Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 181
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 181 of the 1924 volume:
VO LU ME XXXVIII '
THE ANNUAL ISSUED BY
THE SENIOR CLASS OF
THE ANN ARBOR
MARY JULIAN WHITE
HAROLD NEVIN CAREY
Elha HH. Svrhaihlv
A iruv frienh muh runziamt uhuiuer uxlyuae
rvahg mnilrz muh kinh mutha hams 1112612
all mhn hmm Im' Inme hvr
Uhr Gllaas nf Ninvtvrn Flmvntg-3Hnur
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ANN ARBOR HIGH
HE Class of Nineteen Twenty-Four pre-
sents this, the Thirty-Eighth Annual Issue
ofthe Omega, with the earnest hope that it
will prove a real memorial of high school
days and friends.
NU? 3 0
MARY VVHITE, Editor-in-Chief HAROLD CAREY, Business Manager
ROBERT GRANVILLE, Faculty Adviser
JOHN CLARKSON, Art Editor IOSEPHINE FORSYTHE, Assistant Editor
DOROTHY CLARK, Girls' Athletic Editor DONALD STARK, Athletic Editor
ELIZABETH LUCAS, Quotation Editor
THOMAS SUNDEMAND, Organization Editor AMNA COPE, Calendar Editor
'VIVIAN HEIDE, Staff Photographer EVA SCHLEMMER, Staff Stenographer
CHARLOTTE POWELL, joke Editor
HANIILTON VVHITMAN, Junior Business Mgr. BANQUIER AUBREY, Junior Business Manager
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? THE SENIORS
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OR three years past we have extolled our virtues in the year-books of our
predecessors, and now for the last time we leave our page of "lest ye forget."
Four short years ago we played our parts as pawns. XV e were many, a motley
throng, eager to conquer the knights and castles of the future. ln our own small
sphere we had our knights, and that year were laid the foundations for future
successes. Though not stars, our goodly number of athletes, debaters, scholars,
and persons of the play commanded the respect of those higher up in life.
Then, when older by a year, our bishops appeared in the form of sharks.
Alva Pardon was our king, who guided all moves as only a king should. He also,
with Russell Malcolm, Elwood Cushing, and Tom Ned, made our plays renowned
on the field and court. Then we thought we controlled the board, but soon found
we only knew the half of it.
As upper-classmen we provided the backbone for all the teams and took our
proper places as leaders of the school. This year our men in football have placed
the school at the top in the state, our debaters have won worthy recognition, our
musicians have achieved success after success. The Optimist has been the best
ever. The splendid way in which our Senior play was received has brought this,
our last year, to a fitting close.
VVe cannot, and would not if we could, claim perfection, for our faults and
mistakes have been many, but to all the present classes we extend our best wishes
and indeed hope that they may profit by our mistakes. '
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
BERNICE S'rA1iBLER, Vice-President MARY ANN MACROBERTS, Secretary
RUSSELL NIALCOLM, President
IOHN CLARKSON, Treasurer DAVID INGLIS, Sergeant-at-Arms
ALICE HARRTETT ANDERSON
"Nor know we anything so fair
As is the smile, upon thy face."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 4,55 Gulonnacle
Club C455 Optimist Staff C45 5 Girls'
Fancy Dress Party Q2, 45. .
ELLEN HARRISON ANDERSUN
"There's nothing more queenly than
kindness, and nothing more royal than
Girls' League C2, 3, 45 5 Classical Club
C3, 455 Honor Banquet C45.
"I am ready to be convinced, but show
me the man that can do'it."
Springfield High School, Mo. CI, 2, 35.
HELEN ELAINE BALLINGER
'fMaiclens should be mild and meek,
swift to hear and slow to speak."
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MAKE iq ,JGYFLYL
NUISE U.NTO THE
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"ls he not a llZl1ldSOl11C, gentle nmn?',
ELIZABETH M. BARRETT
HA daughter of the gods,
Divinely tall and most divinely fair."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Class Pres-
ident CI55 Opz'i11zis!' Staff C455 Hockey
CI, 2, 355 Colonnade Club CI, 2, 3, 455
Basket ball CI, 255 G.A.C. C255 Fresh-
man-Sophomore Meet Manager CI, 25.
ALBERT VV. BAUR
"None can say that I am overboldf'
LYDIA ESTHER BEBOUT
"Sober, steadfast, and delnuref'
Girls' League C2, 3, 455 Physieo-
Chemical Club C45.
IOSEPHINE ADELLE BECKXVITH
"You never see one without the otherg
who is he, Io, 'your brother?',
Jackson High School CI, 255 Girls'
League C3, 45 5 Glee Club C3. 455 XVash-
ington Club C45.
HAROLD O. BENZ
"Sometimes I sit and think, and some-
times I just sit."
Track Cr, 2, 3, 45.
NORMA R. BEUERLE
"The mildest manners and the gentlest
Girls' League C2, 3, 455 W'ashington
Club C455 Honor Banquet CI, 25 5 Chor-
us C2, 3, 45.
'lShe's nicest as her own sweet self."
Vicksburg High School CI, 2, 35'
Girls' League C455 Chorus C455 Class:
ical 'Club C45.
Oli, ll eavenly Voice
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em ' MURIEL BRIER
"Good nature is but one of her virtues."
MARIE LOUISE BU RT
"I travelled among unknown men."
Girls' League C1, 2, 3, 455 Touchstone
Club C455 Vice-President C455 Physico-
Chemical Club C455 Honor Roll C35.
LOUISE ALTHA BUSH
"She was a shark in studies and in
Debating C3, 455 Optimist Staff C355
Colonnade Club C3, 45.
EDITH GERTRUDE CAMPBELL
'AI can love but one,
"I can love no more-just now."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Washing-
ton Club C455 Glee Club C25 355 Chorus
C2, 3, 45-
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HAROLD NEVIN CAREY
1 - .
"Business before pleasure always, Har'
VAGN CHRI STENSEN
"We grant, altho he had much wit,
was very shy of using it."
"I may be small, but
I always have my say."
Shakespearean Circle C3, 45.
"For me the diamond dawns are
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in rings of beauty, and all my ways are v'
Girls' League Cr, 2, 3, 45 3 Fancy Dress M Party Stunt Q21
set dewy wet with duty." L 4
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JOHN JAMES CLARKSON
'iThe wisest men are those who think
themselves the least so."
St. Albans CI, 255 Shakespearean
Circle C3, 455 Treasurer C455 Class
Treasurer C455 OMEGA Staff C453 Class-
ical Club'C3, 45, President C45.
MARGARET GERALDINE COLE
"Her work we blame not, but com-
BESSIE EUGENIA COLVIN
"Ther force of her own merit makes
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 45, Girls' Glee
Club C2, 45 3 Washington Club C45.
VVILLIAM W. COMSTOCK
"Hang sorrow, care will kill a -cat."
Chorus CI, 2, 3, 453 House of Repre-
'H.?0lQ'E-,Q sentatives C25 3 Touchstone Club: C3, 45 5
Ee Q Glfitilyv
Pres1dent C45 g H1-Y Club C35 5 A Good
Woman" cast C35g "Neighbors" cast
C453 "Christmas Story" cast C45.
AMNA ELLORA COPE
'fThe love she bore to learning was
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Honor R011
CI. 2, 3, 45: OMEGA Staff C45-
MARY HART CRISTY
"I do not let my studies interfere with
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Colonnade
Club C2, 3, 45 5 Shakespearean Circle C3,
45, Vice-President C355 Optimist Staff
C355 ChOruS C2, 3, 45-
"Theres no true orator who is not
Chorus Q2, 3, 45.
ELLWOOD L. CUSHING
"It is certain I am loved of all the
Shakespearean Circle C3, 455 Presi-
dent C3i5g Modern Science Society Cz,
3, 455 Treasurer C3, 459 Basketball C2,
3, 45, Class Football QI, 255 N. A. B,
C3155 Class Baseball CI, 2, 3, 455 C1355
Basketball fl, 259 Class Vice-President
C155 Tennis C35.
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DOROTHY M. CU'1'l1BERT
"Those true eyes, too pure and tczo
honest in aught to disguise the sweet
soul shining through themf'
Girls' League C2, 3, 45 3 Physico-Chem-
ical Club Q45g Fancy Dress Party CI5g
Honor Banquet CI, 45.
HELEN JANE DAILEY
"Her manner is as winning as her
'Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Vxfashing-
ton Club C45g Physieo-Chemical Club
"I'm sure care's an enemy to life."
HELEN ELIZABETH DAVIS
1' 'tThe joy of youth and health her eyes
The easy heart her every look con-
,, ' QQ Veyedf,
.f' , K Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 453 Orchestra
' Q2, 3, 453 WashinUto11 Club C45.
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Q THE SENIORS
CHRISTINE MARIE DETERS
"'Tis education forms the mind."
or Roll C3D5 Glee Club C3, 4?-
Club f4D,Z Leaders' Corps H42
'lOf their own merits moflest men are
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 4D 5 Junior Hou-
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GERTRUDE KATHERINE DIETZEL Q4 L, 'rgfkevl'
"This is the only thing I was born to 5 Ib? YE?
do, and I'll get there!" Q -! ll
Girls, League QI, 2, 3, 435 Vlfashing-
ton Club C4jg President C415 Chorus '
CI, 2,1 3, 4Dg Glee Club ffjjj Commer- I I--f-'CL
cial Club CI, 2, 3D.
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WILLIAM W. DoNALDsoN I I gg 5 A'-133125,
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"Do I consider myself in the role of f 'V E2-,-' .55
common men? Huh!" iff fr Q'-2:2540
Pontiac I-hgh School CI, 2, 315 Hi-Y F -ig l r :
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'lHer smiles are as numerous as her
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 41, Colonnade
Club C4Dj Physico-Chemical Club C453
OMEGA Staff CU.
ANNA LUCILLE DUNLAP
"The flowers would spring whe1'e'e1'
she deigned to stay."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 415 Touch-
stone Club C2, 3, 415 Secretary Cgjg
Colonnade Club C3, 419 Secretary C4jg
VVa:hington Club C455 Fancy Dress
MARIE ELIZABETH DUNN
"A maid in all her charms."'
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 45 5 Honor Roll
'lWhen men dare, I dare."
Debating C3, 4jg Tennis C255 Colon-
nade Club C2, 3, 413 -Classical Club C3,
"And certain stars shot madly from
their spheres to hear the seamaids' mu-
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Honor
Roll C155 Touchstone Club C3, 45, Col-
onnade Club C2, 3, 45 5 Fancy Dress Par-
ty CI, 2, 3, 45, Orchestra C455 Presi-
dent C455 Boys' Glee Club C355 Girls'
Glee Club C2, 3, 453 Music Contest C35 5
PAUL G. GREENE
"One could not tell what task he'd be
Lansing High School C15.
HELEN ELIZABETH GRO STIC
"A quiet girl possessing lots of en-
Girls' League CI, 255 Chorus C2, 35,
LEONA P. GUTEKUNST
'.'And 'tis my faith, that every Howel-
CHJQYS the air it breathes."
