars visited his home and amused themselves by finding most of his money.
And the fateful year came around!
He tried another spot with
Aleck was drilling a well when his drill broke.
the same result. Another attempt broke another drill. Fifteen feet was the
average depth at which the drill snapped.
So Aleck shouldered a pick and shovel and dug a hole in his farm. In three
days he was down eighteen feetg there he struck something hard. In thirty sec-
onds he uncovered a peculiar white slab and Aleck was a millionaire.
His farm was lying over a solid layer of marble. It was like a thick slice
of butter on a very much thicker piece of bread,
A sleek young man grabbed a train from New York, hurried to Vermont, and
offered Aleck one rnillion dollars for the whole business. Aleck took him at his
word and reached for a pen and the contract. Thus are millionaires made!
Now that he could afford a Rolls-Royce, Aleck bought a Ford. He spent
double its price on accessories, and its own maker would not have recognized it.
He ran the thing into a garage every day and let the mechanics find all sorts of
horribly intricate happenings where they should have happened.
e af? LITERARY
And now begins my tale: 1
Que day Aleck pulled into town for his daily inspection. lim Smart, the local
drug-store owner, stopped him in front of the garage.
K'lVatcha want ?" grunted Aleck indignantly. He was always indignant when
someone interfered with the Welfare of his "ottumuble."
"Shoo, shoo," soothed jim. "Come in-I gotta friend I wanta interdooce
Aleck followed at once, hoping that this friend knew something about a
Fords gastronomic apparatus. He was soon disenlightened.
lim "inter-dooced" him to a man of forty with melancholy eyes and a bashful
chin. Under his arm was a small, leather-bound box. The stranger's name was
apparently Bill Smith, a name unique in history.
"Pleased t'meetcha," said Aleck, and sidlecl for the door. lim stopped his
"Mister Smith wants to go to the quarry," he informed him gently, "an' l
told him you'd bring him there in your car."
Aleclc was about to refuse when Smith saved his cause.
"l'll pay yuh," he mumbled in a wispy voice. and shifted his burden from
the left arm to the right. lts contents gurgled and splashed in transit.
Aleck Bimky couldn't believe his ears! lYhat? l'ay him?
"Step in," said Aleck in a bitter voice. "l'll take you there."
Smith entered the car and seated himself gingerly in the rear seat, :Xlecl-:
took the box and Mr. Smith cautioned him nervously not to drop it. :Xleck shook
the box and heard a gurgle again. lile winked at Mr. Smith. Then he looked the
box over for nails that might scratch the Fords upholstery. Finding none. he
passed it back to Mr. Smith, who grasped it gently and put it beside him.
They started forward with a jerk. The box jumped into the air and came
down with a slam. Mr. Smith seemed to leap from the car.
The road to the quarry was rough. The Ford broke several high-jump
records before it came to a smooth piece of road. There .Xleck paused for a mo-
ment to examine his car for damages.
Mr. Smith sat on the edge of the seat and seemed nervous. The box lay in
the tonneau whence it had fallen a few minutes before.
Aleclc reported no damages and resumed his seat behind the wheel. The car
started and the line stretch of road was soon over. The jolting was resumed
and redoubled in its fury. The box was in the air almost continuously. but every
time it hit the floor-boar-ds it landed like a ton of bricks in a solid ltimp.
They reached the quarry in twenty minutes. Mr. Smith grasped the box and
galloped clumsily for the superintenclents shack. :Xleck was smitten with
"Hey l" he shouted, "what's in the box F"
Mr. Smith paused at the shanty's door and laid down his burden. He pulled
out a large handkerchief and mopped his brow. He opened his mouiill.
Nitro-glycerine!" he shouted, and left for parts unknown.
I he iliefnrmrr
HE role of reformer has always appealed to meg why, I don't know. Per-
haps I inherit it from my Puritan ancestors, although their ideas do not
exactly coincide with mine. Ilowever. I have stuffed mv mind with the
biographies of great rel'ornie1's. and although most of my ideas are borrowed
from them, I like to air them as my own. It has been my greatest desire to
reform some poor, benigbted sinner. and this is a story of my most successful
One dark. stormy night, as I was coming home from the office, I was
stopped by two men, who commanded me to hold up my hands and close my
mouth. Yes. such a dramatic thing actually happened to me, but I was so
stunned at the time that the dramatic aspect of the affair didnt occur to me until
later. I held up my hands obediently, but I didn't shut my mouth. It remained
open in sheer amazement. The two men promptly relieved me of a five-dollar
bill and some change. Then one of them noticed my scarf-pin-a diamond sur-
rounded by small amethysts. He snatched it while the other man helped himself
to my wrist watch. In another second they were both gone, leaving me with my
brain paralyzed and my heart beating like a bass drum. Then I turned coward
and ran the rest of the way home.
It was an excited family that heard my wild tale that evening. Hold-ups
were common enough in the city, but had never yet disturbed our family cir-
cle, and naturally we were all tremendously upset. llrother john, who had given
me the pin, was very much provoked.
"I knew you would lose that pin," he growled. "You never were known to
keep any jewelry."
"Hush," said mother. "It wasn't Irene's fault. O dear! how terrible the
World is getting! Everybody is turning thief and murderer. I wish We could
get out of the city."
"lVell,', said I, "of course it makes me mad, but maybe they are poor and
misguided. Maybe they only need some helping hand."
"0 boshlu snorted John. "A lot of good yould do, trying to reform those
But I kept wishing that I had a chance to talk to those men and make them
see the folly of their acts. I-Iow thrilling it would be to reform a robber and
then have him look upon me as his guiding angel! ,
Two Weeks passed. XYe had been busy at home getting ready for one of
Iohn's college friends, and the talk about the robbery had dwindled away. This
particular night I had worked overtime at the office, and boarded a car. A young
man and I were the only occupants at the rear of the car. He was good-looking
and Well-dressed, but what did my wandering eyes encounter on his tie but my
pin! My favorite pin! lNell, then, this must the thief. I felt sorry. Really,
he was so nice and so good-looking. Bnt there was my pin, and anyway, maybe
this was only his first mis-step. Here at last was my chance to do reform work.
I walked over, sat down, and said, "I know who you are, and I'll overlook the
matter of the pin if you will promise to go straight from now on." I looked him
squarely in the eye, but he never even blushed. He looked startled at first and
then began to smile. fHardened, I thoughtj
"Arenlt you mistaking me for someone else he said, and smiled so sweetly
that he almost disarmed me.
"No, I'm notli' I retorted. "I recognize you as the thief who stole that pin.
and you needn't try to get out of it. But I won't turn you over to the police,
because I feel sorry for you." '
"VVell," he smiled, "you are a very unusual young ladyf,
"Now no nonsense," I commanded. "l'roinise me that you will lead a
straight life from now on, and I wonit have you arrested. IYhy did you do it?
Can't you find work?'I
NO yes, I have a pretty good job," he said, and laughed.
"Indeed, have you no manhood then? Doing business like that from pure
malice, as I take it! Une crime will lead to another, and soon you will land your-
self in jail. Oh, can't you see the folly of it I" tThis sounded very much like a
sermon, but, after all, if that wasnt the place for one, what would he?j
'lust then the conductor called my street and I rose to go. "Good-bye," I
said. "I am sorry you are so hardened. Think over what I have said." And
then, as I saw no way of retrieving my pin other than snatching it, which would
have been painfully unladylike, I was forced to let him keep it.
f'Thank you," he replied. "I repeat, you are a very unusual young lady,"
and he was laughing as he bowed. l noticed that he got off the car after me. I
reached our corner, and was surprised to see john standing there as though he
were waiting for someone. He didn't even notice me, but to my surprise hailed
the young man who followed me.
"Hello, old boy! How are yon?" Then followed handshaking and slaps
on the back, The stranger seemed as happy as -Iohn. Then they noticed me.
Standing like a sphinx with its mouth open, if you can imagine a sphinx in such
a plebeian attitude.
"Oh!'l said John, "is that you, Sis? This is my friend, Bob Grey, whom I
expected, from Cleveland. Bob, my sister Irene." I
Heaven knows what I mumbled as I fled up the front steps and to mv room.
to hide my shame. '
1 The boys still plague me about my reform work, and how I took Bob for a
thief. The matter of the pin was easily explained. lioli and lohn had both
bought pins alike, and John had given his to me. Bob has hadihis made over
into 21.I'111g, and I am wearing it on my left hand. .Xnd so, you see. reform work
sometimes brings results. I
Uhr Innv liih
Noi' ENTEIQED IN THE CoN'rig5'r
"I do licrrby fi1ibI1'c'l,v serve Hvlire tlzczl I shall bc in aftcizdaizce at a well-
kiiaiuii Cliaiics I-lrmiiie oi'gi111i':a,!i01i on ,Siatiirday iizorviiizg at 3130 01101-k Max, I
hope to ser' -voir! ' ' '
fifgllttdj The Lone Kid.
44 OR lrllQiAYI2X'S sake, girls!" exclaimed Mary Bowman, glancing with a
startled look from the paper in which she had just read the above item.
"The Lone Kid says here that he's coming to an organization on this street at
three o'clock Saturday morning! I'm sure that's our sorority! What shall
we do F"
"The Lone Kid F"
"Coming here? Let me see that paper!"
"Oh! My precious new necklace!"
"lYell, he wont get much satisfaction from me. I'm broke." This last was
cheerfully uttered by the scapegrace of Delta Kappa sorority, a small, vivacious,
red-haired girl, commonly known as The Imp.
Who is the Lone Kid, anyway F" asked Myra Schmidt, the f'grind" of the
society. "I've heard a lot of people talking about him. Is he some sort of a rob-
"Some sort of a robber! lVell, I should say so!" cried the Imp. 'KDO you
mean to say you don't know who he is? Hes some man who has gone to a great
many of the sororities here to steal money and sometimes jewelry. I-Ie broke
into Gamma Tau society just day before yesterday. Alice Green-she belongs to
that sorority, you know-told me yesterday how she heardgsomeone moving
stealthily around there, so she pressed the electric light button in order to see who
it was, but he must have cut the wires because the lights didn't go on. Then she
got fearfully scared and screamed for all she was worth. Some man rushed out
of the houseg it was the Lone Kid because he had written his name on a
mirror. Luckily nothing but a few dollars was stolen."
"Yes, and he is an educated man," put in Mary Bowman. "The chaperon of
Tau Eta Tau sorority said that he came there but he didnlt look where he was
going very well, because he knocked an alarm-clock onto the Hoor. Something
happened to its insides by the fall, for it had been broken, so evidently the shock
must have started the alarm ringing. Mrs. Leg, the chaperon, said she never
heard an alarm-clock make as much noise as that one did. She called downstairs
to ask who it was, and he replied, 'It is If Practically everyone would have said,
iIt is me' Oh! I am so scared! I'm going right down-town and buy a pistol, so
if he comes tonight he'll regret it !"
"I'l1 hglve hygtgficgl I knqjyv I vvill l" XV2lll6Cl lIlI'l1lCl DCl?ll1O, "lf l1E 'EZIICSS
that sweet new bracelet of mine I'll just die! Wfhy does he keep robbing girls'
houses? VVhy doesn't he scare the boys a few times ?"'
LITERARY 'Y - 7
"There, there, girls,', interposed the chaperon, Mrs. Jtnclerson, soothingly.
HYOU know We al-C111 the only organization on this street.. It it will make you feel
safer, I will ask the police to have the house watched tonight. Run along to your
6135565 HOW," Gradually the girls dispersed, talking excitedly.
That evening, after a rather apprehensive day for all, the subject of the
Lone Kid was again brought up as they were all assembled at dinner. ':IYell.
tonight is the night that we all get murdered in our beds and have all our jewels
Stolen," remarked the Imp optimistically. "I suppose most of you timid ones have
carefully hidden all your valuables. l'm not a bit afraid." '
The girls all groaned, "1 shan't sleep a wink tonight," prophesied Fay fear-
fullv. "Fin so nervous, you know! I stuck a note on my door telling him how
timid I am, and saying that I might really go insane if l was startled suddenly.
so I don't think he will have the heart to disturb me. llo you?" she asked the
"Ch, nonsense!" exclaimed Ilelen Lane, a girl of rather war-like tastes.
"That's not the way to manage burglars. I am going to sit up all night in a chair
facing my door, with that lovely, fierce-looking sword which belonged to my
grandfather beside me. Then if he comes in, I'll just run him through."
"I bought a pistol, as I said I was going to do," announced Marv llowman.
"Que feels so much more secure with firearms, I think. I've hidden all mv money
and ornaments in a sofa-pillow. ltle'll never think of looking in such a place,"
"I guess everybody has hidden her valuables," laughed Mrs. .Xnderson. "I
think it is all a hoax, but of course it is better to play sate."
"Of course it is a hoax !" declared the Imp. "'llhe Lone Kid is just going to
get all of the police watching this street while he robs a house on another. Good-
bye, everyone! I am going to study, and I advise you to do the same,"
By eleven that night the house was quiet, although not everyone was slumber-
ing. As the night advanced, however, even timid Fay and blood-thirsty Helen.
f!SSpite the eiltorts of ID'fXrtagnan and his comrades in the "'llln'ee Musketeers."
CIOZCCI. Suddenly a loud crash sounded throughout the house, waking everyone
immediately. Fay shrieked, and buried her head in a pillow. 'ljhe others rushed
to the head of the stairs, lrlelen brandishing her sword, Klary waving her pistol
around in a dangerous manner, and the other girls carrying weapons varying
from pillows to vases and clocks.
"XVha-what was that ?" quavered Marion Lee. "The Lone Kid? Heavens!
It is just three-thirty!"
"I don't know !'! wailed Mary llowman. "It sounded like dishes falling. If
I could only see somethin ' to :I t t '!" 'll 1 I I
the front of the group.
g sioo at hcn -.Irs. .Xnderson strode u eakly to
cc , s - -1 N x . ,
IVho's there f' she called in a rather shakv voice.
cc ', xv N . , ,' D l
It lb I, answered a iather hysterical voice somewhere in the blackness ot
the lower Hoor. 1 i I 1
"Ch ll' screamed Mary, "that's just what he said to Mrs. Leg I"
.K ' I 1,3 v 7 - -, I !' 1 - y I
f Ye have a icvolx ei tiained on you, called Helen, snatching Mary s pistol
as oo! steps were heard slowly ascending the grail-5
if 7 4 . I I
Oh, 11011 I be 5!!!Yi 31115, HWY 11221111 3 VOICC SHE" unsteachly.
. 67' vp
"lt's the lmp
the pistol. "lYhy
the girls beheld a
exclaimed lrleleu, bursting into laughter, and casting down
hasn't someone turned on a light?" As the light flashed on,
half-laughing, half-weeping lmp, with a deep eut, which was
bleeding freely, in her arm.
"Oh, dear! Oh, dear!" cried Fay, who had joined them, "Has he killed
"lYell, hardly," retorted the lmp. "'l'here isn't any Lone Kid here. lt was
only I. lf you'll bandage this, l'll tell you about it." As Mrs. Anderson dressed the
wound. she explained, "I-I guess l was a little seared, after all, girls, so I hid all
my money in that big soup tureen on the top shelf of the china closet. Then about
quarter past three, since l just eouldu't sleep. l decided to go down and see if it
was still there. There wasn't any chair anywhere, and l eouldn't reach the top
shelf without standing on something, so l stepped on the bottom shelf. The fool
thing didn't hold me, but collapsed, depositing me and piles of china on the floor.
I got that cut from the broken dishes, l guess. 'llhat's all there is to it. I certainly
feel mighty small," she added, laughing shamefacedly. By this time the girls
were helpless with laughter.
"XYell," giggled lrlelen, "you certainly gave us a scare! lilut sinee you didn't
do it on purpose, we'll forgive you."
Sometime much later, the girls quieted down, but the Lone Kid roams the
town of-- i-to this day, keeping all the sororities in hourly terror.
gigs p LITERARY
+ ' gg, 1 N
t ? ii' n, U ' 722
i ll 1 fi
E55 k.xs if 0, 6 if
5 t w I 4 he W
lr' o x. xx X ' if f I 'al 'l-l Im
get e i s t ,s Q, f t, 6
: , E
hx sX I V 4 H wiw i - I :
1 is i as 1 X F, as ,-
E. the Seniors, Class of '33, having' nnw cmnpletetl UNI' llislt Sflllml
Career, wish to leave lmehincl swine small sutivenir, just tw show the nther
classes that pei'liaps, if they wnrlq very cliligently, they, hw. 1Ni13'-grail'
uate some clay. So we present this flxiijfzix tn tht-m, lmitlcling them tn he nt govcl
cheer, since, as they have seen, we have gntten tlirntigli, almost anything is pw-
sible. They, too, will meet stones in their paths, in the fnrin tml pltysics ninte-
lioolcs and American ltistury, lint we lmeg them tn lnnlt antl see hnw manx' nt ns
escaped alive, anrl how we have left lmehintl this rectn'tl-linnlt tn CllL'Ul1l'l1gC them.
The Ann Arbor Hiwh S'l l l
along artistic lines. Thi
6 L too ias hacl for many years a verv high stanilartl
s year has certainly heen nn cxceptioii. Une of the fea-
tures which has macle our year'-booli rank so high in COlll1HZ1l'lSUl1 with other
animals is the custom we have of caricaturing the Seniors "in characteristic
posesf' For these Cartoons the Oxtlitza Boarcl owes thanks to -lohn blames Clark-
son, Elva Mettert, Mary Kent-Miller, Katherine XYfllSll, Xlice Blome. ,llllifl
VVilson, Jennie Bonnisiteel, Helen Cole, and liltmiuitlty Clark.
The school is becoming more musical every year. Perhaps in a few 1T101'Q
56350113 MV- Newell Will bit l'1'CSCl1li11g Q'l'ZIlNl opera in assemblv. The latest devel-
opment is a Mandolin and Guitar Club, directed by Robert'Sharp, of the Uni-
versityf There has also been organized a quartet, which is said to be very remark-
able. but the singers are still too bashful to appear in assemblv. J
In the. lirst week of Hay, Mr. llowen directed a musical entertainment in
the auditorium. lloth tllee Clubs sang, the Orchestra gave a few Seleetif-ms. and
Frank Ryan and llope llower sane' two solos. At the end of the month. Mr.
Bowen took the two soloists and several other musical students to Mount Pleasant
to exhibit them.
'We are all exceedingly proud of our school for winning a prize in the Music
Memory Contest. This prize was a Columbia llrafonola on wheels. lt will prob-
ably be used in the gymnasium most of the time.
.-Xmong' the new organizations, we tind the Commercial Club. the Penmanship
Club, the Radio Club, and the llress Club. The tirst two were started by the
commercial departmentg the Radio Club by Nr. Buell, for students interested in
wirelessg and the l'ress Club by Klr. Granville and members of the journalism
class. This class. which is something' new in the school, has proved a great suc-
cess. The members of the club have been contesting for the largest number of
inches of their writings in print. .Xll semester Arthur Buflington led, with joe
Polin close behind him.
The classics are no longer required at Yale for graduation, but here in Ann
Arbor the students are exceedingly "high-brow." XVe have had this year two
Greek classes and a Yirgil class, The tirst-year Creek class has been reading
Xenophon's "Anabasis," while the advanced class has mastered the Hrst two
books of the "Iliad"
Perhaps, as you,chuckled over the jokes in the back of the book, you did
not realize that the advertisements are there for a more definite purpose than to
divide the jokes up into convenient sections. Those advertisements pay for
nearly one-fifth of your book. If it were not for them. you probably would have
no OMEGA at all. So f'tlfI'011Z'SC our adr'c1'ri,rm',r.
The Senior panels, at the beginning of the book, are arranged in alphabetical
order, but owing to the fact that some of the students did not have their p1c-
tures taken soon enough, and because a portion of the panels were already made
up, a few of the pictures are out of place.
. This yefu. for the Hyqt time the honor point system has been adopted for
c , - J . Y 5
the school. VVe are rapidly learning' to look with awe and respect ?lJ0lT'?1f-X
instead of 3 ten, to bewail its scarcity, and to breathe the same Slgll o reie pr
a C that used to greet an eight. It is a very satisfactory method, and even tie
most critical of us enjoy the change.
1 he Qbptimini
A VVeekly Paper Published by the Students Of the Ami Arbor High SclIOOl
Une vear ...... ..................... ...... f J ue dollar
One Semester. . .
Single Copy. .
. . .Sixty-five cents
. . . . .Five cents
NEWS EDITOR .
LITERARY EDITOR .
ORGANIZATION EDITOR .
FEATURE EDITOR .
ALU II NI EDITOR . . .
ALUMNI EDITOR . . .
XVHO, XVHIZN, AND XYIIIQRI3 EDITOR .
EXCIIANOF EDITOR . ,
GIRLS' ATIILETICS EDITOR .
STATF SECRETARY, M. I. P. A.
STAFF STENOORAI'IIIiR .
STAFF PORT . .
. . PIIILIP DOW
. l.,OL'I5If BUSH
C IIARLI-IS CAIIIIRI-ZLL. '23
XIZII. CD. ST.-XIfBI.liR
. AIARY CRISTY
. CLARIQ LOXYBER
. . ALXRY XYIIITIQ
. .IOSLPII POLIN
BUSINESS BIANAGER . , ,
ASSIS'1'AN'l' BUSINIQSS BLXNAGER
CIRCULATION LIANAGER , ,
ASSISTANT CIRCULATION MANAILIQR .
. . D.wID INIQLIS
. CURTIS TOMS
L. L. FORSYTHI3
A ROBERT GRANVILLE
. PI-:RSIS COPD, 23
' he Cfbptintiat
Y this time volume seven of 'l'i11-1 fJl"1'l3lIS'!' has joined its six predecessors
in the dust-covered pages ol history. The publication of this important
organ of school life was lirst undertaken in LQIS, and it was then printed
in the school print shop. 'lihus it prospered for three years. The next year the
World lYar claimed the services of its faculty adviser. and publication was sus-
pended, but in the fall of IQIQ it again appeared. The actual printing of the
paper was at that time given over to the Ann Arbor Press, which olicered better
facilities for quick publication. Last year two pages were added, giving much
greater value and possibilities.
This year Financial considerations have rendered impossible further enlarge-
ment of the paper, but every attempt has been made to make it better than
QPTIMISTS of previous years.
Since its primary object is the production of a Worthy paper, 'fini CJPTIMIST
as an organization has taken little part in the social lite of the school. Its one
indulgence was the third annual start banquet, held in the High School banquet
hall in the spring.
WVhile a talented and hard-working
efficient business organization in placing
duction in its power, both branches of
has by no means been reached, and that it is to future statfs that one must look
for that ultimate production to Which past and present improvement points.
editorial staff has cooperated with an
before the student body the best pro-
the management realize that perfection
at little Eng 'mlm mnnlil Nut
My lawn, today, was newly shorn and green,
Shining with dew, and I had neyer seen
My blossoms quite so lovely as this spring.
And I was proud, so proud of everything.
My tulip be-ds were raked all smooth and clean.
So when I saw you in my garden neat,-
A little, shaggy pilgrim of the streetfe
I threw a stone to frighten you awayg
But you, whose jaunty heart knew only play.
Ran after it, and laid it at my feet,
And stood there, never heeding my surprise,
Your Curly tail at-wagging and your eyes
Brimming with mischief you eould not subdue,
You thought that I was frolieking with you.
Poor little frisky Satyr in disguise!
So, doggie, play with anything you see-
You ragged imp of Impropriety!
Tear up my tulip garden if you must,
For in the presence of your childish trust
I am not one to break your faith in me!
t 9 LITERARY
LTHOUGH the debating teams of '13 were handicapped by the lack Oi
experienced material, Leslie liutler being the only veteran. nereYtl16lCfb
two teams were formed which were successful in winmne' tour ot the six
debates in which they participated.
Louise Bush, David Inglis, and Malcolm Langford composed the atnrmatire
In the First debate the negative team, composed of 'liheodore Hortlllefgefj
Leslie Butler, and Norma lCdwards, won a unanimous decision over XpS1l2lUU
Normal High, but were defeated at Sturgis bx' the trio representing that CIN'-
The affirmative team, although defeated in its lirst debate ln' the veteran
Pontiac squad, staged a comeback and won a two to one decision over :XCl1'1El11-
Wlilliam Bishop, who, as alternate on the arlirmativc team, took part in the Pon-
tiac debate, deserves great praise for his creditable worlc.
As the teams failed to place in the semi-linals, a dual debate was arranged
with Highland Park, in which both of the home teams were victorious
To the excellent and thorough training of Coach Earl XY. Dunn belongs the
credit for the victories of the team. He has labored rerx' conscientiouslv in the
two years that he has coached the debating teams of ,Xnn .-Xrbor High' School,
and the school will miss him next year.
DRAMATICS Q5 9
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Bramatiria in the Ann Arhnr High Svrhnnl
N the last few years the interest in dramatics in the :Xnn A-Xrhor High School
has grown remarkahly. The two dramatic societies, the Touchstone Cluh
and the Shakespearean Circle, have for several years each presented one play
each semester in assemhly. The Touchstone Cluh gave "The Good XYoman."
an exceedingly clever comedy hy .Xrnold liennett. the first semester. and two
short plays the second semester, "Catherine l'arr," hy Maurice Baring. and
"Two Slatterns and a King," a childish little shadow-play hy Edna St. Yincent
Millay. The Shakespearean Circle presented "The l'lay-tEoers." an amusing
farce of slight literary value. and Lady Gregorys "The Rising of the Moon,"
and also "Food for the Soul," the prize play hy Sue Grundy Bonner. As well
as presenting plays in puhlic, hoth dramatic organizations give impromptu plays
at their meetings.
The Senior Play. presented this year early in the season. was "The Klan
VX7ho Married a Dumh Wife," hy Anatole France, which met with great success.
A Senior play has heen presented hy the graduating class for twelve years or
more, the cast heing drawn from all memhers of the class who care to "try out."
Last year a dramatic class was organized hy Miss Ushorn for any junior
or Senior interested in dramatics. Two one-act plays were presented this year.
"The Philosopher of the liutterhiggensf' hy llarold Chapin. and "The Florist
Shop," hy NVinifred Hawlcridge.