DGHIS League C2, 3, 453 Chorus C3,
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"He laughs? Methinks I hear a chok-
Touchstone Club C3, 45,
"Theres little of the melancholy in
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 'Washing-
ton Club C453 Physico-Chemical Club
C455 Fancy Dress Party C45.
"Quiet, unruffled, always the same,
like some sweet picture in a picture
"Her cognitative faculties, immersed
in cognibundity of cogitationf'
Seattle High School CI, 255 Honor
Roll 1355 Girls' League C3, 45.
HELEN LOUISE HAUSE
A'Few hearts like hers with virtue
warmedg few. hearts with knowledge so
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 415 Classical
Club C3, 415 Fancy Dress Party K41.
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BETH VIVIAN HEIDE vj j '. 'U
"Of manner gentle5 of affection mild." f
Girls' League C115 Mandolin Club C3. 5 '
415 President C415 Colonnade Club C41 5
Girls' Athletic -Club 421, Chorus qi, 2, 453 - af
3, 415 Glee Club Q415 Classical Club C2,
3, 415 OMEGA Staff C415 junior Honor
Roll 4315 Honor Banquet C3, 41.
Y MAX s. HERTZBERG Q ,,,M,i
"A handful of good life. so much Q S'
better than a bushel of learning." E, gi.-Q si ks
Orchestra C35 41. ' -"'lQ"L-'
I 4. bww
LUNCILE HICKEY f I ewelll
"In tennis and in basket ball
'Tis well known she'll never fall." i':i.4b
Owegid elf C'-
Al N'T E GRAND!
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RUTH HOH LENK AMP
"She was born to make hash of 1'1'lCl'l,S
OWEN F. HOLMES
"I have a lot of oratory in me, but
I do not show it out of respect for
"lt was the heaven within her that
made heaven without."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Colonnade
Club C3, 455 Fancy Dress Party Q3, 45.
"There is no truer truth obtainable by
man than comes of music."
Paw Paw High School C155 Decla-
mation C255 Hi-Y Club C2, 3, 455 Ser-
geant-at-arms C455 Vice-Presicleut 1453
Commercial Club C25g House of Rep-
resentatives C25g Inter-class Football
PAUL O. HUSS
"Thought is deeper than speechf'
Physico-Chemical Club C455 Secre-
tary M. I. P. A. C45.
"All the great men are dying. I don't
feel very well myselff'
PAULINE ELEANOR INGOLD
"What I have promised to do, I'll do."
Girls' League C3, 455 Monroe High
School C255 Classical Club C3, 455
'Chemistry Club C35 5 Fancy Dress Party
C3, 455 Wasliiiigtoii Club C455 Honor
Roll C3, 45.
A. LOUISE JACOBUS
"Her ways are ways of pleasantnessf'
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 45 5 Fancy Dress
Party C155 Basket-ball CI, 25 5 Base ball
CI, 2, 355 Chorus Cr, 2, 355 Classical
Club C3, 455 Hockey CI, 2, 355 Soccer
CI, 2, 35-
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"Who said hurry P"
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 4j, Chemistry
Club C455 Classical Club CI, 2 3, 413
Fancy Dress Party C4j.
MARION GERALDINE KELLEY
"Gentle of speech, benehcient of mind,
her sunny smile makes her a delight to
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 435 Colonnade
Club C455 Classical Club C4D.
MURRAY WESLEY KENDALL II
"I-Iarlc, do I hear the tardy bell?"
Northwestern High School, Detroit Ci,
ARSHAK H. KESHISHIAN
' "Every man is the architect of his
Foreign American Club C455 Presi-
dent C4Dg Physico-Chemical Club C4D.
fa -'-6 S
2 ap THE SENIORS
, MADELYN KINGSLEY
UA student no less, but in all things
Girls' Leag-ue CI, 2, 3, 4jg Honor Roll
C35 5 Junior Honor Roll C35 3 Colonnade
'Club C3, 41, 'Washington Club C45 3
Physico-Chemical Club C4D 5 Fancy Dress
Party C475 Hockey Team Czj.
GRACE LULU S. KIRCHER
"She came to learn,-and didf'
Honor Roll CI, 23 g Junior Honor Roll
C355 Senior Honor Roll C355 Classical
Club C3DQ Girls' League CQ.
"Ready to work, ready to play, ready
to help whomever she may."
MADGE H. KRATZ
"And then my heart with pleasure hlls
And dances with the daffodils."
C Girls' League C1, 2, 4D 5 Optz'-mist Staff
Qu,i.t and Sweat
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THE SENIORS 6 5 P
KATHRYN LOUISE KYER
"Behind a book you're often seen,
To studies much it seems you lean."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3Q 413 Colonnade
Club C3, 41g Classical Club C3, 413
Honor Roll CI, 2, 3, 415 Fancy Dress
Stunt 13, 41.
HELEN ELIZABETH LADD
4'And Frenche she spake ful fayre and
Girls' League C415 Colonnade Club
C415 Chemistry Club f415 ,Classical
Club C3, 415 Junior Honor Roll C315
Honor Banquet C41.
ADELE A. LALLY
"Witli laughing eyes and happy dispo-
LOUIS A. LEESON
"You can tell him by the noise he
Chorus C2, 3, 415 Chemistry Club C31.
Q - Q25
Physico-Chemical Club C3, 45, Vice-
C '. 'Avi -.,:
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FLORENCE KATHERINE LIM.Pif.R1
f'The gentle' mind by gentle deeds is
Girls' League CI, 3, 4D.
flap, 2: 2
ELIZABETH M. LUCAS 'C ' O ,
fffrqmerry heart doeth good like n X fx., x
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 415 Glee Club EM" I yi
QI, 2, 45, Fancy Dress Party CI, 35, x f'
Q ' '-2 .5
President C3Dg Chorus CI, 2, 3, 455
VVashington Club MD, Treasurer C4D 5
Colonnade Club C4D3 OMEGA Staff C4D
KENNETH V. LUNDQUIST
"Ye Gods! Give me a box of tools and
let me work in peace!"
Class football C255 Class basket ball
C315 Class track C2, 45, Track team
"I to her cottage bent my way
Beneath an evening moon."
Hi'Y C455 Mandolin Club QD.
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THE SENIORS mygaq?
MARY ANN MAC ROBERTS '
"Beauty itself doth of itself persuade
The eye of men without an oratorf'
Girls' League CI, 2, 455 Class Secre-
tary C2, 453 Tennis f25g Glee Club Cz,
455 Chorus CI, 2, 455 Colonnade Club
C455 Physico-Cliemical Club C453 Fan-
cy Dress Party C45.
IDA C. MC COTTER
"More friends made in so short a time
have ne'er been seen."
HELEN MC CORKLE
"I don't believe in principleg
But, oh, I do in interest!"
Colonnade Club C3, 45.
"Faith, and those raven locks of mine
fair captivate the gentler sexlu
Leaders, Club 12, 3, 455 -President C3
45 g Foreign-American 'Club C3, 45 5 See-
retary C355 Treasurer C45.
FLORENCE E. MC PHERSON
"Downward the path of life? Oh no!
Up, up, with patient steps I go."
South Lyons High School U53 Girls'
"Truly she seems to have found that
fabled pot of gold that ancients said
is buried at the rainbow's end."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Physico-
Chemical 'Club H455 Honor Roll 5, 45.
RUSSELL LAING MALCOLM
"A better man to dodge the ends or
cross the lines of chalk, Dame Nature
Class Treasurer C255 Class President
i453 Scientific Society Q2, 3, 455 Foot-
ball H455 Swimming Team C2, 3, 45g
Captain Q55 Honor Roll QI, 2, 355 N.
A. B. C35 5 Basket ball reserves Q35.
"W'e loved the little ways you had'
Your sudden laughter, your winking eye,"
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THE SENIORS 2
MILDRED F. MARSHALL -
"And mistress of herself though
China fall." y
VVYMOND D. MARTIN V
"You outshine the sun in brilliance
and 'tis by strides that you advance."
ZETA LORENA MEYER
"They are never alone that are accom- 1
partied by noble thoughts." .
Girls' League CI. 2, 35.
HERBERT L. MILES
"It's a fad of my own, that I'cl like to
Chorus CZQ 3, 4D3 Glee Club f2, SJQ
Radio Club C3, 455 Vice President C45. X
MAUDE MARIE MINOT
"She is the very pink of courtesy."
Girls' League C455 Classical Club C45
MIRIAM CATHERINE MITCHELL
"For I have lost my voice with hal-
lowing and singing of anthems."
Girls' League CI, 453 Glee Club CI.
3, 455 Chorus CI, 2, 3, 455 Debating
Team C255 Chemistry Club C455 State
Musical Contest C35 3 Opfiniixf Slat? C45,
THOMAS A. NEFF
"I can be obstinate enough with men
if need be, but women can twist me
about their fingers at will."
Football CI, 2, 3, 455 Basket ball CI
2, 3, 455 Captain C455 Modern Science
Society CI, 2, 3, 455 President C3. 45:
Secretary C255 Interclass Baseball Ct
2, 3, 453 N. A. B. C455 Chorus C35.
RUTH EVELYN NICHOLS
"Again rose the oft repeated cry:
"Professor, I don't quite see why."
Fowlerville High School C155 Girls'
League C2, 3, 455 Washington Club C45 5
Basket ball C25.
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THEODORA A. NICKELS
"A merry heart goes all the clay."
Grunway High School C355 Girls'
League CI, 2, 455 Basketball CI, 255
Mandolin-Guitar Club C455 5Vashington
WILMA I. NOWER
"I fill this cup to one made up of love-
liness alone." Q
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 45 5 Touchstone
C3, 455 Glee Club C3, 455 Colonnade
Club C35 455 Fancy Dress Party C3, 455
-Chorus CI, 2, 3, 455 Honor Banquet C3.
45 5 Honor Roll CI, 2, 3, 455 "Christmas
Story" cast C455 OMEGA Representative
C255 Class Secretary C155 Mt. Pleasant
Musical Contest C3, 45.
ELIZABETH CAMPBELL NUTT
"Thou hast no faults, or no faults can
Thou are all beauty, or all blindness."
Girls' League C25 3, 45 5 President C45 5
Shakespearean Circle C25 3, 455 Secre-
tary C355 Colonnade Club C25 3, 455
Vice President C35 5 Class President C35 5
N. A. B. C355 Fancy Dress Stunt C3
LOIS A. ORDWAY
"Her modest looks the cottage might
Sweet as a primrose peeps beneath the
Grass Lake High School C15 25 5 Clas-
sical Club f3G 459 Honor Roll C355
VVashington Club C45.
G ' swam
IESSIE IRENE PALMER
"A little woman, though it very little
thing, is sweeter far than Flowers abloom
in the spring."
Fancy Dress Party Stunt C3, 45 5 Chof'
us CI, 2, 3, 413 Glce Club CI, 2, 3, 435
Girls' League Cz, 3, 41.
"His parallel? By troth, there is none
other but himself!"
Football CI, 2, 415 Basketball CI, 2
3, 41 5 Captain C31 5 Scientific Society CI.
2, 3, 413 Class President f21g Chorus
C3, 415 Class Baseball ti, 2, 3, 413
Class Basketball CI1.
EDITH ELIZABETH PARKER
"VVith all the virtues that attend the
Club C2, 31 5 Physico-Chemical Cluh C41 :
Girls' Glee Club C315 Chorus C2, 3, 41
s' League C3, 413 Commercial
FLORENCE L. PAUL
'tHer voice was ever soft and low
but she knew of what she spoke."
Girls' League CI
, 2. 3. 415 1Vashiug-
ton Club C415 Fancy Dress Party U13
Honor Banquet QI15 Chorus
C2- 3, 41.
CARL I. PERRIN
"He thinks too inuchg such men are
"That is as well said as if I had said
CHARLOTTE GOLDA POWELL
"Of irrepressible and irresistible good
Girls' League C2, 3, 453 Fancy Dress
Party CIDQ Captain of Girls' Basketball
Team UD, Girls' Glee Club C2, 4jg
Chemistry Club C353 OMEGA Staff C41
VIVIAN C. PRATT
"Piper, pipe thy Hute again, and I shall
Girls' League QI, 2, 3, 43, Colonnade
Club C2, 3, 45, Chorus CI, 2, 3, 453
junior Honor Roll C3Dg Fancy Dress
Stunt QI, 3, 413 Honor Banquet C4:l.
JOHN LEE RAGLAND, JR.
"It is safer to hear and take counsel
than to give it." '
f ,1.x- X, 1
I L C
J J ag:
i IL-1dnnJn7 Me?-dng':
"Tall in stature, a sweet face, and a "M
cheery word for all."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 435 Glee Club
Cr, 2, 3, 4Dg Basketball 41, 25, Hockey
C3Dg Classical Club C2j.
JOHN RANDALL ""N-
"It was the Ancient Mariner."
V .Q - ,
- - ,265 'Q'-I
BERTHA VV. RANKIN
"Witl1 solace and gladness, much mirth
and no madness, all good' and no bad- Ng, -II, I
ness." 1 4 T
Touchstone Club Q2, 3, 45, Treasurer X 1 ' 3 l
C355 Colonnade Club C2, 3, 425 Vice- mx I?" 26 1
President C4Dg "Catherine Parr" cast K X XX
UD- ,ga-1' ' viii
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H acl KES
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' fxx -
Al -,Pr if
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cap V 4 155
"My only looks were women's looks,
and jolly's all they've taught me."
MILO SAMUEL RYAN
"Wl1at pity, alas! that so liberal a
mind should so long be to newspaper
St. Thomas Hih School CI, 255
Chemistry 'Club C3, 455 Glee Club C455
HH. M. S. Pinaforen catt C455 junior
Honor R011 q355'Ef1it01--in-Cilief Op-
Iiuzist C455 Chorus C3, 45.
"And Whispering, T11 neyer cousentl'
Girls' League QI, 2, 355 Touchstone
Club C3, 45 5 Physico-Chemical Club C45 5
Fancy Dress Party CI, 2, 455 Chorus '-
C2, 3, 45-
"-Cares? She never had 'emf'
1 HAROLD T. SCARLETT I
'Tm sure it may be justly said, his
feet are useful as his head."
Oxford Academy, N. Y. CI, 2D g Chor-
ug Q3, 4,1 Cross Country Cgj.
"Moclesty enhances beauty and serve3
as a veil for eomelinessf'
VIRGINIA B. SCHAFFER
"The world is so full of a number of
things I'm sure we should all be as
happy as kingsf'
Fancy Dress Party Ill: Girls' Glee
Club CI, 2, 3. 45 1 Vlfashington Club C45 g
Vice-President C45 g Chorus CI, 2, 3, .U 3
Girls' League QI, 235 Physico-Chemical
HAROLD R. SCI-IENK '
"Much to himself he thought, but MJ
Class baseball C2, 3, 453 Class football
C375 CHDUIH C333 Football Reserves
fjflg Track f4l.
-1.72-5 i f 1
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1444 gang? ,gy
fa' l r
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EVA H. SCHLEMMER
"Earnestness is 'enthusiasm tempered
Girls' League CI, 2, 455 'Washington
Club C453 Honor Banquet CI, 2, 353
OMEGA Staff C453 Fancy Dress Party
LORRAINE G. SCHRIBER
"To he just and kind and wise, there
solid enjoyment lies."
Girls' League CI, 2, 355 VVashing1:on
Club C455 Chorus CI, 2, 35. '
MARIORIE ALICE SEIGNEUR
"To those who know thee not no
words can paint, and those who know
thee know all words are paint."
-Cedar Rapids High School CI, 2, 355
JULIA BARBARA SLANV SON
MSO we'll go no more a-roaming so
late into the night,"
Girls' League C3, 455 Scott High
School, Toledo, Ohio C1, 25g Colonnade
Club C3, 455 Fancy Dress Party C453
Physico-Chemical Club C45.
"My sweethearfs in the golden 'Westf'
CASSO IDA SPAULDING
"A merry heart doeth good like a
Girls, League C1235 Commercial Club
C313 Chorus CI, 2, 3, 455 Girls' Basket-
ball Cr, 2, 35.
"Sir, I am as irrepressible as a glass
BERTHA L. STARK
"VVherever she huds herself in life.
shelll make a good addition."
Girls, League CI, 2, 3, 4Dj Basketball
CI, 255 G. A. +C. C2, 31g Chorus C2, 3,
415 Hockey Cgj.
gil X- Q.
2 i'lln"-lim? A
NF J r
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f ir V
THE SENIORS Q
HFS R REg.uLHR, new ' - f
Z Q DONALD M. STARK
"The luck which I believe in, is that
which comes from Work."
Hi-Y Club C2, 3, 4Dg Mandolin Club
C3, 4,j Librarian C4Dg Junior Honor
Roll fjbg OMEGA Staff C4j.
I HELEN STEERE
"She would hunt half a day for a for-
,s- gotten dream."
Girls' League QI, 2, 3-, 4jg Chorus Cl,
2, 3, 45g 'Classical 'Club' C2D.
V "On-e day in the country is worth 21
. month in town."
ERNA L. STEINKE
"And in the morning thou shalt hear
my voice ascending to the skies."
Glee Club C1, 2, 3, 473 Girls' League
C .Q Chorus C2 3 41 Fancy Dress
x Q f
iri ai ,fi
Pgirty Cz, 3, 435 State Music Contest
gf 'W K' 3 , W ou.
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ELIZABETH SENTA STEINKE l H
"A glorious silence backed with an
Girls' League f2, 355 Washington
Club C453 Chorus 13, 45.
"VVher1 you have anything to say, say
it. Vlfhen you haven't anything to say,
say it anyhow."
"To1norrow? That never comesg why
Worry then, I say?"
Class football C253 Class basketball
"Laugh at your friends, and it your
friends are sore, so much the better.
you may laugh the more!"
Class football CI, 2, 35g Class basket-
ball CI, 2, 35 3 Class swimming team C2,
3, 455 Reserve football 13, 455 Chorus
CI, 3, 45.
L3 H 'VITY-Ittmi'
., -vsasrrirg -
'rg ll, f'
l Ill '
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lt 3 Q
A I X J
lm f .
'CLARA KATHRYN STO LL
"Smiles and smiles for miles and
Girls' League C1, 2, 3, 455 5rVashing-
ton Club C455 Commercial Club C355
Chorus CI, 2, 3, 45.
ISABELLE L. STONE
"Never trouble trouble 'til trouble
Girls' League C2, 3, 455 Fancy Dress
Party C3, 455 Girls' Glee Club C3, 455
'Washington Club C455 Physico-Che1n-
ical Club C455 Colonnade Club C3, 455
Chorus CI, 2, 3, 45.
ALTA M. STUHLMAN
"A sunny temper gilds the edge of
life's darkest clouds."
THOMAS E. SUNDERLAND
"Behold the child, by nature's kindly
law, pleased with a rattle, tickled with
Honor Roll CI, 2, 355 Leader Corps
C25 : Classical 'Club C35 5 State Secretary
M. I. P. A. C355 'Class Football C355
OMEGA Staff C3-, 455 Class Basketball
C255 Junior Honor Roll C355 Senior
Honor Roll C45.
I 9 A
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if . ' ' '1 l - . .ini 'My
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1 . ,"' DONATO T. SUYAT bb Q-E -'N
- "V- .:,..
' ' Vqblj ' "Education is the safe guard of de- -NL, gm mr
' mocracy and the greatestsinspiration of '
fr. the struggle for freedom and liberty."
Foreign-American 'Club C4jg Presi- N. . I
K .,:, Q dent C 32, -
..,: X - JONATHAN A. TAYLOR
l V mx X "l've made it a practice to put all my I
E . i worries down in the bottom of my heart 9
l f and then sit on the lid and smile." '
2 Southeastern High School, Detroit C J-'Q
' 5 . C135 Football Reserves C2, 3Dj Radio
" Club C415 President C4J.
K- -1? Mx
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.fl ,.-, XX..
it CHARLOTTE TEED 7
'.A', if -i,' 51.5 4 'KA modest maid with kind brown i
C Cblte li :T W if-Q
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C Ab " M HERBERT TENNY QW"-1
. Good boys love their sisters, but so QL 7 N da,
A Sisters as well as my own." N X.
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VL 395 H ' '.
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ESTELLA LOUISE THOMPSON
'iShe needs no eulogy,-we know her
. 6: up
of-J ir.. ' MAX THOMPSON
, X 'tHe speaks not, yet there seems to be
G i 'I f" a conversation in his eye."
'7f, Fenton High School C05 Class Foot-
5-xh ball C355 Football Reserves C3D.
'L' ws Q.
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'IA man of silence is a man of sense."
-Class Football Czj.
t'The studies he likes best of all, are
the hearts of girls and footballsf'
St. Thomas High School C155 Mod-
ern Science Society C3, 455 Class Base-
ball C235 Class Football C253 Captain
C255 Chorus C453 Orchestra C253 Foot-
ball C3, 45g Honor Banquet C3, 43.
V' . 1 1.4
H- 1-. eg
MARY FRANCES TIPPY
"Like sunshine shedding beauty where
if falls." '
Liggett School, Detroit CI, 2, 35 S Col'
onnade Club C4D5 Fancy Dress Party
C4j5 Girls' League C455 Vice-president
ELLA BARBARA TOCK
"Love when you spoke gave a charm
to each word."
Flushing High School CI, 255 Girls'
League C3, 455 Fancy Dress Stunt Q3.
All Colonnade 'Club C3, 435 Girls' Glec
Club C4D5 'Chorus C3, 45.
LAURA NAOMI TURNER
"Work fast and then rest."
Girls' League CI, 2, 32.
LAURENCE I. VAN TUYL
'WVhen I became a man, I put away
Northern High School, Detroit Qi, 2D 5
Hi-Y Club C3, 455 Secretary C435 Phys-
ico-Chemical Club C4j5 President 4435
Optiuzix! Staff Q4j,
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THE sEN1oRs q?