The scenery and costumes tor the plays have all heen made hy the students.
The ladder which figured so prominently in the Senior Play was constructed hy
the manual training class, while the costumes were designed hv a competent com-
mittee headed hy Esther Burnham. T
Some ot the plays given in assemhly were repeated later at the Parent-
D R A M A T I C S ' P
Ellie Svrninr Ming
44 DNR Ye! llear Ye! llear Ye! 'llhe Class of IQ23 presents 'The Man
XYho Married a Dunih XX'ile,' hy Anatole France." Such was the
announcement that niet all eyes 'ust l -l'
j me ore spring' vacaation
The annual Senior play was a modern drama hx' the eminent French author
l hx thc
and was admirably presenter
cast. Miss Lurene Ushorn the director
chose the players early in l"ehruary and eight weeks were spent on the production.
Splendid cooperation was thc lfeyn: te- f l
people who took part in the production was uuusuallx' lar
wc o tie entire venture and the numher of
lt is impossihle to
express too much appreciation lor the help of Miss Llshorn and Miss Steele the
business manager, who spared no work to inalce the play the success it was,
Master Leonard llotal, ,luclge .... ..... r -Xrthur Burlington
Master Adam Fumee. Lawyer. .. .... Douglas Wlhittemore
Master Simon Colline, Doctor... ....... Theodore Trost
Master ,lean Maugier, Surgeon. ..,...... ...Charles Campbell
Serahn Dulaurier, Apothecary ..... . .
. . . . . .Philip Dow
Giles Boiscourtier, Secretary to L. Botal .... ...Malcolm Langford
An Old Fiddler ........................ ...... P loward Rufus
Catherine. Leonard l3otal's wife. . . . . .Mercedes O'Brien
Alison, Leonard Botal's servant .... .... E lsa Cfeisendorfer
Mademoiselle de la Garandiere. . . -...4 Violet Kimlhlll
Madame de la Bruine ........ ..
The Mfatercress XYoman..
The Candle VVOITIEIII ............ . .
Page to Mme. de la Garandiere ....................
Page to Mme. de la Bruine .......................
Qwing to the sudden illness of Charles Camphell,
. . . .Lucille Fiegel
. . .Mary Kent-Miller
. . . . . .Ruth Butts
. . . .Donald Mayer
played the part of Master 'lean Maugier.
Director .'..'.. ...... L urene Osborn
Stage Manager .... .... X Yilliam Stellwagen
Stage Carpenter ...,.. -' ----- 1- -Frantz POC
Mistress of Properties .... - - -rlllelmajpeffme
Faculty Business Manager. . . ------ flnlla P- Sfeele
Student Business Manager .... ---------- A 15115 Cabot
Advertising Manager. .... .
. . .Theodore Hornberger
Eh? Shakrapvarralr Glirrlv
N 1917 the Shakespearean Circle was organized by a group of giflS fm' the
purpose of reading Shakespeare. Later its interests brozulenecl and it became
a dramatic society, admitting both boys and girls. which presented a play ill
assembly every semester.
Last semester an amusing farce of domestic troubles. entitled "The Play-
Goersf, was presented by a number of the members. and the second semester
two short plays, "The Rising of the Moon." by Lady Gregory. and "Food for
the Soul," the prize-winning play of the annual contest. written by Sue Grundy
The usual spring party was given in May, and proved a great success. The
auditorium was decorated in black and white streamers and pink and white fruit
The faculty advisers of the Club, Miss Dull, Miss Steele. and Miss Tink-
ham, have been largely responsible for the successful season which the Shake-
spearean Circle has had.
FIRST SEMIESTER Sricoxn Smit-:s'1'iz1:
President-Robert Randall President-lflwood Cushing
Vice-Presldent-lllary Cabot Vice-President-Klary Cristy
Secretary-Betty Nutt Secretary-XYilliam leload
Treasurer-Mercedes O'Brien Treasurer-Russell Malcolm
I he 1 nurhztnne Glluh
HE Touchstone Club has completed another year of successful existence as
a dramatic organization. under the guidance of its faculty advisers. Miss
Lurene Osborn and Bliss Ruth Brown.
:Xt the regular bi-weekly meetings the members have informally presented
short plays by modern authors, besides presenting a more carefully prepared play
each semester in assembly.
Aside from the annual spring dance, the Club held an informal party the first
semester at the home of Philip Dow.
The officers for the year were as follows:
FIRST Sririisriaie SECOND SEMESTER
Stage Manaeer-Arthur Btiflingftoii
Stage Manager-Philip Dow
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HE High School Orchestra has aiwpeared in public more frequently during
the past year than ever before. l-lesides the customary :1p11ea!'2111CSS 111
High School assemblies, the Hrchestra was invited to play before the
Chamber of Commerce and at thc dedication of the Klaclc School. The OrCl16SfT2l
played several numbers for the Music Meinory contest, both in the preli1ni11Z1F1CS
and in the linals at Hill Auditorium. The music for the Senior Play was fur-
nished by the Orchestra, and the last appearance before Cominenceinent was in
the concert with the combined Glee Clubs.
The Urchestra started the school year of '33-'35 much improved in both size
and quality. A better foundation of violins was at hand than had been available
before, and almost every department was augmented by the best talent of the
Ann Arbor High School. The inspiring leadership of Mr. Bowen aroused enthu-
siasm among the members and welded the musicians together into a unit deserving
of the title, "Orchestra of the Ann Arbor lligh School."
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Elie illtlauhnlin sinh Guitar Qlluh
HE Mandolin and Guitar Club, one of the youngest of the High School
organizations, has enjoyed an unusual success during the year. Although
at the time of its organization very few of the members Could play tllell'
mstruments, yet under theieapable and ellicient direction of Mr. Sharp, of the
i ' f ' l l 5 't tl
University, they have progressed until now they tompiise one of tie nest o ie
very few high school mandolin clubs in the state.
The club has come to be much in demand at entertainments outside of the
High School, which is a tribute to its ability. During january it appeared. before
A ' l C Cl ali.
both the Students' Forum and the L?lCl16Si Aid ot the ZION Lut ieran ture
T t' i l and Presbyterian churches and
Later it played at the Methodist, Congrega 101 a , . r . it L .,
at both Vlfesley Hall and the Baptist Guild. During March it played in assembly
and scored a great success. In fact, everywhere it has been most enthusiastically
Members-Guitars, Vivian Heide, Irene Bangs, Etruria Dosterg Mandolins,
Martha Newbrough George Bailey, Donald Stark, Helen Moses, Robert Breed,
I l'i'hard llollister,
Wesley Goodale, Hope Brueclc, Ruth Abram, Dorothy 1'Z1Z1S, x t
Calvin Buzzo, Fred Taylor, Viola Stein, Leona Carbeek.
'he Girlz' CEIPP Glluh
HIS year the Girls' Glee Club has lirecl up tu its uiutto. "The Rest Everf'
It has made several puhlic zlppczlruiices. l.zlsl full the cluh sang at a Parent-
Teachers' meeting. During the Music Meiiiwy Cuntest the girls sang
twice, and gave three selections for the SL'llUk,'lIl1Z1SlCI'Sl Cluh at the Michigan
The annual concert of the music clulms was helcl in Huy. as was the annual
party. The last perfornmnce was in the Han' lfestirzil, when the cluh sane "Ave
Mama," "Agnus Deif' and parts of "Hansel :incl Gretelf'
In all its Work the eluh has clone acliniruhly :incl deserves niuch praise.
President-hlosepliine Forsythe Secretziry-Treasurer-Helen Davis
Librarian-Lora Scales Pianist-l.ucile Gmliain
i M U S I C 6 p
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l Uhr Ignga' CEIPP Qlluh
GR several years there has been a growing sentiment in favor of E1 Boys'
Glee Cluh. but attempts to develop a large organization have not met with
great success. Commendable worl: has been done this year, however, and
an interest shown that has resulted in a steady improvement. The Boys, Glee
Club has appeared in assembly and at other functions in the city.
President-Leslie VVessir1ger Secretary-Treasurer-Donald McLean
Vice-President-Joy Vogel Director-Mr. George Oscar Bowen
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HE Non-Athletic Boarcl of Control, composccl of two faculty memhers. a
representative from the .Itmior class :mtl one from thc Senior class. cou-
trols all social affairs, mclucliiig thc vztrious lligh School societies. The
Board has attempted to make thc stuclciits more iiitcrcstccl in school lsztrties and
to make them take zt grcztter icspoiisilmility for such zictivitics. The success of
the social program this year may he attrilmutccl to thc X. .X. ll.
PRINCIPAL L. L. l"ciiesY'1'itiQ
MISS G1i1:'1'RUDE Bleocli, Chairmaii Miz. -Ioilx C. lslixoxixx
THELMA PERRIN13 R ussi-:LL MALCOLM
Elin iEunur Ilulanquvi
N 1'i1'lflfl5'- l'iC'l1l'l1fH'5' IS- Tfllj, tlle fourteenth annual honor banquet was
given by the lloard of lfducation to those who had gained special recog-
nition in the diil'erent school activities during' the past year,
lleforc the regular program. l'rincipal l.. l,. Forsythe gave a short account
of the founding' and history of the honor banquet. He saidithat the Ann Arbor
High School had established a precedent and made itself an example in more
Ways than one, not the least important being' the establishment of the honor ban-
quet. He emphasized that a great deal of credit for its introduction and success
belongs to Mr. H. ll. Slauson, who was superintendent of schools at that time.
During its early years Nr. Slauson linanced it himself, but as it became a more
pretentious alliair the School lloard tool: it up. The idea has been widely copied
both in this state and others, so that every year many students enjoy a banquet
as a material reward for their efforts in behalf of the best interests of their school,
in addition to the honor which is conferred upon them,
One innovation, that of having a member of the faculty on the program,
was introduced this year.
The exercises were as follows:
Presiding Officer-Mr. L. L. Forsythe Cllrincipal of the High Schoolj.
Toastmaster-Mr. Charles A. Sink tlllember of the Board of Eclucationj.
"March of the Priests" C'Mendelssohnj-lfligh School Urchestra.
Punctuality-Sarita Davis ti Perfect Attendancej.
Physique-Theodore Hornberger fAthleticsj. Q
Performance-Donald XVarren tOratory, Debating, Dramatics, and Publi-
"Lenten CCoernej-High School Urchestra.
Prohciency-Josephine Norton CScholarshipj.
Personality-Mr. Robert Granville CMember of the Facultyj.
"T he Purple and the VVhite"-Everybody.
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'Neath t11e shining S1111 of Truth, Z1 mighty 11Z1l'l11Cl' stands,
Declced with purple 111111 wit11 gold, upheld hy w1lli11g'l12111d5,
E111l1l21zo11ed U11 its purple folds there QlC'Z1ll1S Z1 mighty 11211116
Of 1gl'Ofl1C1'l100ll+1211111 111' l,oye 211111 ,1ll'l11l1, 211111 glorious deeds of f21111e.
1,6Z'lC1S1'S, we 112111 to thee, 111 song 211141 Q121ClSUl1'lG praise,
Up with the 1lZlllllCl' 111 lil'll1l1Cl'lllJl1l1, 11111url. 211111 proudly raise.
Sing to t11e world, 111 1111- world 1l1Clf1.Y,U1- that frie1111s11ip we Cillllltlll sever,
May that Frieiidsliip grow 111111 11121g11i1'y, so 11Cl'CiS to the l4CZ1ClCI'S forever!"
-L'1111t1'i1111ted by 21 Leader, IQI5.
6 E'X'El121d21 swell 111110, 13ill."
"1'111 glad you have, boys. See you 1IOl'l1Ol'TOVV.U
You will hear 8011161111112 like the z1l1ove any Tliursclay evening 21b011t 11i11e-
fifteen, as t11e 111e111l1e1's of the l.e21de1's Club of t11e 1-X1111 Arbor lrligh School leave
t11e l10111e of t11e 11161111161 who has e11tert21i11ed the111.
While El good time is 21.lXX'f15'5 expected, for111-co111i11g, and appreciated. it is
11ot t11e 1J1'1111ZlI'j' TSZISOII for these 'llliursday evening l11CC11l1g'S. 111 IQOI t11e Lead-
ers Club was organizecl. to Clll'l1lJ1l1C' t11e spirit of fellowship witl1 the be11e1ici211
results obtained from clebatiiig and the discussion of Cl1l'I'Cl11 topics. The ques-
tions that are discussed 21re 2111 1111 topics of t11e ClZ1y,Z1l14l therefore of great import-
Once 21 111011111 21 meeting is held at t11e lrligh School. A 111e111ber-
ship banquet is 116111 every spring at which t11e 11ew 1'1'lC1l113CI'S are guests. Gener-
ally an 3.lLl11'l111lS 111G1'111DC1' acts as toastinaster.
The New Years party and t11e spring party are both iniportant events in
the social life of t11e A1111 Arbor High SCllOO1.
At t11e l1egi1111i11g of t11e school year t11e prospects of t11e Leaders were 11ot
very bright, EIS several 111611113618 1J1'Oll1111C111 in school activities had bee11 lost
through graduation. However, this did 1101 discourage tl1ose ren121i11i11g. 211111
after several 1JI'OHl1S111g students had bee11 21d111itted to 111e111bership, the activities
of the club were carried o11 witl1 t11e same fine spirit of COl'1'l1'2lClCSl'11p whic11 has
always been cl1aracteristic of the orga11izatio11.