MARIAN ELIZABETH VAN TUYL
"Come and trip it as you go
On the light fantastic toe." '
Northern High School CDetroit CI.
235 Girls' League C4jg Fancy Dress
Party Stunt C333 Colonnade Club C3,
FLORENCE K. VOGEL l
"True as the dial to the sun." -
Girls' League C2, 3, 45g Chorus 12, 3, , A
45. l R
, l 'i '
EDITH MARIE WALZ f
"How far that little candle throws its
beams!" V A , X
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 425 Classical -
'Club Q3, 47j Fancy Dress Party Qi, 2, ,. V
3, 47. .
DERWOOD WARREN ' .
" 'Tis not what a man does that exalts H C' '
him, but what he would dof' I V
'Class baseball CI, 2, 3, 405 Class bas- Q "
ketball CI, 2, 3, 435 Class football CI, A
KATHERINE FELDCE WEISER
"The power to do lies with YOU-U
Washington Club C453 Fancy Dress
GEORGIA ELIZABETH XVELSH
"To live with all my life while l do
Girls' Athletic Club C355 Cl21SSlCal
Club C3, 455 Girls' League CI, 3. 45'
Chorus CI, 2, 3, 45.
JOHN R. XVHEELER
"johnny, my beauty, my only born
the flower of the flock."
MARY JULIAN XVHITE
"Don't worry-it makes wrinkles."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 45, Colonnade
Club C3, 455 Classical Club C3. 45g
President C35' Iun'o H
, 1 1' onor Roll C353
Honor Banquet C3, 455 Girls' Hockey
C21 35 5 Girls' basketball CI, 2, 35 5 Fancy
Dress Stunt C35 3 "Neighbors" cast C45 '
Cl Q - '
ass treasuier C353 Opfillzisf staff C35 g
OMEGA staff C45,
Gif: ' X' Wil'
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RICHARD PHELPS XVHITKER H Q -r
"I shall ne'er be worn of mme own
wit, 'til I break my Shins against it."
Leaders' Club C3, 453 Shakespearean I
- Circle V-','.'.f
,gs x .
'-I ' v--'
g ' 1 s's:1 Q
Q If :CLARA WILD 1
1' "A glorious silence, backed with an
X Girls' League QI, 2, 3, 43 3 Wasliiiigtoim f
-f Cl b . - N :':S V'
, u Q45 ix V,
if a a
Se T-an , ,f vl., -"'?' .1 ,,
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4 s 1 . I --- I , '
F 'sig' dl- T.. "Oh, well, alas! alaclc! No where to V
-- - 1 j i- I go but out, no where to come but back !" A I ...',- iiV,,.
LI il -1- Honor Roll 13D 5 Glee 'Club QQ 5 Chor-
il - ' .1 - ' .15 4 J 1 3-
-- lf -' 4' i 1
' ff Q
QQ V. l
X X ZFB DONALD WINTER """ ' ' '
"Posterity shall know but two names'
S' Caesar's and my own."
! ' X junior Honor Roll.
XL X 1 15,412 V,' eff 4 A' f
QA . fn
4 J. .
ERMA IOANNA XVOLF K
"By the wbrker one knows the work-
irs ca ue Q2 3 45 Jussi- A FEW
G' I ' L- g , , .
TEEFORE f, MM, R
lfP'PER 'iff I
5 -: V
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NEVA XVOOLEX I K
"The more I see of licr, the inure I ,f 5 ll, K'
like l1e1'.', r V' V i
LAXVRENCE LEHMA NN WRIGHT
"Before we proceed, hear me speak."
Glee Club QI, 2, 3, 455 Orchestra. CI.
2, 3-, 455 Chorus CI, 2, 3, 455 House of'
Representatives Q25 5 Radio Club 15, 45 5
Secretary C3, 455 Debating' C455 OffI.IIIiJf
C3. 455 UH. M. S. Pinaforczw cast C453
Tennis C455 Physico-Chemical Club C45.
,LEWIS E. 'WURSTER
"A man must now and then be right
1 F 'T
4 J I
THE SENIORS 6?
com 2131213 1
1 ar fr is
"Of every 11oble work the silent part 1
A is best."
Girls League C2, 3jg Girls' Glee Club
C21 37' ff MUS: 4: ,,"r 1
' Til A 1' '.,5g,1l ' if I f
133 f ill'
, -. ,fi ' flyer 1 1
' 1 CLARA LEEK 'yi , fy' 2 I-14, A lil.
G "My natural temper's really aught but if ,fu fill, Z
sterufl ' '21, if ii 7 T
Arthur Hill High School, Saginaw C1, ' e -f t '
25g Girls' League C3, 4Dg Chorus C3, Q ' ---. 1
' 45' 5 fir!
BARRETT STIMPSON E- '
"His cares are how all ended." iff!
P- 1 AN
l gil? 1
Q3 quo-1. QQ
.236 ai? THE SENIORS
Claws Day IJUI'ffCI.f7LIIIl.Y
. . . . . . . DOXATO SUYAT
. DAVID INGLIS
. . JXIILO RYAN
JOHN JAMES CLARKSON
CLASS QRATOR .
CLASS PROPHLT .
CLASS SONGSTRESS . . . . LUCILE GRAHAM
BLER NORMA E.IJXN'ARD5
JXICHARD XV H 1'1' HER
RUSSELL MALCOLM JOHN J. CLARKSOX
BERNICE STAEBLPIR BIARX' .NNN lIACRO1SIiR'I'S
ELIZABL1' H BARRIi'1"f IQATHERYN IQYER
GIERTRUDE DLETZHL JQNATHAN ,lxA.Xx'LOR
67' xo p
214.17 Zona faucbdown af ..5ajma.1.f.'
35246 p THE SENIORS
3 0 ,
Most popular BOY-IQUSSELL BIALCOLM
Most popular gl1'l-BETTY NUT1'
Prettiest girl-MARY fXNN BIACROBICRTS
Handsomest boy-Ton NEFF
Most attractive glfl-lDORO'l'I'lY CLARK
VVorst tusser-BERNICE ST.XIfl3I.IfR
Woi-st flirt Cgirlj-B.xR1s,xR1x Tocii
VVorst Hirt fboyj-HERBERT TICNNY
Most easily fussecl gi1'l-BJQZRNICE S'i',xIi1sl,.1iI:
Most bashtul boy-FRED STIQVIQNSON
Most gentlemanly g'l1'l-BIIRIAM lXlI'1'ClIliLl.
Most ladylike boy-IA Artis DOLL
Steepest bluller-losrirrirxli :l.'AOR5Y'l'llIi
Hardest worker-A M Y l'lARRISO N
Most conceited lnoy-NY1Lx'.xX G.x1umx1i1c
Loudest dresser Cgirlj-,XLICI-3 QXNIIICICSUX
Loudest dresser Claoyj-GIZRALU S'l'I'fXY.XR'l'
Class coinediaii-KENNY TICIC
Most athletic boy-A1.x',x Pammox
Most athletic girl-LUCILE I-lrclirix'
Most popular with teachers t'gi1'll-Rl.x1cx' XYHi'1'12
e Most popular with teachers tlmoylv-lDox.xI.1m 3lCl.l2,XX
Most likely to become 'l:Zlll1OL1S1.lOIIN -l.XNlIfS Craxmisox
Best dancer Cgirlj-Dokornr CLARK
Best dancer Cboyj-ELn'oon Crsnixc
VVorst Hunker-FORBES lQOISI'fR'l'SON
Best 'fgood boy"-MILO RYAN
Most learned shark-AMY I-IARRISON
Class f1'CSl11'HE'L11-CYN'l'HIgX ill.-XLLORY
Most graceful girl-FR.xNcEs TIPPY
Most awkward boy-K1iNN1t'1'u LUNDQUIST
Best fl1'CSSC1' lgirlj-RUTH l'lOHLENK.fXMP
Best dresser CBOYD-ELXYOOD Cusmxc
Class tomboy-FRANCES I-IUBBARD
Class baby-KENNY TICE
5 XUSSNLL MALCOLM and RIQRNICE STAEBLISR
Best natured bo L Russ
3'- 1-ELL M.-xtcomr
Best natured girl-BETTY NUTT
Q T H E S E N I O R S
Alva Nnrman igarhnn
66 L" is "as game as they make them", and the members of the Senior Class
are one in their desire to express their appreciation of the things he has
done for them.
Four years ago he came to this High School with many others, who call-ed
themselves the class of ,24. In his own quiet way he took his place in school activ-
ities, notably athletic. No man on the gridiron trained more faithfully or fought
harder than he, so that at the end of the first year he was playing like a veteran.
Since he was speedy, brainy, and a sure tackler, few men ever got around his end
for a gain. The greatest distinction that can be awarded was given to him, for at
the close of his second season he made the all-state football team as end.
Although he was never one to place himself in prominence, his classmates made
him their president for the Sophomore year. That year his physical condition was
such that he had to forego all sports, yet he gave up without a grumble, and
while-d away the hours in helping the athletic manager, Mr. Stitt. Finally, he was
unable to resist the call any longer, so he took up basketball. There his presence
meant much to the fighting spirit of the team, and as a tribute to his superior
ability he was elected to pilot the team through the coming season. Always cour-
teous to his opponents when the occasion demanded and at the same time able and
willing to help carry the burden of his teammates, he showed himself every inch a
In his Senior year he fell into football togs at the beginning of the season.
Although he had played his first two years at end, Coach Hollway felt that he was
needed more in the backfield. So- the change was made, and if deep down in his
heart he felt a little hurt, there was no outward sign. Then more than ever he
showed himself a real sportsman. He entered the game for all there was in it and
for his school, and he won. His real "fight" did much to place his team at the top
in the state, and he himself for a second time made the all-state team, this time as
Few realized the sacrifice he was making as he played those last games, for he
strained his heart. Yet he kept on. In February, however, it was necessary for
him to leave school, and ever since he has been under a doctor's care. His loss
at school has been keenly felt, and daily his classmates have asked about "Al",
As far as credits are concerned, he cannot graduate, but he is nevertheless a vital
part of the class of ,24.
Gn that momentous morning when the Seniors leave the Stgo-Q he will hold
. I 5 1
The place of Eonoi in the thoughts of his classmates. All admire his courage and
ns spirit in t e face of a long struggle, and they want him to realize in some small
way that they appreciate and thank him for his efforts and for the ideals that hehas
held- H15 ff1C11dS are many and his admirers are more, and they all "back him to
the last man"I
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6 THE CLASSES
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
MARGA.RE'1' COMES, Vice-President
LUCY AU STI N, Secretary
EDWIN FENTON, President
ALBERT CAIN, Treasurer
JANE PURFIELD, Omega Representative
Gray, Beulah '
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Mayer, Elmel' '
Gilman iKn1I- Gluntinweh
Stark, Emmy Lou
Yan Zwaluwenburg. Dor
XYagner. Lila -.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
ELIZABETPI MEAD, Vice-President HAIQRIET HENDERLONG, Secretary
EDWARD ROBARE, President
BLOSSOM BACON, Treasurer IOSEPHINE XIVAIDELICH, Omega Representative
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FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
RUTH TICE, Vice-President FRANKLIN FORSYTHE, Secretary
ELLIS JUMP, President
SAMUEL FIEGEL, Treasurer MARION FINCH, Omega Representative
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'Xt .XE A y Y Milb-
HIS is our Cmega, and the end. The word itself means end, and now, as the
time is hastening on when we shall stand for the last time as a class assembled,
we know what it will mean to us to leave these familiar surroundings. We want
those to whom we entrust the traditions of our school to remember us. And so we
have 1nade this record of our last year.
ln submitting this book to you, our classmates, we hope you will not utter
hasty words of blame. VVe have made radical changes, in-deed, and you alone
will know if they are for the best. Many of you will miss the literary sectiong
but with our last year's editor and poetess gone, what could we do? So, at the
expense of stories, which have little connection with school life, we have made
this Qmega a pictorial record of the events of our Senior year. ,
EDITORIAL 326 p
The class of 1923 left us a lasting and most useful memorial in the form of a
real office for publications. Daily we have appreciated the desk, the files, above
all the place in which to work, that we could call our own. There the Optimist and
Omega staffs have worked in peace and harmony, and there in spite of locked
drawers the Editor of the Optimist has kept his smiling countenance. Our greatest
desire is only that in years to come our memorial may rival theirs in point of value.
The entire class of y24 has aided the staff in many ways, as indeed has the
whole school. Their talents and efforts have made this book possible. So we
take this oppo-rtunity to thank all of our contributors for the assistance so gen-
erously given, and we wish especially to thank the following for their work in the
art department: Frederic Arnold, Dorothy Clark, Margaret Coates, Norma Ed-
wards, Beulah Gray, Robert Hartwick, John Koch, Betty Lorch, Mary Ann Mac-
Roberts Merlin Rufus, Kathryn XX-falsh, Evelyn XYhite, and Charles XVilson.
VVe have printed in this book a picture which may bring displeasure from some
of our teachers. VVe sincerely hope not, but, if it must be forthcoming, we, the
editors, hope they will place the blame on us, who are responsible, and not on our
In the editorial columns of last year's book we find the comment: "Some day
Mr. Bowen will be presenting grand opera in assembly." That was a joke at the
timeg but not any more, for the most outstanding musical event in the whole history
of the High School is the opera, "H. M. S. Pinaforeu, put on this year by the Cflee
Clubs and Orchestra. Mr. Bowen, who directed the work. is responsible for the
degree of excellence attained. He also prepared the chorus to sing Handel's "Mes-
siahi' at Christmas time, and later on "Hiawatha's XYedding Feast" by Coleridge-
Taylor. We may well be proud of this department in our school.
Teams and players may come, and they may go, but the memory of our foot-
ball team can never be effaced. Never have we had such a team, such plays, and
such spirit. Under Coach Hollway and Captain Eddie NYalsh the team came
through to a tie for state championship. F or months the boys gave up everything
for us, and now the least we can do is to show them the real appreciation that we
A banquet was held this spring under the auspices of the Foreign American
' . . n 6 .
Club. It celebrated the first anniversary of its formation. To Miss Hoyle 15, due
thi credit for the foundation of such an organization, for it was onlv with her
Wf1 ling assistance that a start was made. The group fosters a spirit ofifriendship
between the foreign and American students, and we feel that it deserves our
heaftiest SUPPON HUG Cooperation. We wish it all success.
A most fitting climax to our extra-curricular aHiairs came with the success of
Albert Cain and lfranldin Forsythe in winning f:ll'Sf places in oratory and declama-
tion in the sub-district contest. The contest was held in Ann Arbor for the first
time in many years and we appreciate the splendid way in which our representatives
upheld the reputation of the school. David Inglis brought the end of a perfect year
by winning first place in the district contest with his oration entitled, "The Constitu-
tion." Miss Nctlurk and Miss XYondero. who coached the orators and declaimers,
were new to the school last fall, but in their one short year with us they have indeed
shown themselves most capable. XYe cannot help but lool: forward to more suc-
cesses in the future.
Students really do feel the influence of their faculty, and when we think of the
valuable time and energy they hare put forth we cannot help but realize our great
indebtedness to them. Their untiring efforts and cheerful assistance have made a
deep impression on us. .-Xt times we know we must have seemed unappreciative and
inattentive. However, words cannot express our real feelings at parting with such
true friends. XVe can only reassure them that we shall try to make the degree of
success which we attain in the world a tribute to the lofty ideals which they have
labored so hard to instill in us.
Five years ago as we timidly entered the eighth grade, Mr. Leslie A. Butler as-
sumed his duties as the superintendent of the public schools of Ann Arbor. We
felt at once that he was our friend. Busy as he was, his smiles and helpful assist-
ance were ever forth-coming to us who were but minute particles in the sphere
of his labors. XYhile he has been with us he has appreciably raised the standards
of scholarship in the schools, especially the gradesg he has brought about the con-
struction of four new buildings and additions to two moreg he has materially in-
creased the salary schedule of the teachers.
'W e could not and would not if we could hope selfishly to keep Mr. Butler with
us and from the honor bestowed on him by a much larger city. VVe can only in
some small degree express our appreciation and gratitude for all he has done.
We congratulate the schools of Grand Rapids.
This is almost a case of 'The king is deadg long live the king V' We heartily
welcome Mr. Haisley who comes to us from Niles to take Mr. Butler s place.
W I2 aw
A Vkfeekly Paper Published by the Students Of the Ann Arbor High School
One year ...... ...........,.......... ....... C J ne dollar
One semester. . . A - 5lXtY'EVe Cf-'WS
Single Copy .... ............... .... F 1 re cents
NEWS EDITOR .
LITERARY EDITOR .
ATHLETIC EDITOR .
GIRLS' ATHLETIC EDITOR
CHUCKLES EDITOR .
FEATURE EDITOR .
ALUM NI EDITOR . .
VVIIO VVHEN AND XVIIE E EDITOR
, , ,R
EXCHANGE EDITOR .
. . RIILO RYAN
. PAUL IQERX
. l3EI'TI' BARRETT
RIIRIAM RIITCHELL, 24
. Rl.-XDGElY1R.X'l'Z 24
LAWRENCE NYRIGIIT, '24
llllliOI,JORE HORNIIIQRGER, '23
AIORRIS ZXYERDLIXL2, 26
DONALD RICLEA A'
STATE SECRETARY . . PAUL HUSS 74
STAFF STENOGRAIIHER -XLICIS IXNDERSON, 24
CALENDAR EDITOR .... lQlCll.XRD IAIOLLISTER, 25
SENIORS , -lUSlCl'l'IIXl2 NORTON
JUNIORS - . CIIRISTIANA COON
SOPHOMORES . :XLICXAXIJER NYALDROX
BUSINESS MANAGER .
. RUTII XRXN TUYL
- . . . TIIURLOW CODE, 25
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER XY.-XL'l'I-IR :XLEXAND1fR, '26
CIRCULATION MANAGER . . LAWRENCE VAN TUYL' '34
L. L. FORSYTIIE RIILO IQYAN
ROBERT GRANVILLE THURLOW COBB
HE Optimist has finished what its staif thinks is the most successful of its
M eight years! career. 'When the paper was first conceived in 1915, it was a
tour-page, three-column sheet. For three years it continued Without much change.
Mr. Granville, who had been faculty adviser since the beginning, left at his coun-
try's call in 1918, and the publication of the Optimist was suspended until the fall
of 1919, when it again appeared. On his return, Mr. Granville once more took
over the position as faculty adviser and the publication advanced noticeably. Tvvo
more pages were added in the sixth year, and the size of the paper was increased.
It remained for the staff of 1923-1924 to bring the Optimist up to its present
standard. The paper was widened into a four-column sheet and the troublesome
insert was taken out. VVhile there were only four pages, still the space had not been
lessened. Another inovation was introduced, namely, the employment of a volun-
tary staff. A call was issued in the fall for students who were interested in the
work. The reply proved that there is enough material of the right stuff in Ann
Arbor High School to carry the Optimist through many more years as successfully
as has the staff of the eighth volume.
For the first time in its history the Optimist has had permanent headquarters
this year, due to the generosity of the class of 1923 and the Board of Education.
Office room was provided next to the principal's office, and adequate equipment
installed. This has added greatly to the efhciency with which the Work has been
carried on, and will be a permanent asset of great value.
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T can truthfully be said that the year 1924 has produced the best debating team
since Ann Arbor I-Iigh School entered the State League. The team, coached by
Miss Anne McGurk, won three out of four contests, and gaine-d sufficient points
to take part in the second series, something which had never been done by Ann
Arbor teams heretofore. The affirmative team, consisting of Margaret Blashill,
Louise Bush, and David Inglis was defeated in a debate with Ypsilanti Normal
I-Iigh by a 2 to I decision. They came back by defeating Highland Park unani-
mously. The negative team, made up of Norma Edwards, Paul Kern, and
Lawrence Wriglit, overwhelmed Lansing in the next contest by a unanimous de-
cision. Hamtramck forfeited the last of the four debates to the negative team, In
the first debate of the second series Spring Arbor Academy carried away the de-
cision, thus excluding the team from further contests.
Oratory. and declamation have progressed as well as debating. Albert Cain
took places in both the Peninsular and State Contests with his oration entitled
1A1'1'1:6T1C3, s Debt to the Old 'Worldf' Also David Inglis was successful in the sub-
cistrictn meet of the National Oratorical Contest. Unusual honors were won by
Franklin Forsythe in the D l
ec amation contest, for he finished at the top in both
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N May 27 and May 28 of this year large and appreciative audiences were
entertained by a very clever three-act play entitled "Prunella" or "Love in a
Dutch Gardenn, written by Lawrence Housman and Granville Barker, and pro-
duced by the Senior players. The precedent of an annual Senior play, given by
the graduating class, originated ten or twelve years ago, and was very successfully
continued by the class of 24.
The scene of the play laid in the garden surrounding Prunellals walled-in
home. She has been brought up very strictly by her three maiden aunts, her only
other companions being the old gardeners and household servants. It is spring-
and the mummers and their music attract Prunella, though she is not allowed to
see them. But when her aunts leave the garden, Pierrot and his servants enter, fol-
lowed by the other mummers. Prunella thoughtlessly gives Pierrot the key to the
gate which he keeps, and by means of it he enters the garden-at midnight. He
calls softly and Prunella, half-dreaming, flies with him. The third act takes place
three years later. Pierrot has left Prunella. He still loves her, however, and, after
searching in vain for her and finding no cure for his love, he returns to the garden
where he first met her. She also returns weary and heartbroken. They meet and
the play ends happily.
The cast and the management spent considerable time and effort in making
the play a success, and feel that their efforts were well repaid. Indeed, the play was
a htting climax to Miss Osborn's work, which is always excellent.