MI.. Ray Mr. Granville
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lllf. lmrlmse ol the .Kun .Xrbur lli-Y Club is to "Create, maintainQ and
extend tln'uugl1out the school and eommuuitx' higher standards of Christian
Fl RST Sli Xl l'fS'l'l-1K S ECON ll SIC Rl IQSTICR
Presiclent-Theodm:re llurnberger I'resident-Douglas XYhittemore
Vice-President-Nlax Durlee Vice-Vresident?-Donald Chapman
Sergeant-at-, X rms-C u rt i s Tom s Sergeant -at-iXrn1s-.--X rthur Buffington
Thomas .X. lden Thomas De Sal Ross Maelfarland
Superintendent Leslie .-X. llutler Dr, Robert XY. Bunting
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OR many years one of the mainstays among the social organizations of the
High School has been the Scientific Society. lt was lmegun in 1889 as a
tennis clulx with four members. ln ISQJO it was chartered as Sigma Sigma
fraternity. hut was not recognized lay the school until 11107. 'llhen Mr. Chute
and Mr. .locelyn were chosen as faculty advisers, and it entered as a high school
fraternity. In IQI2 the state passed a law prohibiting high school fraternities,
so it was reorganized as the Scientific Society.
In order that it should he more than a social organizationfit has devoted
itself to the investigation of interesting scientific sulmjects. During the great war
topics of scientific interest were discussed. .Xmong the alumni will be found
those who have made a name for themselves, not only in high school and college,
but in the outside world as well.
As we enter our thirty-fourth year we wish to express our appreciation to
Mr. Jocelyn, of the mathematics department, whose kind and patient help as our
faculty adviser has been an inspiration to the members in their endeavors.
MR. L. P. JOCELYN
P-resident-Cassius Miller Treasurer-Russell Malcolm
Vice-President-Foster Hall Secretary-Charles Lewis
'hr nhvru Evrirnrv Svnrirtg
HF Modern Science Society has enjoyed one of its most successful seasons,
under the guidance of Mr. Kingman, our faculty adviser.
Mr. Kingman has ably assisted us in the discussion of scientihc sub-
jects, which we usually have at all our business meetings. The members also
have informal feeds and parties at their houses at regular intervals. The Club
is looking forward to its annual party, one of the most important dances in the
school year, which will be held some time in vlune.
In athletics we are far ahead of any other club. As regular football men
ive had Lichtenauer, Neff, Nanry. Captain Seyfriecl, Parker, and ljommerening,
who made the mythical All-State team. Fisher played as a first team reserve.
On the basketball team were Nell. Fisher, and Cushing. Robare played on the
second team and was a prominent member of the Leaders Corpsg he was also on
the first gymnastic team the High School has ever had.
Five members will be lost to us through graduation, but the policy of the
Club is "Never say die."
Fmsr Smircsriiu Sieicoxn SEMESTER
President-K. Fisher President-T. Neff
Vice-President-P. Greene Vice-Presiclentglj. Greene
Treasurer-T, Neff TI'CZtSu1'C1'-E. Cushing
Secretary-E. Cushing Secretary-E. ROlJ211'C
Faculty Adviser-lltlr. Kingman
K. Fisher C. Nanry F. Painter Parker B. MacGregor
H. Sodt H. Seyfried
' 192-l V ,
E. Cushing T. Neff P. Greene M. XVolfe O. Pommerenmg
SOCIETY e 7
I..-XSSIC.-XL CLUB was organized in the tall nl iogt for the nurnose of
stimulating the interest in things classical among l,atin and Greek students.
By the constitution, active menibershin was lnnited to students in the Cicero,
Yirgil, and Creek classes. while those in the lower classes could become asso-
During the first year of its existence. Miss Crabb was the faculty adviser,
with the other members of the l.atin and tlreelq stall' asssiting. Meetings were
held every two weeks, at which tallcs were given by such eminent classical schol-
ars as Dr. K6lSCY- :X motion picture. 'flulius Caesar." was put on in 'l'attengill
Auditorium under the auspices of the club. 'I'he proceeds of this presentation.
amounting to nearly eighty dollars, were given to the Mice lforter Memorial
Scholarship Fund, just established by the club.
Un January 2, Cicero's birthday, the club gave a banquet for its members
and their guests. This elaborate banquet, given in true Roman style, was the
high spot in the history of the club for that year.
This year. when the club was organized. it was thought best to amend the
constitution so that the members of the lower classes could become active mem-
bers. Miss Butler, a new member of the Latin statli. was elected adviser. Meet-
ings, which were held only monthly, were birth interesting and amusing. Miss
Vtlhiteford was chosen as the adviser for the second semester. 4-Xs during the
previous year, both a movie and a banquet were given. "The Last Days of
Pompeii" Was presented on February 16, and netted over seventy dollars, al-
though the afternoon performance had to be given up. Part of the money went
to the scholarship fund, and the rest was used for buying pictures and games
useful to classical students, This year's banquet was only semi-Roman, and more
social in character, but everyone considered it a success,
In addition to these functions, the club did much to carry out its aim by
publishing in the 0f7l'l'11II'.Yf every week the opinions of various Well-known men
on the subject of the study of the classics.
Consul Maior Scriba
Fmsr Smrrsi-ER S1:coNr1 SliMl'35'1'lfR
Mary Vvhite Mary llihite
Josephine Norton P6195 C0116
Theodore Troy Norris Zwerdling
Safifg, Davis Sarita Davis
Malcolm Langford Theodore llornberger
Uhr Glhrminirg Glluh
HE Chemistry Club has now f,lClNUllSl.l'ZlfCtl by its two years of active exist-
e11ce tl1at it is worthy of a place among the IJCYIUZIIICIIT Ul'g'Z1lllZZlflOllS of
tl1e A1111 Arbor High School. Altl1ough it lost a large number of its
founders Zlllfl most enthusiastic promoters at tl1e Q1'E1ClUZ1tlOll of tl1e Class of ,22.
the few remaining I'l1ClHlJC1'S 1'CO1'Q'Zl1llZCil i11 the fall and contiiiued with the work
so successfully begun last year. Many others aspiring to become IUOYC familiar
with the science of chemistry were aclmitted during the year. Mr. Stitt, who
again consented to act as faculty adviser, has been a most helpful and efncient
During the year, regular bi-111011Illly meetings have bee11 held i11 :X-I. Mem-
bers of the faculty of tl1e departments of science from the L'niy'ersity have talked
and demonstrated their speeches with interesting' experin1c11ts.
The social activities of the Club were centered in one event. tl1e annual ban-
quet, which was served i11 the school dining room April 35. Many of the ama-
teur chemists were present to hear Professor SITlCZ1lO11i5 i11te1'esti11g'talk on tl1e
history of gases. Mr. Forsythe, Mr. Buell, and Mr. Stitt were also called on
by tl1e toastmaster, Oswald Shaefer, for informal speeches.
Secretary-VV ave Culver
Chairman of P1'Og'1'Z't11l Committees-
Chairman of Program Committees-
Ellis Girlz' Magus
HE Girls' League this year has been a remarkable success, and has had a
larger membership than in any preceding year. 'llhe membership numbers
three hundred and fifty.
-Aside from the usual monthly party, where the girls become better acquainted,
the Girls' League has raised money by candy sales for needy students. In this
Way it has accomplished much more than merely giving the girls a good time.
The stunts at the monthly parties have been distinctly original, varying from an
exhibition of the dances of foreign nations to a burlesque of a teachers, meeting.
The refreshments, too, have had a great deal of variety, for, instead of the ice
cream cones which have been so prevalent in preceding years, the refreshments
have been O Henrys, frost-bites, lolly-pops, candy hearts, cream-punfs, and other
sweet-meats. In response to this excellent fare, the girls of the school have
shown admirable spirit in coming out for all the League activities.
President-Alice Vtfuerfel Secretary-Dorothy Clark D
Vice-President-Jean Kyer Treasurer-Mercedes f,y.B1'lCl'1
Faculty Advisers-Miss Schaible, Miss Bennett, Miss 'llinkham
Uhr manhingfnn Qlluh
URING the spring vacation of 1922, five seniors of the High School ris-
ited the national capital in a party conducted by Mr. Graves, of Highland
Park. They enjoyed the trip so much that they urged the class of ,23
to take advantage of this unusual opportunity. So a few girls, whose foresight
and courage exceeded that of their classmates, formed what has since been known
as the Vtfashington Club.
All through the fall and winter, they hoarded the profits derived from sell-
ing candy, movie tickets, chrysanthemums, punch, and frostbites. A short time
before spring vacation, they completed their campaign for raising fun-ds by the
presentation of a play, f'That Awful Letter." Miss lXIcLouth deserves great
credit for her efficient management of the organization.
During the week of April 8 to 13, the wonders of XVashington, Philadelphia,
and Baltimore were viewed by the party from Ann Arbor.
As the sole purpose of the Club was to go on this journey, the members feel
that this has been a most successful year.
e c 2
Uhr Olnlnnnahe Glluh
HE COLQNNADE CLUB has been very fortunate in having an exception-
ally large mnnber of active members during the past year. Under the
splendid leadership of its president, Yirginia Royce, it has been able to carry
out its purpose. which is to radiate a spirit of friendliness, to maintain the highest
character standards of young womanhood and to be of service to the school and
In serving the community the girls solicited for Red Cross memberships and
later in the year co-operated with the Hi-Y club in planning the young people's
conference. In serving the school two meetings, open to all the girls of the school,
were held: one on conduct and manners and the other on vocations.
The social activities included a mothers and daughters banquet, a tea for the
foreign women in the town, and a spring dance.
The officers forthe year were as follows:
lfresideiitjlfirgiiiia Royce. Secretary-Doorthy Clark.
Vice President-Betty Nutt. Treasurer-Alice lVuerfel
Ollie Otitis' illauirg Ewan lgartg
lllzlvlu are. and have heen, and always xvill he, evenis, and still more events,
in the .Xnn Arbor lligh School. llut flu' event of this year of '22 and '23
has come and gone. lt came the night of -lanuary 13, 1933. The annual
Fancy Dress Party has become an institution, and is talked of weeks hefore and
To the strains of a jazz orchestra. the grand march took place. Headed hy
the officers of the various classes, the unending line of costumed figures wound
its way up and down, hack and forth across the auditorium.
lt would he impossible to describe the unique and elaborate costumes which
blended together to form the grand march. There were brilliant Follies girls,
with their escorts in evening dress, ,ljierrots and Pierrettes in black and white,
there was a sheik in flowing red and whiteg cowboys with sombrerosg picturesque
colonial ladies with powdered hair, even a dazzling fairy with golden wings, and
so many other costumes that would have made a mere man dizzy to gaze upon.
The dancing was broken at intervals hy the presentation of stunts by the
teachers. alumnae, and the classes. The teachers, splendid in costumes of Spanish
senoritas and dashing senors,, delighted the audience hy dancing and singing in
a most artistic manner. Surely some of our dignihed and learned faculty must
have been Spanish in some previous existence.
Then came the alumnae with a most dramatic performance. If the specta-
tors had not been seated upon the floor, no doubt they would have landed there
through sheer excitement.
The Freshmen, smaller than ever, presented an amusing skit, entitled "As
They See Us, and as XVe Aref' This little play depicted the Freshmen in the
pathetic state of being misunderstood.
The Juniors staged a cunning stunt, "The Doll Shoppe," in which a tiny
fairy, visiting a doll shop, brought the inmates to life and motion by a wave of
her silver wand.
Next came the Sophomores, with their glimpses of the life in Hollywood.
They gave the spectators a marvelous opportunity of seeing all the famous movie
stars "at homef,
Lastly, the Seniors revealed blood-curdling glimpses of the future through
the medium of the ouija hoard. All during these horrible revelations -ghostly
figures scuttled hack and forth, frightening the Freshmen, and answering the
questions asked by inquisitive members of the audience.
O , Va?
Svvninr I lvrtinn iieturna
popular lJOj'-THTQODORE lelo1aN1s1f2Rf:1iR
popular glfl-ATERCEIJICS CJ'BR11iN
Handsomest lJOj'-CEYQORKZIQ ll.Xll.P1Y
Prerriest girl-hlosrzrfrrmrl Wussox '
Xkforst fL1S5Cl'-LESLIE Xlatsslxczlilz
XVorst flirt fglflb-Q.'X'1'I-I ICRINIQ CAKE
Worst flirt flJOyD1Llf5LTlf BUTLIQR
easily fussed girl-E'rnEL Srrivl-Zxsox
hashfnl boy-H.xRx'EY NYMLNI-in
gentlemanly girl-PHYLLIS -louxsox
ladylilce lmoy-tlnmis Dom.