Prunella .... .... D orothy Clark Mouth .... .. . .Fred Stevenson
Pierrot ..... ...... G erald Stewart Tawdry .... . . .Vivian Prat
Scaramel .... .... R ichard Vlfhitker Doll ...... ..... I ane Sage
Hawk. . .. .... Jonathan Taylor Romp .... .... I -Ielen Hause
Kennel .... ..... ll lax Thompson Coquette. .. ...... Betty Nutt
Callow ....... . .Lawrence Van T uyl Tenor ..,. . . .Herbert Tenny
Prunella's Aunts : A
' .......... Marie Burt
. . . . . . . . . . .Josephine Forsythe
Prude. .. ............ ....
Privacy ...................................... Mary Karpinski
Queer ....... .... M arian Van Tuyl ISt Gardener ........ William Steere
Quaint ............. Louise Bush 2nd Gardener ........ john Randall
3rd Gardener .... Vagn Christensen
Boy. . . . . ...Thomas Sunderland
Love-a statue .........
Director .... .Miss Lurene Osborn Stage Setting. John james Clarkson
Business Manager. . . .Mary White Music ..... Mary Ann MacRoberts
Stage Manager. .. .Donald 'Winter Mistress of Properties Lucile Graham
Costumes ......... . . Norma Edwards
? D R A M A T 1 c S
RAMATICS have played a more important part in the activities of the school
this year than ever before. Besides the Senior Play, and those plays staged
by the Shakespearean Circle and the Touchstone Club, several others were pre-
sented bythe dramatics classes under the direction of Miss Gsborn. The first
of these, entitled "Neighbors", by Zona Gale, was given in assembly early in the
year, and was well received, for the plot is such as appeals strongly to high school
students. At Christmas time the second dramatics group presented "XV hy the
Chimes Rang". Since it had been produced in assembly two years previously, it
was put on at the Bach School, to the great enjoyment of the youthful spectators.
The second semester "joint Owners in Spain" was presented, and though the
acting was good, the theme did not appeal strongly to the onlookers. It is a rather
pathetic story of the inmates of an -old ladies' home.
The dramatic classes, which are elective for Juniors and Seniors, were com-
posed this year of the following students: Irene Palmer, Alice Underwood, Iris
Eppens, Catherine Walsh, Ruth Merrick, Bertha Levin, Josephine Norton, Annette
Fischer, Elsa Schauer, Josephine Beckwith, Norma Edwards, Ainna Cope, Marie
Burt, Ruth Abram, Edna Nicholson, Marian Kline, Mildred Marshall, 'XVilma
Crawford, Mary Wliite, William Comstock, and john Randall.
Shakespearean Circle presented a one-act play entitled, "A 'Welsh Honey-
moon" the first semester, and the unusual plot as well as the masterful way in which
it was carried out made it worthy of being classed as one of the fine productions
of the year. The second semester the Circle sponsored a play writing contest, con-
tinuing a custom established several years ago.
Touchstone Club, with its presentation of the "Christmas Story", established
a high standard for serious dramatic production in the High School. The elaborate
settings an-d complicated lighting effects showed the result of artistic ability as well
as conscientious effort. The members also presented a play the second semester
HE activities of the Shakespearean Circle this year, as in other years, have
T been varied. The members have presented a play at every meeting, and the
meetings have been held regularly twice a month. The annual spring party given in
Pattengill Auditorium with the Touchstone Club was a great success.
The first semester, "A Welsli Honeymoon," by Jeanette Marks, a one-act play
of decided literary merit, was given in assembly with marked success. As usual
the club endeavored to stimulate interest in the writing of plays by offering a five-
dollar gold piece for the best one-act play submitted. This year, Elizabeth Barrett
was the Worthy recipient of the prize. The play was entitled "The Traitorf'
In addition to the usual activities' the club has won the Hi-Y scholarship cup
three successive semesters, which puts the cup into permanent possession of the
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President-Russell Malcolm President-Bernice Staebler
Vice President--Mary Christy Vice President-john Randall
Secretary-Bernice Staebler Secretary-Betty Nutt
Treasurer-John flames Clarkson Treasurer-Harold Lepard
Uhr Elnurhninnv Qllnh
VARLY in the tirstq semester the Touchstone Club elected for its faculty adviser
to take the place of Mrs. George Vlfyman Queeg Ruth Brownj a new member of
the English Departmentl Miss Anne McGurk, who is ably assisting Miss Lurene
Osborn in the dramatic work of the society.
Much effort was put on the presentation of the Christmas play in assembly
before the holiday season. The play dealt with the Christmas story and, therefore,
required special attention as to costumes and setting. It was unusual in that two
alumni in addition to all of the members were actually engaged in presenting the
The annual spring dance was given with the Shakespearean Circle on
The Club feels that it has had a very successful year.
Stage Manager-Edward Fenton
, Miss Lurene Usborn
Stage Manager-Edward Fenton
Miss Anne McGurl: l
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And tZILfCllfli'Z'!Z to our duty."
O burst out the initial strains of the Ann Arbor High Schools first opera,
HH. M. S. Pinaforen by Gilbert and Sullivan. From the first intimation of
bedlam until the last intonation the performance was unbelievable in its intensity.
The astonished audience looked askance and applauded admirably. astounding the
anxious actors with abundant approval.
All this, and even more should he said in praise of "l'inafore". Starting with
an entire amateur company, Mr. Bowen, assisted by Mr. Kenyon of the Uni-
versity, produced an opera that would have done credit to professionals. The
choruses were chosen from the two glee clubs, which worked on their parts from
the opening of school in the fall until the date of production. The unsparing
efforts of these groups did much to make the opera the success that it was.
The solo parts were taken by School of Music students, among whom were three
graduates of Ann Arbor High School: Esther Hollands, Hope Bower, and Leslie
Wessinge1', who covered themselves with glory.
The stage director, Mr. Kenyon, while not affiliated with the High School,
proved to be a great factor in the success of the production, as the character of the
acting was due entirely to his labors. The time he spent contributed greatly in the
"Pinafore" was presented in three performances at the XVhitney theater and
large audiences were in attendance. The standard of this years production in-
sures even greater patronage in the future if the opera is made an animal
affair.. The opera was a success from every standpoint, and the cast should be
complimented in a degree commensurate with the high standard of the production.
Elie Girlz' CEIPP Qlluh
HE Girls' Glee Club has maintained throughout the year the high reputation
which it had previously established. W'ith a slightly smaller enrollment and
fewer outstanding solo voices than the last year, it has nevertheless improved in
ensemble singing. It supplied the backbone of the Coleridge-Taylor chorus Work at
the Schoolmasters' Club concert, and furnished a most attractive group to sing
and dance in "H, M. S. Pinaforev.
After the opera the girls enjoyed, together with the other musical clubs, a
dancing party at the High School.
At a spring contest certain members were picked to make the trip' to Mt.
Pleasant, there to compete in the state music contest.
The Club attributes its success this year to the hearty cooperation of all of its
members and to the support and inspiration of its director, Mr. Bowen.
Librarian-Lora Scales Secretary-Treasurer-Elsie Hooper
President-Armelia Goodrich Pianist-Lucilc GTHHHH1
Director-Mr. George Oscar Bowen
G I tjqlva
HE orchestra boasts of being "bigger and better" this year. lt has an addition
of two or three new instruments, which carries out the first part of the
statement, and every one who has heard it this year agrees that it plays better
than it did last year. It has played at assemblies, at meetings of the Parent-Teaclb
ers' Association, and at the Honor Banquet.
The orchestra played for "H, M. S. Pinaioreu, the High School opera, and
with some assistance from outside made one of the hits of the production. In
consequence it played later at the two performances of "Captain Applejackn, given
by the Comedy Club of the University of Michigan. It also appeared at the Senior
Banquet and at the Commencement exercises. The members agree that the greater
part of their success is due to the inspiring leadership of Mr. Bowen.
Ehv fllizinhnlin anim Guitar Qlluh
HE Mandolin and Guitar Club, still a young organization, has progressed con-
siderably this year. The loss of its founder and former director, Mr. Robert
Sharp, so stunned the members that it took several Weeks under the efficient leader-
ship of Mrs. Vlfoodharns to bring the young patients to health. Then the group
began to grow and prosper. '
The club appeared before a number of organizations this year: the Students'
Forum of the Zion Lutheran Church, the Congregational Church, and the High
School Parent-Teachers' Association. This club has passed through a very suc-
cessful year and is looking forward to a bright future.
Members-Mandolins, Fred Basom, Hope Brueck, Leona Carbeck, Harold
Carey, Wesley Goodale, Dorothy Haas, Clayton Kaser, Maynard Lyndon,
Theodora Nickels, Morris Popkins, Donald Stark, Viola Stein, Ruth Abram,
Guitars, Irene Bangs, Lois Inskip, Vivian Heide.
Engn' C5122 Gllnh T
HE Boys' Glee Club this year enjoyed what was probably its most successful
season. The membership exceeded twenty, and the regular attendance and
interest displayed contributed largely toward the success attained. At the hrst of
the year the time was occupied in learning the choruses of "Pinafore". Later songs
were learne-d for the state music contest which is held annually at Mt. Pleasant.
Twelve members were picked to make the trip. This is the first time that the local
school has been represented in this branch, although musicians in other lines
have been sent since the founding of the contest.
The boys this year were not organized as a club, electing no officers, but the
plan' was exceedingly successful, as was proved by the general attitude of the mem-
bers. Some excellent talent was uncovered in the course of the year, and as many
of the group are undergraduates the outlook for next year is exceedingly bright.
Under the guidance of Mr. Bowen the Glee Club has taken a real place in the life
Of the school and bids fair to continue indefinitely in its present prominent position.
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Uhr Nnngfkthlriir Idnarh
HE Non-Athletic Board is composed of members elected by the student body
and by the faculty to take charge of all student aifairs except athletics. A
schedule of such affairs, debates, all-school parties, and club parties is kept with
the athletic schedule in the principal's office.
During the past year the activities of the Board have been directed toward
general supervision of the school parties, a careful consideration of the rules gov-
erning the different organizations of the school, and similar problems. In addition
io its regular duties, the Board has called for all constitutions of the various organi-
zations. These constitutions were read, and if they complied with the rules of the
N. A. B. wereaccepted and filed.
PRINCIPAL L. L. FORSYTI-IE
MR. BUELL, Chairman XKIAYNE PERRIN13
BETTY NUTT, Secretary NIISS LAMB
'hr Eunnr 'ifanqnri
HE Annual Honor Banquet is fast becoming an institution in Ann Arbor
High School. No doubt it will soon rank on a level with graduation itself.
From a rather meager beginning hfteen years ago, it has grown step by step until
it is one of the long-to-lme-remembered events of the school year.
.-Xt first only those with an abundance of gray matter could qualify, but with
the broadening of the avenues of approach, no one enrolled in the high school, if
he is willing to do something exceptionally well, need feel barred from, attendance.
Some claim that this lowering of the bars is due to the broader conceptions of
the problems of education. No doubt this, in a measure at least, is true, for in the
one finds himself engaged everything under the
done well. lt is the man who can do something
and usually gets recognition.
various walks of life in which
sun that needs doing should be
exceptionally well that deserves
e were in attendance at the fifteenth Annual Honor
gray matter, athletic prowess, forensic ability, and
sheer devotion to the rules of the session-room. The entire gathering proved to be
a group in which anyone would delight to mingle.
On December 14, 1923, ther
Banquet about zoo, representing
The banquet itself was adequately handled by Miss Eberbach and her cooking
classes. The program of toasts was uniquely laid in "Alice in VVonderland.', Vari-
ous characters in this well-known story were cleverly personified by those who
were called upon to speak. Vffit and humor, mingled with good fellowship, flashed
back and forth as the program proceeded. At the close, everyone of the students
present resolved so to deport himself scholastically, athletically, dramatically, or
punctually as to warrant his attendance at the 1924 celebration.
It is to be hoped that this institution, begun fifteen years ago by Superinten-
dent-Emeritus Slauson, and fostered and encouraged by Principal Forsythe, may
long continue to prove a stimulus to thorough work, exemplary conduct, and true
devotion to the Ann Arbor High School, its faculty, students, and alumni.
Hlif Leaders, the oldest student organization i11 Jixllll Arbor High School, was
founded in 1901 to promote 'fellowship among its members, to practice tl1e art
of public speaking, Zlllll to encourage scholarship. ln all tl1ese endeavors it l1as
bee11 aided materially by the alumni, who l1ave always sl1ow11 keen i1llCl'CSt i11 its
welfare, Zlllcl attend tl1e meetings wheiiever possible, 111alii11g helpful suggestions.
At tl1e begiiiiiing of the year the prospects of tl1e Leaders were 11ot very
bright, as several members proniincnt i11 scl1ool activities had lJSCl'l lost tl1rougl1
graduation. However, this did 1lOf discourage those re111aini11g, a11d after several
promising students had bee11 admitted to n1en1be1'sl1ip, tl1e activities of tl1e Club
were carried on with tl1e 5211116 line spirit of co111radesl1ip wl1icl1 l1as always been
L'llZ'L1'ZlCiC1'lS'ClC of tl1e organization.
The club meetings are l1eld every Thursday evening at tl1e homes of its mem-
bers, with the exception of one meeting eacl1 11lO1lfl'1, wl1icl1 is held i11 tl1e High
Programs are of a literary nature a11d consist of short talks a11d debates co11-
ducted i11 tl1e usual PZLI'llZl.1UC1llI2l1'j' 1Tl2'l1l1l61'. This is followed by a short busi11ess
session, after which jokes a11d stories are i11 order. I
Although tl1e club is P1'l111Z11'lly a literary society, tl1e social side is by no n1ea11s
neglected, two dances are give11 during tl1e school year, besides a spri11g banquet and
Much of tl1e club's success during tl1e past years is due to Mr. Ray, but because
of l1is many duties as lJL1Sl11CSS manager of tl1e Higl1 School and secretary to tl1e
Board of Education, he l1as been unable to be active i11 the club for tl1e past year.
Mr. Granville, wl1o l1as been with tl1e club si11ce IQI5 as faculty adviser, de-
serves credit also for tl1e successful year which 1'llL1S'E be added to tl1e otl1er twenty-
tl1ree which l1ave slipped away.
"Every step that means advancement, In tl1e held a11d i11 tl1e classroom,
Every goal tl1at 111611 assay, Always some must be tl1e best 5
Everywhere tl1at men asse111ble, In tl1e groups tl1at form in High School
There are son1e that lead tl1e way. There are Leaders of the rest.'i
FACULTY ADX'ISER Mr. Granville
Richard Vifhitlfer Dfmilld MCI-'eau
Harlan P. Cristy
W7 illia111 F. Bender
1 Douglas U1lClC1'ClOVlV11
Charles M. 'Wilson HSCTO1' Haas
HE Hi-Y Club this year enjoyed its most successful season. The member-
ship numbered twenty, and the interest displayed by the members di-d much
to enable the club to take its rightful position in school activities. A capable staff
of officers guided the club and many interesting meetings were held at Which the
programs consisted chiefly of discussions on the more serious phases of high school
life. Much credit is due to Mr. Iden and Mr. DeSaf, the leaders, for the short talks
The most important event undertaken was the staging of the State Older
Boys' Conference, at which the local organization was host to about 2,000 boys
from all parts of the state who gathered for their annual con ference. The plans re-
quired about two months of constant work, and such men as President Burton and
Mr. Sherwood Eddie were secured as speakers. The Conference elicited nothing
but praise from all quarters, and the club is deeply indebted to the churches, civic
organizations, and townspeople for the great success of the undertaking.
After this event the usual order of things was resumed. Among the social
events were a sleigh-ride, a picnic, a banquet, and a highly successful spring party.
An innovation tried out during the year was noon-day luncheons at Lane Hall,
which proved very popular among the members.
The last event in which the club took part was the Boys' Week, which was
staged this year in Ann Arbor for the hrst time. The year ended in the proverbial
"blaze of glory" and numerous avowals to "Meet you at camp."
Frrisr Smrissrisrz SECOND SEMEsr13R
Presiden--David Inglis President-XN7illiam Donaldson
Vice President-Fielding Huesman Vice President-Harold Husband
Secretary-Lawrence Van Tuyl Secretary-Lawrence Van T uyl
Treasurer-Curtis Toms Treasurer-David Inglis
Sergeant-at-Arms-Harold Husband Sergeant-at-Arms-Theodore 'Wuerfel
- Eruhcra X
Thomas A. Tden 'IITOYUHS Desaf
' ' Superintendeiit Leslie A. Butler Dr. Robert XV. Bunting
- up S O C I E T Y
Uhr Svrirntifir Snrivtg
HE Scientific Society has been for many years one of the mainstays among
the social organizations of the High School. It was begun in 1889 as a tennis
club consisting of four members. In 1890 it was chartered as Sigma Sigma fra-
ternity, but was not otticially recognized by the school until 1907. Mr. Chute and
Mr. Jocelyn were chosen as the faculty advisers, and it entered the High School
as a fraternity. In 1912 the state passed a law prohibiting high school traternitiesg
Sigma Sigma was then disbanded, and in its place the Scientific Society was organ-
ized. The club is more than a social organization, for it has devoted itself to the
investigation of interesting scientihc topics.
The members wish to express their appreciation to Mr. Jocelyn, of the mathe-
matics department, whose kind and patient help for eighteen years as faculty adviser
has been a great inspiration in their endeavors.
FACULTY IXDVISER-Biff. L. P. Jocelyn
Vice President-Russell Malcolm Vice President-John Ethnger .
. Treasurer-Cassius Miller
illlnhvrn Svrivnrr Svnrivig
Hli. past year has been a very successful one for the Modern Science Society.
Business meetings have been interspersed with social activities, and all have
been well attended. '
Floyd Parker, NI oy Vogel, Rex Wlilson, and Charles Murdock were taken into
the club during the year, and Mr. Roberts, of the English Department, became
faculty adviser. I-le took the place of Mr. Kingman, former member of the I-Iigh
School faculty, who is now studying at the Boston Institute of Technology.
Again this year the M.S.S. demonstrated its ability in athletics. In football it
had Tommy Neff, Elwood Stowe, Kenny Tice, and Rex Wfilson as regulars.
Eddie RoBare was captain both of the second football team and of the Leaders
Corps, and a member of the gymnastic team. jack Lichtenauer, star sprinter, was
the lone representative on the track team. The club was represented in basketball
by Tom Neff, Captain, and Elwood Cushing. Kenneth Vyfeed and jack Lichte-
nauer played on the second team.
In scholarship the M.S.S. has climbed from the bottom of the list, where it
stood last year, of the individual members Eddie Rol3are has led for two successive
The club regrets the loss through graduation of four of its members: Kenny
Tice, Tom Neff, Paul Greene, and Elwood Cushing.
FACULTY ADVISER-MR. AUBREY ROBERTS
Obffirera ' I
President-Tom Neff SeC1'eta1'y-Eddle R0l3211'6-
Vice-President-Paul Greene Treasurer-Elwood Cushing
JOY VOQ-C1 George Ransom
jack Lichtenauer EIWOOCI Stowe
Floyd Parker Kenneth Wfeed
f Rex Wilsoii
Uhr Gllazsiral Glluh
CQMPOSITE picture of Cicero vociferously sputtering invectives at Cati-
line, of gay nymphs tripping lightly over the heights of Mount Ida, of
devotees of Bachus drowning their senses in orange pop would be an interesting, if
daring, rival of anything a futurist artist could produce. But it would represent,
in a measure, the kaleidoscopic career of the Classical Club for the year 1923-1924.
The ambitious classicists have soared to the sublime and dropped to the ridiculous.
They have worn stately crowns of laurel leaves in scholarly presentations of dust-
dry antiquities, only to come tearing onto the stage in the next meeting to spill the
fodder of the gods in an ignominious mess.
Latin plays have contributed largely to the programs, the freshman and seniors
leading the other classes represented. Miss Nita Butler of the University gave an
illustrated talk on "The Color Scheme in Ancient Art? Miss Anna Cavvley of the
has gone to
High School History Department described her travels in Italy and
lantern slides which she had made herself. just before the Christmas
annual club party was held in Harris Hall. By the time the Omega
press, the club will have been entertained in the exhibition room of the
tiquities in the University library building and the movie "Quo Vadis" will have
been shown. The annual banquet will complete the programs of the year.
This year, for the first time, the club has had pins. The design, shown at the
top of the page, was drawn by a member. So enthusiastically was the i-dea re-
ceived by the club that a second order of pins was sent inf totalling seventy-five.
The club has maintained a membership of approximately one hundred mem-
bers, or one-third the eligible enrollment of the Greek and Latin department. The
meetings have been held every other Tuesday evening in the High School audi-
The officers for the year are listed below. On account of the absence of the
president for the greater part of the nrst semester, the club unanimously elected him
to serve for the second semester. The vice-president served efficiently throughout
the semester in his stead.
Adviser-Mr. Dorrance S. Wliite
President-I. I. Clarkson
P f ,V ,,
Uhr iHl1g5irn-Glhvmiral Glluh
HIS year the club which for a time went under the name of the Chemistry
Club united forces with the students in physics to promote interest in both
physics and chemistry. The membership, which up to that time had been around
twenty, was doubled and a very successful year has been completed.
The Monday bi-weekly meetings, at which many interesting talks have been
given, have been very well attended. Mr. Bartlett spoke on his various experiences
in Sumatra and the Dutch East Indies, telling of the various methods of making
rubber, while Mr. Shaefer gave a very instructive demonstration on glass blowing
and the making of glass dishes for the laboratory. One meeting was devoted to
the subject of photography, and at another Mr. Buell spoke upon Physical Facts
Altogether the club, which was formed in IQZI, has added a very praiseworthy
year to its history.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President-Lawrence Van Tuyl President-Lawrence Van Tuyl
Vice-President-Marie Louise Burt Vice President-Mary Ann MacRoberts
Treasurer-Mary Ann MacRoberts Treasurer-I-Iawley Brink
Secretary-Isabel Stone Segretai-y-:fames Brown
Chairman of Program Chairman ot Program
Committee-Inez Clark Committee-Paul Kern
Faculty Adviser-Mr. Clark
Uhr Zllureign-Amrrirein Gllnh
' 1923 1923
President-Donato Suyat President-Arshalc Keshishian
Vice-President-Bahurao Kadam Vice-President-VVelley Goodale
Secretary-Donald McLean Secretary-Donato Suyat
Faculty Adviser-Miss Edith L. Hoyle
Charter Members-Donato T. Suyat, Philippines, Bahurao Shankarao Kaclam,
India, Paul T. Nishi, japan CHaWaiiDg Jose Gutierrez, Bolivia, Samuel Cos,
Russiag Frank Richards, Albania, Arshak Keshishian, Armenia CPersiaj g Paul R.