Steepest luluffervSL'1i Gnwxlmx' Boxxrirz
Hardest XVOl'liCl'-RAYNIUNIJ Tix lfmlzl.
conceited lnoywlilleulaxxlm 1:1511 ER
Loudest dresser lgil-lj-lel.x1e1uli'1' SllIfl'l".XRI3
Loudest dresser lllijyj-lQfJl!IfR'l' 3l.XCflRlf11OR
COl11SCllZ1llS-lY1Ll.l.XKI How and IQXLPH llrrgnll-3
athletic lJOj'-rlxlllfflllfllil-I llURNB1fRf'.l-QR
popular with the teachers lQ'll'lJ-S.XRlT,X UWIS
popular with the teachers llJOf'l-PIIILIP Dow
likely to become l2llTlUllS'XYlLLI.XM BISHOP and SUE GRUXDY BONXER
Best dancer fQ,'lI'lD-BEULAI1 Bkowx
Best dancer fhoyj-CHA1u,12s LEVVIS
VVorst l:lL1UliCI'-Bl.XClDUNALlJ BUTTS
Best "good boy"-DoUc3I,.xs 'XYn1'rT1cx1oR1-3
Most learned slrark-WILLIAM BISHOP
fYESl1ll1E1l1-lvl Lu A xr H o.xn
Most graceful girl-lXl.xx1NI-3 RUST
Best dresser Cglflp-BIAXINE RUST
Best dresser Claoyj-Ro1s12RT Mlxclilalicsok
Best-natured girl-Nomm TUNNICLIFFE
Best-natural boy-FOSTER I'lAI.l.,
1l1SCPEll'3.lJlCS-:ROLAND NISSLE and V1Rc:1N1.x ROYCE
ATHLETICS ff gage 9
Af T f
1, 9 X
v 1 -f -735'-1
, I X
xg. ww ow
Ellis Zllnnthall Swann nf 1922
I-ll? FOUTIZALL team which represented Ann Arbor .High School brought
one of the most successful seasons since the year of 1911.
Early in September Coach Holloway issued the first call for candidates. Ten
veterans and fourteen new candidates presented themselves in answer to his call.
After several weeks of hard practice, Ann Arbor won the nrst game of the season,
defeating XYayne 3.1.-O. After another week of practice, the team won its second
victory in overcoming the University of Detroit lfligh School with a score of IJ,-o.
ln this game the Ann Arbor men made use of their knowledge in passing, which
disrupted the light Detroit team. 'l'he next game was played in Adrian, where
Coach Shadford's light team was pushed back by the heavier team, scoring an-
other victory for Ann Arbor, 32-O. The following week the team met stiff opposi-
tion in the Albion team, but were victorious with a score of I4-O. Although our
squad added another triumph on the following Saturday, by defeating Battle
Creek I8-O, the star backheld man. Gregor, was lost, as a result of a broken arm
in the first quarter of the game. Marshall was considered a strong team, but
Ann Arbor used her second string men and Marshall fell, 49-O, before the Purple
and NYhite. The hopes for the state title ran high when Ann Arbor won her sev-
enth straight victory, swamping Kalamazoo .26-O. The following week the boys
met defeat, the heavy Saginaw team breaking through our warriors for a 12-6
victory. The injury of XYalsh, who was lost for the rest of the season, was a
serious blow to the team. Shortly after this misfortune, Captain Seyfried was
taken out of the game, but was permitted to return in the second half. A lone
touchdown won for Ann Arbor the game with Pontiac, 7-o. The next game,
which caused great anxiety to the students, was the last of the season, with black-
son. Coach Lawler's men put up a good light, but Coach Hollowayps warriors did
even better, defeating their rivals, 20-o.
Pommerening was given a place on the oflicial all-state team. Every member
of the team was a good hghter and did every thing in his power to make the
season a successful one.
Wlith but few men lost by graduation, Coach Holloway and Captain-elect
YValsh ought to make a strong bid for the state title next year.
Ann Arbor ............ 34 Vlfayne ......... . . . o
Ann Arbor ...14 U. of D. 0
Ann Arbor . . .32 Adrian ..... . . . o
Ann Arbor . . .14 Albion ....... .. . O
Ann Arbor . . .13 Battle Creek O
A1111 Arbgy ,,,, 49 lXl2lI'Sl12tll . . . . . - 0
Ann Arbor . . .26 Kalamazoo O
Ann Arbor . . 6 Saginaw . . . - - -T2
Ann Arbor . . 7 POHUZIC - - 0
Ann Arbor , , ,2O Jackson . . 0
Arm Arbor .... 220 Opponents I2
:gp 82? ATHLETICS
i Uhr iKP5rrnPT'5Hnntha1l Gram
HE Reserve Team had a very successful season, winning all three of its games.
In the First game, the hoys triumphed over Ypsilanti Normal High School.
32-O. In their game with Ypsilanti Central, thex' hronght home a I4-O vic-
tory. The final game, played with Saline, resulted in ia 6-O score in favor of the
.G I C7-'pep
lteaugmvight ilinnthall Glhampinnz
HIS year, as last year, two teams, a heavyweight and a light-weight, repre-
sented each class. The Seniors showed that they had a formidable heavy-
weight team, and Won the championship by defeating the Juniors, 12-O.
The interclass light-Weight tournament was open for boys under one hundred
and twenty-tive pounds. The tournament was won by the Sophomore team by a
score-of 7-6 over the Juniors.
Q 81? ATHLETICS
HIS is Coach Holloway's first year at Ann Arbor. Great credit must be
given him for the mighty football team and speedy basketball team he built
up. Coach Holloway is a graduate of Ypsilanti Normal and has attended
the University of Illinois and the University of Michigan. Before coming to Ann
Arbor, he trained the teams at Adrian for three years.
T was under Coach Hanliamls supervision that Ann Arbor Higli School was
represented by a champion cross-country team. He also trained the swimming
team. Hanham is a track and football man. He was graduated from Ypsilanti
Normal College in IQ22.
Q Q if
- 2 2.4. 4 ew NTD Et
I he 'ilzwkvihall Swann
FGULAXR practices were held during Christmas vacation, and when school
opened basketball was well under way.
Un 'lanuary 5 llowell opened ,Xnn .Xrbor's schedule, and the local
warriors gave the visitors a 22-16 trouncing. The following week the Purple
and XVhite crushed the .Xlbion team. 54-4. ln fairness to the visiting team, it
should be said that they were inexperienced and had been without a suitable floor
on which to practice. Une of the most bitterly fought games on the local floor
was when Adrian handed Ann Arbor her first defeat, 15-14. 'llhe following week
the team again suffered defeat at the hands of l'ontiac's fast team by a score
Captain Pardon played, his first game of the season for the Purple and
Vlfhite in the University of Detroit contest. Luck was against .Xnn Arbor, and
she lost a close contest, I5-lj. Coach l2awler's fast jackson team, however, went
home with the small end of a .26-34 score. Fisher's basket was responsible for
the winning points. The powerful Lansing team fell before Ann Arbor, 16-143
but Battle Creek turned the tables by the score of IO-7. Flint's strong team was
defeated, 22-IQ. Un a sensational defense game played at Saginaw, the Purple
and Vllhite won, I2-6. ln the last game of the schedule Ann .Xrbor completed her
fine record with a victory oyer Highland Park, 33-30.
In the district tournament held at Ypsilanti, luck was against .Xnn Arbor,
who was eliminated from the tournament by losing a hard fought game to High-
land Park, 19-16. Ann Arbor outplayed the Polar Bears in floor work, but a fre-
quent tendency to foul proved too big a handicap,
In a Jost-season frame with the Alumni, the school team won a well-played
This was one of the most successful seasons in basketball, and both coach
and team should receive due credit.
Ann Arbor .. 22 Howell ..
Ann Arbor .. 54 Albion ..
Ann Arbor ., 14 Adrian ..
1q1'11'1 Arbor .. 18 PO11t1aC .
Ann Arbor .. I3 U. Of D- --
Ann Arbor .. 26 jackson .
Ann Arbor . . I6 Lansing -- - -
A1111 A1'l101' .. IO Battle CT66k .
Ann Arbor. . . . 22 Flint . . .Q . . . . . .
Ann Arbor . . I2 Saginaw 1-wfefll
Ann A1-bor. ' I , , 33 .Highland Park .. - 30
Aim Arbor . , 31 Alumni .... .
Elite 339521112 Ilamkeihall Gram
HE Reserve Basketball Team had one of its longest and best seasons.
Saline fell first victim, to the tune of 25-5. The following game was lost
to St. Mary's of Chelsea by a score of 19-3. Jacksons second team took
Ann Arborys scalp by a score of 25-16. By displaying a fine brand of Hoof work,
Ann Arbor's second team handed Highland Park's reserves a bad defeat in the
last game, the final score being 28-21.
Zl11fP1'IlEI55 Evaugmvight Glhampinnn
HE basketball championship in the heavyweight division was won by the
Class ot 1925. The Sophomores played brilliant basketball under the lead-
ership of Liehtenauer. Interclass basketball is developing much material
for the regular team. The members of the championship team were: jack Lich-
tenauer QCaptainj, Vtfilliam Nott, Potter Park, Harold Stevens, john Etfinger,
and Donald Hanna.
Zlntrrrlwaa Eightmright Glhampinnn
TLIE Freslmieu won the iuterclass bzislcetlizill clmmpioiiship with very little
difficulty, fiuisliing the season uuclefeatecl. The members of the team were:
Louis Musil QCaptai11j, Gordon Ross, LeVerue Taylor, Nllilsou Piper, and
flips Evahvra Glnrpa
OR four years Ann Arbor High School has had a Leaders Corps. composed
of members of the Freshman and Sophomore gymnasium classes. These
leaders are the best workers, the most natural leaders, and the most pro-
'iicient gymnasts. Every week the Leaders Corps meets to plan and arrange exer-
cises for the gymnasium classes for that Week. The classes are divided into squads,
and in charge of the squads are the members of the Leaders Corps. This arrange-
ment seems to be one of the most thorough ways of giving each member of the
class more careful training.
At the end of a year's training the Leaders are promoted from second to
first class leadership, which entitles them to wear a blue star in addition to the
At various times the Leaders Corps participates in a public exhibition,
always acquitting itself with honor and bringing praise to the school.
Cflhr Elrauzk Svvtuann
WENTXHFIVI3 candidates reported for the hrst track practice. Four of
these candidates were letter men and two were reserves.
In the annual interclass track meet, the Seniors won, their victory being
due largely to the work of Captain Huebler and Ted Hornberger. ln this meet
one gymnasium record that had stood for twelve years was broken by Captain
Huehler when he cleared the bar at a height of five feet seven inches.
Early in February, meeting a well-balanced aggregation at Highland Park,
the Ann Arbor track squad was defeated in a dual meet by a score of 71-24.
The relay team, composed of Hornberger, Konupek, Mayer, and Lewis, was
defeated by Detroit Central at Lansing in the M. A. C. Relay Carnival. Huebler
took his favorite event, jumping five feet seven inches.
Captain Huebler represented Ann Arbor at the National Interscholastic meet
held at Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois, in March. At this meet he
tied for fourth place with three other men.
Hornberger took first place in the Interscholastic mile run at the Cornell-
Michigan meet held in Vtfaterman Gymnasium, and finished first in the remarkable
time of 4:45 I-5.
On March 3 Ann Arbor High School was represented at the M. A. C. Relay
Carnival held at Lansing. Captain Huebler captured first place in the high jump,
clearing a height of five feet nine inches. He also took third place in the high
hurdles. The relay team took fifth place.
ATHLETICS A '
' cf, 52
OACH HANHAM met the cross-country candidates early in October and
discussed plans for the coming season. About fifteen men were present.
U On November II the team won the State Interscholastic Cross Country
meet, held at Ypsilanti. A dual meet with Battle Creek had been scheduled for
that day, and in order that both schools might compete in the Interscholastic meet
the school officials decided to hold the scheduled meet at the same time. Ann
Arbor not only won from Battle creek but also won the state championship.
Captain Hornberger won second place, first place going to Grand Rapids
Central. Scarlet, Konupek, and Butler placed third, fifth, and sixth, respectively,
Wuerfel, running his tirst race, placed eleventh..
On Thanksgiving Day the harriers annexed second place at the Y. M. C. A.
meet held in Detroit. The M. A. C. squad had to tight hard for the shield which
has been in possession of Ann Arbor High School for the last two years. The
team succeeded in bringing home three of the ten medals given.
Praise must be given to all the runners and to Coach Hanham. VV ith such
men as Hornberger, conceded to be one of the best runners in the state, Konupek,
Butler, Lowber, Mayer, Bufhngton, and Coe graduating, and Scarlet ineligible
because of the age limit, the prospects are by no means bright for the next year's
cross-country team. It may be several years before Ann Arbor High can again
achieve the brilliant records which her runners have made for her this year.
C' ,ci Q31
Uhr aiuuimming Gram
NN ARBGR HIGH SCHOOL was again represented by a swimming team
this year. Two meets were held with Highland Park. The home team lost
by a score of 42-17, Lowber being the only Purple and XYhite swimmer to
take a first place. Lack of material and experience cost Ann Arbor a victory,
Whereas the Polar Bears were represented by a veteran team.
A remarkable improvement was shown over the first meet when Highland
Park came to Ann Arbor believing she could trounce Ann Arbor by even a
bigger score. The local team showed a wonderful improvement, but lost 30-29.
However, Ann Arbor won three hrst places, besides winning the relax:
The team elected Malcolm captain for next year. This yeafsateam was
coached by Hanham.
Athlriir Haunt 331111
WEARERS OF THE AA
HAROLD SEYFRIICD QCARTAINJ
F RED XVIEQDIQR
UTTO POMMIQRIQNING HAROLD STAEBLICR
XYEARERS CDF THE R
IQIRKLAND FISHER TQIQNNY TICE
XVEARERS OF TH E AA
TALVAII PARDON iACAR'1',x1Nj THOMAS NEFF
FOSTER PTALL ELWOOD CUSHING
A XYEARERS OF THE R
TQIRKLAND F1511 ISR
THEODORE XVUERFEL FORBES TQOBERTSON
JOHN EFFINGER LOUIS MUSIL
XVEARERS GF THE AA
THEO. ITORNBERGER QCAPTAIND JOSEPH TQONUPEK
HAROLD SCARLIQT THEODORE TVUERFIZL
LESLIE BUTLER CLARKE LOWDER
XVELXRERS OE Tlnlli -XA
XMILTON TTUJQISLICR QCAPTAIND ITARULD 51-:YFR11-ZD
J . v Y ' .1 -
,TKHEODORE TTORNBICRGICR L1vN.l1U'1N LMWUN
, 1 ggi?
.- rw' 31
r .50 l
CEU15' llnterrlama iflaakvt-Ifiall Gunn
BOUT fifty of the girls appeared for basket-ball at the lirst practice this
year, which was somewhat delayed because of the unfinished lockers. The
first regular game was played between the Seniors and luniorsg the Seniors
won with a score of twenty-nine to nine. In the next game, however, the -luniors
won from the Freshmen with a score of forty-four to eleven. The Seniors next
defeated the Sophomores with a score of fourteen to Eve. ln the next game the
Freshmen were defeated by the Sophomores with a score of twenty-nine to seven-
teen. The next game was between the Seniors and the Freshmen, resulting in
a score of twenty-nine to six in favor of the upper classmen. This gave the
championship to the Seniors, because each of the other teams had lost one game.
The Sophomores and juniors played their last game to find out which was the
better team of the two. It resulted in a tie of fourteen to fourteen, so one team
was as good as the other. The captains chosen for the ditterent teams are as
Freshmen---Virginia Cave Juniors-Bernice Staebler
Sophomores-Edna Nicholson Seniors-Etruria Doster
Girlz' Jnterrlana Barking Umm
HE second sport of the girls' season was hockey. In the hrst game the
of two to
first-year players went down in defeat to the Seniors hy a score
nothing. However, this did not hurt their feelings, an-d they suffered a
Worse defeat at the hands ot the Sophomores, with a score of three to nothing.
The first game played between the Sophomores and Seniors resulted in a tie of
four to four. Later it was broken, and by a score of tour to three the victory
Went to the Sophomores. This time the Juniors showed a little more spirit and
mustered up enough players to have a game. Although they were quite inexpe-
rienced beeause of so little practice, they made a good showing. The Seniors
were held to a score of tour to nothing, the b'reshmen to a score of four to noth-
ing, and the Sophomores to a score of three to nothing. The hockey champion-
ship went to the Sophomores. The captains were:
Freshmen--Blanche Gregory juniors-Elizabeth Barrett
Sophomores--Vtlilma Crawford Seniors-Marjorie Nowlni
.- 52 ATHLETICS
Girlz' Elntvrrlaaa Svurrrr Cilvzun
NE of the most interesting sports played this year hy the girls was soccer.
This past season was the First time that there have heen any interclass
games of soccer.
The first game was played hetween the Seniors and the Sophomores, which
resulted in a triumph for the Seniors, two to one. The next game raised the
Freshmen ahove the Sophomores hy a score of three to one. The Juniors were
unable to organize a team, so the championship lay hetween the Freshmen and
the Seniors. Both sides fought hard, hut the yearling' team could not stand
against the Senior eleven, and was humbled hy a score of one to nothing in
favor of the Seniors. This gave the honors to the class ot 1923. The soccer
Freshmen-Blanche Gregory Sophomores-RIargaret Coates
X vmy l x
41 A N' . '
, If XXX
Q O K E S
A few of the prominent members of the Senior Class have submitted
graphs taken in their Freshman year. They are Persis Cope, Theodore
berger, Phllip Dow, Mary Kent-Miller. Leslie Butler, Theorlore Trost.
Bower, and Julia Wfilsou, Do you recognize any of them?
N N ARRO R
OFFERS COURSES PREPARATORY FOR COLLEGE
OR FOR BUSINESS LIFE -
Science, Literature and Art
A Library of Twenty Thousand Volumes
Well Equipped Laboratories
A Fine Gymnasium
Excellent Course in Physical Education
TUITION RATES VERY MODERATE
I.. I.. FoRsYTHE L A BUTLER
? J O K E S
I . 50
S,51f1'EMis:131z Io. Carson, Rhodes scholar, in assembly.
. - . AA. , Xlb' O. lYe're after the
8-9. We enroll. Mr. Forsythe believes 11 11 94.1011 .
. Edie S Om Programs UC state championship.
111 11116111111 1 S 1 A L 'l H' k i'l'1 tennis cham-
all made out for us, more or less 52216 15 ey 51 5
S1f1S11510111Y' , 17. Assembly. "The Philosopher of
Io. We sleep long and hard. It is our Bu,de1.biggeuS --
13151 Chance' . First reports and-hrst Parent-
11. A. M. Late arrivals enroll but lock- 'feachel-S' meeting, Did the Qafdg
. - b
ers are conspicuous by their absence. get home befm-Q evening?
19. M. lVe make our bows to our
I2. We endeavor to tind seats in the 4-.51 gl.
auditorium. .eXren1t those freshmen if T' 14A' a
- - f f,f 14.
impudentf The coaches ask our g ly, ..f
support. lYe are more likely to need I , - Ny "
, theirs if this jam continues. '17, I4 .
15. Optimist better if not bigger than .ffl 4. '
ever. 4 f f
18. Miss Tinkham and Miss Steele re- g U 1"'f:g,3,.o, :NRM-2'
turn from Europe. YQ ami H18 S N
XVe are initiated into the mysteries ' mlm'
ofmeasuringatable. 18. The Lunch Room rains hot soup
22. First Girls' League party of the year. and cold water on Clara Fox via
Upperclassnien get lost trying to Miss Steele.
find their freshmen. Alumnm en- ZQ, Second G11-ls' League party. jun-
tertam with Mother Goose Rhymes. iors in charge.
23- Wayne the Iirst victim Of our foot- 21. Rattle Creek our iifrh victim, 18-o.
ball team as usual 3.1-O o X D " - - - f F 0-1 d
L U C i 1- - 1 1 . .1 - -.t. .Iiss utt ietiuns rom ang an .
28- 39111015 91991 01119915 19111011191 25. Senior girls soccer champions.
199111191 111 T91175 95111 Football team entertained at Cham-
Double assembly. No more impu- ber OfC011111jQ1'CQ.
dent freshmen. Rev. Sayles of First D1-1 Shephel-51 in assembly,
I ' - N ' 7 1 . -
1191111151 C11111911- 1113 1135 911911559 26. Mandolin Club organized. More
of freshmen. squeaks from C-16.
29- 139112111113 19511115 91105911-5119 319911 27. First all-school party-Hallowe'en.
Q1195- U 28. U5 ao, Marshall o. The champion-
30- U' Of D- 1118111 falls 119f01'C 0111' ship is almost oursg only four more
tacklers. I4-O. to go.
3. juniors hold their election. The I. The Optimist appears-on Wednes-
girlsi get their president. day! Some B031-dl
7. Adrian pulls another O game against
Seniors rim away with inter-class
cross country meet.
JOKES idle p
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69' Ollxer Engfavmg Company the um
versal esteem nn wh1ch then' art and plates
are held by the large natroml advertrscrs
and the cnvrable reputatxon for prompt
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devoted to color process workj
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LINDENSCHMITT-APFEL 81 COMPANY
LEADING CLOTHIERS AND EURNISHERS
We sleep while teachers learn. H nf-'qt
. li ' i '
DIHO. lwlts ,
Kalamazoo follows the example of
her predecessors, 26-O.
Chapman and Xlichaud tennis cham-
Wlc instruct Our elders in the mys-
teries of voting.
Freshmen are no longer rudderless.
Arthur Lehman president.
lloh llactlregor rudely snatched
from Dreamland, hy Hr. Buell.
lVm. llishop starts for new lields
State interscholastic meet at Ypsi.
lYe meet our XYaterlOO. Saginaw
125 AA. 6. But, Oh, what a game!
Second reports. Some better, some
Assembly. "This is the Medal."
Also Xlr. Ford and Mr. Ramsdell On
the Student Volunteer Movement.
i ..?fl 'l
S ' X 1 ' x N '
S' S l -QW! I Y
th .' 4 NX
.l if -si,
l . D
ll' . i
- i T
-M 'Q 1. A.
-R-- Umxcme TFWGM
K PI ,lAV'71l
Klr. Hines puts his foot into it with
disastrous results to the window.
Couples encouraged at the second
llc stage a comeback. Pontiac
runs after a 7-O score. "Beat Jack-
son"g the team wants that steak din-
,Xssemhhx Dramatics class presents
"',l'he Florist Shop."
SCHOOL BOOKS 81 SUPPLIES
THE SLATER BOOK SHOP
334 SOUTH STATE STREET
KOCH 8: HENNE
High Grade Carpets and Furniture
Vacuum Cleaners to Rent Phone 50 302 South Main Street
Girls' League party. Seniors por-
tray a teachers' meeting.
Omega staff announced-after it
has been working for weeks.
lYe go to jackson full of hope and 4
bring back the dope, 20-O. The team
knows Lawler's tricks.
l fly! f 6
, l f
508 WUI-AGR Lemvs ra oive an 18
HIGH Sci-bool. CTE75
Bob VValler "drops, into Chemistry
Start the month right. No school.
Older boys' conference, Battle
'Marjorie Nowlin the first girl to
receive an A.A.
New tire alarm system installed.
Assembly. Mrs. Paulson and her
Sophomore girls-hockey champs.
Ralph's cap goes wandering. Reward
Ypsi-Ann debate, Ours, 3-o. Pretty
good for the first time.
Chamber of Commerce entertains
orchestra. Good feeds down there.
Pommerening on all state.
Annual honor banquet. Usual pro-
gram, but new jokes.
Sue tongue-lashes the long suffering
Touchstone gives "The Good Wom-
an" in assembly.
Chorus sings the 'Messiahfl
HIGH SCHOOL FULKS
THE JAMES FOSTER
HA VE THE HABIT
HOUSE OF ART
Cross-country meet at Belle Isle. We 21
lose, but only to M. A. C. 24
Les receives a mysterious Christmas
card. lVho is E. N. O.?
CCAL Q-SCUKE E-SWOOD
FRANK I. CORNWELL
CORNWELL BLUCK ,4-
ZOI EAST HURON STREET
llic class of 23 loses its baby.
Ralph zippeztrs in long trousers.
2. Mirabile Dictu! :Xu extra mlziy of C1 ,qt 1 A Q tl
Yacaticu! urs nms pitstn .
3. lfirst liziskctbzill game. -'X..'X. 22.
A llowcll 16, "ll'Qll begun is lmlf
,X ? 7. Onr ininiortzil lYn1. returns.
-it fy. A-Xsscinlmly. Slizilccspeziwziii presents
, V "The l,lE1ygOCl'S."
sl.-I " , . v
' IO. Lcs sports a tic the color of .Xnna
lizit. Queer. isn't it?
" II. Sturgis-.X..X. clclmzlte. Sturgis I
f Z1 icuc . min inf Utes. 2 o ' ieni.
, l l I' 3 lb ttl
. 0,,g'L,n,,Q'm,w iz. At last. thc event wliicli the boys
X have been ziwzaiting with ftvcrccl ini-
. patience. The girls' fancy dress
3. Reports! lYliat Z1 welcome! 13. :Xlbinn swztinpecl, 54-4,
'T-' .TI-IE BEST CLGTI-IING AND FURNISHINGS
Cam he Found at
J. F. WUERTH CO.
PRICES RIGHT -2- SERVICE Pnoirpm
LARNED HARDWARE COMPANY
310 SOUTH STATE STREET
Free tickets to the concert. Mr.
Bowen explains a symphony orches-
Assembly. Central shows us how to
Miss Cawley sails for Egypt.
Adrian wins close game, 15-13.
Sue Grundy and Hope collide with
Mr. Forsythe in the process of eat-
ing cream puffs. CThe girls, not our
Last day of regular classes.
Make-up day-the last chance.
Credit slips given out.
All-school party-students apparent-
ly so overwhelmed by the results of
the morning that they stay at home.
Seniors win inter-class track meet.
Pontiacls lucky day. Ours is other-
wise. Debating, 3-og basketball,
37-18. Us on the wrong end both
A. M. Enrollment for second se-
P. M. First meeting of classes.
Teachers, sickness brings us glad-
ness. VVe're sorry for them but glad
for our vacation.
A Jonah day. Track: H.P. 71, A.A.
24g basketball regulars: U. of D. 151
A.A. 13g reserves: Chelsea St. Mary
19, AA. 85 swimming: H.P.2,1X..tA.
7. Vacation upsets.
Senior play tryouts. How tempus
Jackson 24, Ann Arbor 26. The din-
ner is ours, or rather, the team's.
Ralph bullies Les Vtfessinger in the
Under-class declamation in assem-
blyg M. Blashill, B. Bacon, A. Cain.
and A. Sutton.
Lansing 14, A.A. 16.
Affirmative debating team defeats
Colonnade Club banquet.
George Fuller, ex-secretary of the
state history commission, speaks on
Vile celebrate our surrender to Battle
Creek, IO-7, with an all-school party.
A busy day. Girls let down their
hair for relief.
Highland Park swimming meet. HP.
30, A.A. 29. Some improvement.
Dates set for the senior play. Cast
hard at work.
AA. 22, Flint 19.
State interscholastic track meet at
N. A. C.g Huebler best high jumper
Assembly. Superintendent Butler,
glee clubs, and orchestra.
Highland Park loses unanimously to
both our debating teams. One judge
for each debate.
Saginaw 6. A.A. 12. By the irony of
fate, the score of last fall is reversed.
Revenge is sweet.
Girls' League party.
Albert Cain winner in declamation
in this Omega
G. C. MA
E D E L, PROP.
IZI E. VVASHINGTON ST
J O K E S 3,
SUPPLIES FOR EVERY BRANCH OF SPORT
Qualify Cfwdf RACKET RESTRINGINO Prices Right
Z4 Hour Service
7l l N. UNIVERSITY MAJ
,, ln Our Store
Mirabile visul Hope is seen in the
halls without Sue!
.-XA, again victorious over ll.li'. 3 this
time in basketball, 33-go.
St. Patricks day party.
Mr. Hessberger on tire prevention.
and mandolin club in assembly.
Ted first in the mile at Cornell meet.
Huebler fourth at Evanston.
Class day elections.
Classical Club banquet.
lVashington club presents "That
Awful Letter." Tt was.
Hi-Y fathers and sons banquet.
Teachers' convention and its usual
disheartening results-no school.
Ditto. Chorus reyelps Csings again l.
Three holidays in onel What a rest!
Assembly. Albert and Leslie declaim
and orate. Omega campaign ex-
March elections g Bonner and Bishop
incorporated, doomed to become fa-
mous. Hoad, Higbie K Co. tied for
hrst honors as class freshman. -
Girls choose their vocations while
5-6. THE SENIOR PLAY.
Sub-district oratorical and declania-
tion contest at Plymouth. Butler
7. First clay of vacation.
lVashington Club starts toward its
15. XN'ashington club returns and goes
out of existence.
16. School 'ftakes up" again.
Io. Omega goes to press.
30. Vacation. ' 1
8. The last recitation.
13. Class day exercises. g
Senior banquet and dance.
14. The last credit slips.
XYe know, we always have known, we
always shall know.
TVe are graduated.
"The Quarry" Drug 81 Prescription Store
W11e1'e they try to remember how it felt to be boys
and they remember what
the girls used to like!
G.'CLAI'DE DRAKE, 'Proprietor l
Where Courtesy and Service Meet
MUEHLIG 8: SCHMID
Auto Accessories, Sporting Goods, House Furnishing Goods, Paints and Oils, Etc
The Home of
APEX ELECTRIC WASHER
Doctor-Your boy is all right. All he
needs is a little soap and water.
Anxious Mother-Before or after
"lYho is that neglected-looking little
boy with dirt all over his face?"
"He is the child of the noted astrono-
mer who lives over the way."
"Oh! he is? Come here. sonny. Run
home and tell your father that he doesn't
need his telescope if he wants to see spots
on the son."
:'There is no redress now," said the
student as he noticed he had on the wrong
pair of trousers on his way to the first
A farmer who went to a large city to
see the sights engaged a room at a hotel,
and before retiring asked the clerk about
the hours for dining,
l 'fVVe have breakfast from Six to eleven.
dinner from eleven to three, and supper
from three to eightf' explained the clerk.
"Wa-al, say," inquired the farmer in
surprise, "what time air I goin' ter git
t' see the town P"
Young Lady Con first visit to XYestern
ranchil-For what purpose do you use
that coil of line on your saddle?
Cowpuncher-That line. as you call it,
lady, we use for catching cattle and
Young Lady-Oh, indeed. Now, may
I ask, what do you use for bait?
The scion of the family had acted so
badly that punishment of some sort was
i'Ernest," commanded his mother,
"find a switch and bring it to mef'
Shortly after the bright young man re-
"l couldn't find a switch, Mamma," he
reported, "but l1ere's a stone that you
can throw at me."
Uncle Ben-Qne of them city fellers
tried to sell me the XVoolworth building.
Uncle Si-Wfhat did you say?
Uncle Ben-I sez, "All right young
feller, wrap it up."
Basketball Coach-Here, you! Don't
do that! Use your head!
Cushing-Oh, is that allowed?
HE management of The Ann Arbor Savings Bank has
had such a wide and varied experience, and the bank's
facilities for the transaction of every kind of bank business are
so complete that you should make this powerful old institution
THE ANN ARBOR SAVINGS BANK
NORTHWEST CORNER MAIN AND I-lURoN AND
707 NORTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE
Shiftless Phil had a total capital of sev-
enty cents. The cold, December wind
told him plainly that he could not sleep
that night on his favorite park bench, so
he went into the nearest hotel, a ten-
story structure, and inquired their night-
ly rates. The clerk informed him that
the hrst Hoor rooms were S10 nightly,
second Hoor 959, each Hoot being St cheap-
er than the floor below, which made the
top Hoor SBI nightly. Phil shifted uneas-
ily and started swiftly for the door.
"lYhat's the matter," asked the clerk.
"Don't you want a room ?"
"No," answered Shittless, l'Your
building ain't high enough."
"Sam, why don't you talk to Massa
and tell him to lay up treasures in hea-
"XWhat's de use of laying treasures dar
whar he never see um again ?"
OH! THAT'S DIFFERENT
Frosh-l'd like to get this shirt re-
Salesman-XVhy, we don't repair shirts
Frosh-That's funny. Your sign
says, "SHIRTS RETAILEDY
To a tramp who wanted to earn a bite
to eat a woman said: "lf l thought you
were honest l'd let you go to the chicken
house and gather the eggs."
"Lady,', he replied, "I was manager at
a bathhouse for fifteen years and never
took a bath."
,la-I understand 'Qlakel' Stewart is :L
great basketball player?
Da-Did you ever hear him play?
la-No, but I heard him playing a
game in the locker room the other night.
JoKEs I 7
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5 . X
ZS the conclusion of the school year approaches bringing its
many yinal activities feminine thoughts turn naturally
enough to appropriate apparel. Shopping for the many things
needed .for an attractive and becoming lviardroheis apleasant
task when there are complete assortments from which to choose
the most desired t' l
ar ic es. Fashion, the most becoming modes,
and moderate prices have been carefully considered in arrang-
ing our Summer displays. '
J S 5?
THE HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT
May Always l-lave His Order Filled
Properly, Promptly and Completely
316 STATE STREET OH MAIN STREET OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE
SECOND HAND BOOKS - BOUGHT AND SOLD
"I want two Sheets of tlypaperf' said
the lady, entering the corner general
The none-too-brilliant clerk extracted
two sheets from the window.
"Ten centsf' he said.
"How embarrassing! ,l have only a
nickel with nie."
"Ah, l spose you can have the two for
a nickel. They're half full of llies al-
"Dolly'5 sore 'cause I kissed her last
ullfrliy don't you tell her you're Sorry,
"Good Lord, man! If l told her that
she would never speak to me again."
Art llullington to a Steeplejack-Have
you never had a fatal accident?
SCRATCH AS CATS CAN
TWO cats, who had fallen out, decided
to have a duel, "Before we proeeedf'
said one, "let us have a clear understand-
"NVl1at now?" asked the other.
"Ts this a duel to the death asked the
first Cat, "or shall we have a world series
and make it the best live lives out of
llrakenian-lletter keep your head in-
side the window!
l5'ainter-l kin look out the winder if
T want tol
llrakeinan-Sure you can, hut if you
damage any of the iron-work of the
bridges, yoirll have to pay for it.
Miss Klaynarcl-llow can T keep my
toes from going to sleep?
G. llailey-Don't let thorn turn in.
,nip ar? J' O K E S
.X preacher, raising his eyes from his
'You need at least
one of these
S u i t S
Your wardrobe wonit be complete
without a spring suit of SOCIETY
BRAND. The style you expect,
and unusually good fabrics to se-
lect from. We particularly Want
to show you the new things in
Double Service Fabrics-a selec-
tion from the finest foreign and do-
mestic woolens and worsteds-lee
belled "Double Servicen by SO-
CIETY BRAND, because they are
the best that skill can produce and
money can buy.
WADHAMS 81 CO.
desk in the midst of his sermon, was par-
alyzed with amazement to see his rude
offspring in the gallery pelting the hear-
ers in the pews with horse chestnuts. lint
while the good man was preparing a
frown of reproof, the young hopeful
erietl out, "You 'tend to your preaching,
daddy: l'll keep 'em awake."
'llhey were adrift in an open boat. The
waves ran mountain high. lt seemed as
if they were lost. Finally, one man fell
upon his knees and began to pray. UO.
l.ord," he said, 'Alive been a hard drinker,
but if my life is spared now l'll never
"XYait a minute, -lack," said the other,
"don't go too far. l think l see a sail."
"llow's this 7' asked the lawyer.
"You'ye named six bankers in your will
to he pallbearers. Of course. its all
right, but wouldn't you rather choose
some friends with whom you are on bet-
ter terms P"
"No, judge, thats all right. Those
fellows have carrigd me for so long they
might as well finish the job."
lirosh-XYhat do you mean by a eight-
Senior-One that will run eight days
lfrosh-llnh, then how long' would it
run if you wound it?
She-Yes, l know Mildred has beauti-
ful hair but if l had hair like that l'd
look pretty, too.
Ile-Not at all, your hair just suits
uality in Gas Appliances
As in everything else, quality in gas appliances means satis-
factory service. For years this company has made a study of
the most efhcient and best constructed gas appliances of all
kinds and when it recommends an article it means that it is the
most efhcient and best built of its kind.
WASHTENAW GAS COMPANY
Mother-And were you a little gentle-
man at Mary's party?
Ralph-Oh yes, but I think Rlaryds
mother must be blind.
Mother-Blind! W'hy, son?
Ralph--Wlell, because when I went in
she said, "XVhere is your hat, little man
And it was right on my head all the
Wie have just heard of a woman who
went to a hotel unaccompanied and dis-
covered that the acoustic properties of
her room were such that every time she
spoke aloud there was an echo. She made
a hold attempt to get in a last word, and
in so doing talked herself to death.
lack-Did you hear about Billy win-
ning the loving cup?
Frances-Yes, isn't he good at it!
Ml understand that your boy Dick is
interested in perpetual motionfl
"Yes," replied Mr. Stein, "and l'm en-
couraged ahout it. I though for a while
that the only thing Dick was interested
in was perpetual restf'
"I never knew till I got a car." said
the minister, "that profanity was so pre-
"Do you hear much of it on the road?
'AW'l1y," said the prelate, "nearly every-
body l hump into swears dreadfully."
She-You ought to give up smoking--
it affects the heart.
lle-lly that reasoning, l ought to give
you up, too. .
ul hear Smith's on his feet again,"
"Yes, his creditors took his car."
O K E S
S I I f
EXCLUSIVE W I i CLEANING
ENERGINE GT,-mpafmeeni PRESSING
.14 -'JE I
SYVISSILIZED GAIUIl'IN'l'S 'STAY CLEAN LONGER
209 South 4th Avenue Phone 2508 Ann Arbor
"T tell you," Said Pat, "the oulcl friends "March is the Shortest month of the
ure the best, after all, and T can prove it." year."
"I Iow?I' "I low clo you Iigure 3"
"Where can you hurl n new lrienfl that "The wincl hlows two clziys out of ex'-
has Stoocl hy you :IS long' as the oulcl ones try weelcft
l1z1ye?,' XI. lburfee-XYheney'er it gets the
lerut wzirin I get the Spring' fever.
F. Coe-XYhzit are you going to do
"I3ohhy, I hope you cIicIn't tell yOUl' when you die?"
claclcly that you Saw me kissing your Sis-
ter Ethel last night."
"I clicln't have to. lithel woke us all She-XYhy do they put corn niezil on
up Lifter you'rl gone :intl tolcl us herself." the clzlnee Iloor?
Ile-To nizilce the chicken feel at
Ilutts-I cioetoi myself with the :iid of TT'
niecliezil hooks. "XYell john, flo you clrinli the Szune 21:2
Dow-Yes, zinrl Some clay you'Il clie of ever?" I
Zl misprinr, "Not the szune, hut just ns much."
TI-IE STORE OF
Is the Distinction We are Proucl to Enjoy. We aim to hanclle
THE BEST 600 8 AT REIISBNABLE PRICES
y SCIHULTZ GROCERY
PURE FOOD PURVEYURS
PHONES 326, 327, 328 II4-I I6 E. WASHINGTON ST.
A Word to the Graduate---f
l.et your first act after graduation like
the establishment of a savings account
State Savings Bunk
Main Street at Mfasliington
I'liotogrzrplicrkllo you want this pit:
ture lzrrg: or small?
Klr. I7uell-llutts, whore clo you lizive
to he to make an echo?
llutts-Oh, any place as long as youre
fiftv feet from where youre standing.
"9-he appears to be movie mail."
"No woncler. They've had to move
seven times in the past year."
XYenlf-I clicln't think it would smut
THE CITY BAKERY
is in a position to supply you with your complete requirements
for Banquets, Parties, etc.
206 E. Huron St.
Fred Heusel, Prop.
l'hottzgiirpliei'-'illicit please close your
Nr, Stitt-XYhy cliiln't you filler this?
J. B. EIBLER
' 314 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Miller-Did you notice that girl who
I?ainter-The one with the bright blue
sweater, silk stockings with roses about
three inches apart, sport shoes, bobbed
jury-lwelve men chosen to decide
who is the better lawyer.
Miss George-'llomorrow we will take
the life of .lohn Hay.
Isaac-I see that Goldstein is taking
exercises to reduce his weight.
.Iacob-Yes, he bought a bargain suit
of clothes that were too small for him
and now he has to recondition himself in
order to make use of them.
Smith-'I?hat's my car. The thief is
just hxing a blowout.
Policeman-All right, I'll go over and
Smith-No. wait till he gets the tire
Flub-NYhat do you think of Czecho
Dub-XYell, its hard to say.
IVife-Did you notice the chinchilla
coat on the woman sitting in front of us
Husband-N0 Afraid I was dozing
most of the time.
IYife-Um. A lot of good the service
Ted-Do you know what it is to go
before an audience?
L. II.-No, I spoke before an audi-
ence once, but most of it went before I
Professor fattempting to be witty in
geometry classI-And can any of you
gentlemen tell me where has my polygon?
XVit Cin the rearl-Up the geometree,
HUTZEL 81 COMPANY
-A A mpgs?
Advantages of a Checking Account
Have you ever seriously considered the advantages of a Checking Account?
We will be glad to explain the advantages of our complete banking service.
l. If you pay by check you can conveniently
and safely make payments by mail.
2. A properly endorsed check is a legal receipt
for money paid.
3. Your check stubs and the monthly statement
rendered to you by the bank constitute a record of
4. By opening a checking account you at once
establish your identity with this Bank. Credit arrange-
ments and the other more intimate business relations
with a bank have their beginning in the opening of
Farmers 81 Mechanics Bank
Members of the Federal Reserve System ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN
Latin Student-Pa, what does YE- Little Charles had just bien chastised
Nl, YIDI, YICI, mean? by his father, "Mania," he asked, "was
"Uh, it's just one of those college .Xdain the hrst man?"
yells," "Yes, dear."
th. "Didn't he have any papa ?"
"Of course not."
llutts-lYhat are all those holes in the "Gee," he said, "hut he was lucky."
Buttsifl-hex, are! Teaclierjhlaines, what is the rest of
' the quotation. "'lirutli is mighty"-?
T- Nl. T.-"Scarcel" I guess.
Tom-l hope it won't he a long time
till ive 1116645 again? Frosh-l'm trying my hest to get
Edna-llm afraid it will. l've got to ahead.
make a couple of 'phone calls. Senior-You certainly need one.
LINDENSCHMITT-APFEL 81 COMPANY
LEADING ci.oTHi13Rs AND FURNISHERS
mygaqg J o K E S
Stucleiu-Dad. C2111 you sign yciui
uzuuc with vom' eyes shut?
SlllilQlll-XYGll, then, shut your cycQ
zuicl sign my iqnurl czirfl.
Lutzis Motto is: "Gee, this ten is wcalcg it must hmf
5tlIlll'lGfl itself getting into the Cup."
"THE BEST FOR YOUR -- 'I - ' 'Q
' Nun, its Ou the verge of cousump
L , U my
when you Buy Footwear hzuicls lmcfmc l go to scliorml? l'm no
Call on one of those who are always raising
' l I9 E. WASHINGTON ST. F. Benz-XYliat makes the leaves tum
rccl ui the Tull?
li. Lzilly-'lilicy are blushing to thiulx
linux' green they have been all suuuiicr.
EWG, MANE Tailerinjg-
Ln, ,,,, n Furnzshzngs
Succeeds - U--,P , N
as it Serves if the Community 311 Stage 53'
J O K E s M353
ND YOUNG MEN from
CLOTHING FOR MEN A
E OF KUPPENHEIME
. F. ALLEN, SOUTH
On Sale by N
. , NYE' A'-l"'ll, n lool' ti 'ecl.
The lloss-Xlhzit do von mean by IJ. guiiml il. ,xylo T1 Vx -ll x ff
'neh l'1ll'l.l'l0'Cp Xre von the lll'11l'l0'C-1' 'lux 'Cl' ith mix mini Lmllmo 3'
T X E Ig Cf, ' ' - I C I N hod of bricks np to the third story.
lu Lim dm ' Q Wlagner-lflave you been doing it long?
XX Ul'liCl'fI know I ni not the inrniager. mugxo-I Start tomormwg
The lioss-Very well, then, if yOn're
not the inziiiuger. why do you talk like T--
il blamed lfllofl It is annonneecl that Ann Arbor tele-
phone girls are marrying off so rapidly
-i that the service is seriously impaired.
Lnnrl-I nnclerstztnzl that the clrnggist lllelli HWY get Somelmudy 5 Humber-
is selling any quantity of liclcers these F-
clays, even to children.
Nz1nryA,lnniping ginger, is that so? Cop-You're pinched for speeding.
Intoxieating liquors? COlS1JCCl-XVllZl'ElS the big idea? lloesnt
Lnnd-Nog merely ice-erezun cones. that sign say, "Fine for speeding 5
1 11' f ,-
T " UN V ERSAL "
:if it nr T. ,
lflizellfl fl-ille -i
l?EfE?,A ' '
THE TRADE MARK KNOWN IN
, ' ii i ' -'l ui s
M , NO HOME IS COMPLETE WITHOUT
Universal Cooking Utensils
Electric Grill, Electric Coffee Urn, Electric Irons, Cliafing Dish,
Curling Iron, Heating Pads, and numerous other things.
UP TO THE MINUTE HARDVVARE
XVashingtOn near Main
Main near Washington
' ? J o K E s
"Gimme a nickel's worth of asafoeti-
da," said the customer.
Success The clerk poured some asafoetida in a
bag and pushed it across the counter.
To "Charge it," drawled the customer.
"XYhat's your name ?" asked the clerk.
Ann "Take it," said the clerk, MI wouldn't
A b write asafoetida and Honeyfunkle for
1' or live Centsf'
Both Ends of the Diagonal Walk
The jury had been out for two days,
and still one persisent fellow held out
against the other eleven. 'KlYell, gentle-
menf, asked the court officer, looking in
at the door, "shall I order twelve din--
"No," replied the foreman, "make it
eleven dinners and a bale of hayf'
.X jury recently met to inquire into a
case of suicide. After sitting through-
out the evidence the twelve men retired,
and after deliberating returned with the
following verdict: The jury are all of
one mind-'llemporarily insane.
llhysicians-From this! brief examina-
tion l am of the opinion that you are suf-
fering from ClCl'gj'11'lZll1iS sore throat.
Patient-The hell you say.
Physician Qhastilyj-llut it is quite
possible l am wrong. I will look again.
He-It's a mistake for a man to go
thru life alone.
She-XYhy don't you get your mother
to chaperon you?
Carbeck-NVhere did you absorb those
line principles of yours- at your moth-
Crest--Nog over my father's.
Our prices are as low as goods of quality
can be purchased for. We will appreciate
your patronage when you are in the market
l-for goods in our line--
EBERBACH AND SON COMPANY, INC.
ANN ARBOR. - - MICHIGAN
CATALOGUES ON REQUEST
"You didn't get that situation as office
boyf, said VV. Smith's mother. 'fVVhat
was the trouble ?"
"Dont know, ma. The man asked me
if I was a good Whistler, and I told him
I was the best Whistler on our street, and
he said I wouldn't do. Guess he must
want a reg'lar professional."
The teacher was telling the children
a long, highly embellished story about
Santa Claus, and Bill began giggling with
mirth, which finally got beyond his con-
"Bill! Wfhat did I whip you for yester-
day?' asked the teacher.
'1For lyin'!" promptly answered Bill.
"Might I ask you for this dance 7'
"Yes, please do. I've been just dying
to refuse you all evening'
I had a little pony,
I-Iis name was Xlfilhelm Tell,
I passed him to a friend in need
So in exam. he would excel.
He rode him to the finish,
And all was going well
Until the teacher caught him
And then she gave him-E.
A young Swede appeared at the county
judge's olllice and asked for a license.
"XVhat kind of license ?l' asked the
judge. "A hunting license ?l'
"No," was the answer. "Aye tank aye
bane hunting long enough. Aye want
Editor-XYe can't acczpt this poem. lt
isn't verse at allg merely an escape uf
Poet-Ah! l see: something wrong
with the meter.
P J o K E s
ARI TH M1ETlCALl.Y S PEA KI NG
-I.: Sunday School Teacher-Ralph, how
.T many Commandments are there?
--A 'lleaeher-'llhat's right. lf you hroke
one of them what would happen?
STYLE . Ralph-There would he nine left.
BY . .X negro mammy had a family of boys
FOR so well-hehaved that one day her mistress
fThe Newest First-Alwaysj
,Lutz Clothing Store
217 S. Main
A farmer's son wished to beeome a
famous lawyer, so he went to a law
school. .Xt the end of three days' study
he returned to the farm.
"XVell, liill, how'd ye like the law?"
asked his father.
"lt ain't what it's cracked up to be."
replied llill gloomily. "l'm sorry l learn-4
f'Mary," said the sick man to his wife.
when the doetor had pronounced it a ease
of small-pox, "if any of my creditors
call, tell them that at last l am in a posi-
tion to give them somethingf'
Captain of Commerce-Do you sell
.-Xrtist fin hopel-Oli, yes, Certainly!
Captain of Commerce-Young man,
come with me. l've been looking for a
salesman like you for years.
asked. "Sally, how did you raise your
boys so well?"
":Xh'll tell ye missusf' answered Sally.
",Xh raised them hoys with a barrel stave.
an' Ah raise' 'em frequent."
"Waiter, here's a half-crown for you."
lhank you. sir. Do you wish to re-
serve a talale F"
"No, ln a few minutes l shall come
in with two ladies, and l want you to
tell us that every table is engaged."
"lYhat is your name?" a Kentuekian
asked a negro boy.
XN'ell, boss," he answered, "everywhere
I goes they give me a new name, but my
maiden name was Moses."
XYaiterhXl'ere you ringing the hell.
Customer lafter long waitl-Ringing
it! Great Scott, no? l was tolling it-I
thought you were dead!
Clergyman-l have hrought hack the
the second-hand ear I bought from you
last week. lt is too obstreperous.
Dealer-XYhat's wrong? Can't you
Clergyman-Not and stay in the min-
O K E I
J S mega?
jar 777911 dince 1848
FROM TEST I"fXIi'ERS
Gender shows whether a 1112111 is inas-
euline, feminine, or neuter.
Ceinetery-'Ihe one place where prince
and pauper, porters a11d presidents, are
finally on the dead level.
Professor Cin middle of a jokeil-
Have I told the class this o11e before?
Class tin chorus J+Yes.
Professor Cxproceedingij-Goodl You
will prohalily understand it this time.
First COl1X'lCt4XYllC1'l I Get out of here
. 6 .
.Iilll going to have a hot t1n1e, 21111 t your
Second Ditto-I dunno. Illll in for
Landlord-You didn't pay the rent for
Tenant-No. XVell, I suppose you'll
hold 111e to your agreenient?
Landlord-Agreeinent. what agree-
Tenant-lYl1y, when I rented, you said
I 111ust pay i11 advance or not at all,
Motlier-Our boy writes that l1e is
lzurning the niidnight oil every night.
Father-Yes, l1e'll have the old bus
worn out if he keeps on.
Newrieh-I want my portrait painted.
Newricli-Xllliacldya think I ani, a sar-
TINKER 81 COMPANY
CLOTHES, FURNISHINGS AND HATS
CORNER STATE AND WILLIAM STREETS, - - YANN ARBOR
. 5? J
r c a d
ONE YYQRD MoRE
t'Have you given .lack his Final answer
"Not yet-but l've given him my linal
Miss 0'Brien-XVhat was the Drecl
Lowber-It said that no slave could
come to Congress in a suit case.
Miss Robison-Foster Hall, you may
talk on the new held house tomorrow.
Hall-Yes, but how am I to get up
"They say people with opposite char-
acteristics make the happiest marriages,"
"Yes, that's why I'm looking for a girl
H. Wilson triding in Miss NYoessner's
carl-Does the car always make this
Miss Wfoessner-No, only when itls
Don McLean-I wonder if they mean
anything by it ?
Don-I bought a ticket to a "Lecture
on Foolsf' and it says "Admit Onef,
Rook Dealer-Could I sell you Bos-
well'S 'iLife of hlohnsonp?
Chapman-Certainly not. Tm not in-
terested in the career of colored pug-
First Dude-Did you get homfejlast
night before the storm? A .x
Second Dude-That wifsf when the
storm started. , L
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