Eugene, Greece QTurkeyj 5 Henry Choy, China CPhilippinesj 5 Americans, Donald
I. McLean, Paul Schlanderer, Malcolm S. Langford, and Wfesley Goodale.
New Members-Leocadio A. Racimo, Philippines, Toshio Sasaki, japan,
Norden Taylor, Russia, Yoshio Tsuchiya, Japan, Charles Ferahian, Armenia
CPersiajg Joseph Rocheleau, French-Canadian, James Young, Scotland, Amer-
icans, David Inglis, Albert Cain, Hamilton VVhitman, and Harlan Cristy.
my ap SOCIETY
HF. purpose of the Girls' League is to create friendliness among the girls of
the Ann Arbor High School. The Senior stunt this year was in charge of
Frances Tippy, who chose a play entitled "Lima Beans." The Juniors gave a de-
cidedly clever comedy, directed by Margaret Coates. The different holidays of the
year were well portrayed by the Sophomore girlsg the chairman of the program was
Josephine Vlfaidelich. The Freshman class chose to have Miss Cawley tall: to the
girls on her trip to Egypt. The Alumni program in charge of Alice Xlluerfel
consisted of a play entitled "XVilcl Nell", while the Second Semester Freshmen
with Gertrude Layton as chairman gave both a play and several features. At the
last party of the year the members of the club entertained the boys of the school
as their guests.
The membership this year has exceeded all previous records, numbering three
hundred and fifty. The League is very grateful to its faculty advisers, Miss
Schaible, Miss Keen, and Miss Tinkham. '
Pt'cSid6ntjl3etty Nutt Secretary-Alice Underwood
Vice-President-Frances T ippy Treasurer-Bernice Staebler
Uhr Olulnnnailr Qllnh
HE Colonnade Club has just completed its third year of organization with a
membership of fifty Junior and Senior girls. It is the purpose of the Colon-
nacle Club to radiate a spirit of friendliness, to be truthful, earnest, and. loyal,
and at all times to maintain the highest character standards of young womanhood.
The members strive always to serve the school and the community.
Early in the fall a picnic was given to promote acquaintance for C-17 girls
who were new to the school. At Christmas time an entertainment was given at the
Old Ladies' Home. In the spring a Folk Festival was held which was an exhibition
of interesting articles and folk dances from foreign countries.
Faculty Adviser-Miss Hooper
Gbffirrru . V
President-Josephine Norton Secretary-Anna Dunlap
Vice-President-Bertha Rankin Treasurer-Marguerite Fox
1 -353 "'
F . mvgaqf
51112 illanrg Erma Marin
HE big event of the year, for the girls at least, namely the Fancy Dress
Party. took place on January 14, 1924, and was decidedly the best ever. The
mystery of former years conformed to the letter of the law, for, upon arrival, the
guests found teachers in the regalia of the Ann Arbor police force at every door to
lceep out those whose entrance was forbidden. Then came the Grand March
with the usual gay and familiar costumes of sailors, soldiers, old ladies, "menu, and
bell-hops. The Goop family, cave-men, bear-skins, even lollypops were there. The
Grand March closed with a group picture Calways a delightj g then the real fun be-
gan. A novel and pleasing feature was introduced this year by several merchants
of the city who offered prizes for the prettiest and most original costumes and
The teachers first gave their supposedly secret stunt, which created wild cheers
among the audience, especially when the clock "struck" It was a very clever play
The Freshmen gave a representation of Seymour Simon's famous orchestra,
which made up for the disappointment of missing the real thing. The Juniors
"carried off the bacon" in the form of a loving cup with their presentation of the
case of "Classic Music vs. jazz."
The Sophomores in a clever way showed the few who had not already seen it
the interior of Dimattia's beauty shop.
The Seniors Hnished the stunt program with a review of the events of the
year. Between the acts, dancing was enjoyed, and if the Fancy Dress Party has
ever been noted for its poor orchestra, this year was an exception.
Then the prizes were awarded, to the satisfaction of all fexcept the losersj,
the party was ended, and the girls went home, to look forward to the Fancy Dress
Party of the year 1925.
f 2 ATHLETICS
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Uhr Elinnthall Svvaann nf Nineteen Elrrivntg-Elyria:
HE 1935 football team rivaled if it did not excel its brilliant predecessor of
1922. lt has to its credit the same number of games won, namely nine, and
it also saw its championship hopes dashed in the Saginaw game. However, it has
to its credit more points scored against its rivals, and it held Saginaw to a tie.
Early in September Coach I-follway issued his first call for candidates. He
had nine letter men as a nucleus, and the addition of several new candidates made
a formidable aggregation. After a few weeks of practice Wayne was defeated
easily, 59-o. Adrian, the next opponent, was trounced, 26-O. The first game away
from home was with Marshall, who was snowed under, S9-o. Captain Wfalsh ran
wild. scoring six touchdowns, while Neff, Pardon, and Malcolm also counted'
heayily. The game with Albion was won quite easily, 26-7, but Ann Arbor was
scored on for the first time. Battle Creek was next disposed of, 23-O, and one
week later Pontiac fell before the Purple and lVhite grid-ders, in a game played at
the Asylum City, with the score of 27-13. Championship hopes were increased on
the following Saturday by the defeat of Kalamazoo, considered one of the strong
teams of the state, 27-o.
The game with Saginaw was the only one in which Ann Arbor was outplayed.
Neifs fine punting kept the Lumberjacks away from the goal until the closing
minutes of play, when they scored a touchdown and kicked goal, making the score
7-7. Again Saginaw was destined to blight Ann Arbor-ls hopes for a state cham-
The following week the team showed a great improvement and trounced
lrfighland- Park, 42-O. Malcolm, one of the star half-backs, sustained a fractured
ankle in this game, which put him out for the remainder of the season. The game
with Iackson, which ended the season for Ann Arbor, was hard fought, but Ann
Arbor came out ahead, I3-7.
Pommerening received a place on the second all-state team and Pardon was
given one on the third. VVhy either one of these players did not receive a place on
the first team is hard for Ann Arbor fans to explain.
Ann Arbor .... . . 59 W ayne . .
Ann Arbor .... . . 26 Adrian . .
A1111 Arbor . . 89 Marshall . . .
A1111 Arbor .. 26 AlbiO11 ..... .
Ann Arbor . . 23 Battle Creek. .
i .Ann Arbor . . ' 27 PO1'1tiaC . . . .
Ann Arbor . . 27 Kalamazoo . .
Ann Arbor . . 7 Saginaw . . . .
A1111 Afljgf . . 42 ' Hlgl1l3HCl PEl1'lC. . . -
Ann Arbor . . I3 Jackson .... .
Aim Afbgy . . .339 Qpponents . . .
- ? ATHLETICS
HE reserve football team experienced a very successful season. In the three
games played it was neither defeated nor scored on. The lirst game with
Ypsilanti resulted in a final tally of 7-O. Hanna, star quarterback, scored the win-
ning touchdown. The next game, also with Ypsilanti, was won by the same score.
The iinal game, with Saline, resulted in an easy victory for the Purple and Wfhite,
33-o. Willciiisoiu, high scorer, was responsible for three touchdowns, while RoBare
and Elsasser each added one.
This is only the second year in which the reserves have scheduled outside
games, but the excellent showing which the team made warrants a longer schedule
for next year.
G - Jon
LTHOUGH Coach Hollway has been at Ann Arbor only two years he has
made a very enviable record. This year the football team was undefeated
and ranked second among the high school teams of the state. In two years it has
won eighteen games, tied one, and lost one. XVhile the record of the basketball
team has not been so good, all of the games lost have been close. At the tournament
in Ypsilanti, the team came within one point of beating Jackson, the state cham-
pions. Before coming to Ann Arbor Coach Hollway was at Adrian.
Elhv Eazkvfhall Svneazuxr
HEN the first call for candidates was made December 3. a large number
responded, including five letter men, Captain Neff, XValsh, Pardon, Miller,
and Cushing. Vlfith so many veterans back, the prospects for a successful season
were very bright.
Howell, the l:11'St opponent, was -defeated 20-5 in a rather ragged game. A
week later the Alumni team, composed of some of the best players that ever rep-
resented the Purple and lNhite, defeated the High School players, 28-18. On
january 18 Pontiac was trounced, 22-185 she lost through ber inability to cage free
throws, making but two out of fourteen attempts.
The following week the team defeated U. of D. High in an exciting encounter
on the latter's court. The score, I9-17, was decided when Hanna made a long shot
at the end of the first overtime period. Un February I Lansing came to Ann
Arbor, and after trailing 1 5-8 at the end of the half, came back and won 23-21. 011
February 8 the team journeyed to jackson, only to be defeated I9-12. Cushing and
Hanna were unable to get away from the Jackson guards. February I 5 Adrian was
easily defeated by a score of 36-18.
Battle Creek came to Ann Arbor on February 23 with the reputation of being
one of the strongest teams in the state. Despite the fact that Pardon and Miller
were not playing, the Purple and Wfhite won easily, 39-21. Cushing, Walsli, and
Hanna scored 32 points together. Saginaw was defeated here a week later in the
same decisive manner, 30-I3. Cushing was tl tc ' f l
g ie s ai o tie game, scoring fifteen
On March 7 the team defeated Flint at the latter city, 28-IQ. Hanna was
the individual star, tallying I3 points. The next evening Bay City won 15-14 in a
game featured by close guarding. At one stage Ann Arbor was seven points ahead,
but was forced to relinquish the lead. The final game of the season was with
Highland Park at the local gymnasium. The visitors were nosed out 22-20 in an
In the district tournament at Ypsilanti, Ann Arbor reached the semi-finals by
defeating Hamtramck 23-21, but was forced to accept defeat at the hands of jack-
son in a bitterly contested game, 23-22.
HE reserve hasketball team had a fairly successful season, but did not quite
come up to the record of last yearls team. Most of the games were played
as preliminaries to the regular games of the hrst team. The game with jackson
was a Walk-away for the Orange and Black, 33-7, but W'uerfel an-d Lichtenauer
both played exceptionally well. Chelsea, the next opponent, proved no match
for the Purple and Wfhite, and lost to the score of 32-ZI. A week later Chelsea
was again defeated, 18-4. Kagay and Parks were stars in this game, each scoring
four times from the field. Highland Parkwon the last game of the schedule by
three points, I7-4.
ATHLETICS Y p
HE interclass basketball title was Won by the Sophomores, although they
5 hard ressed by the juniors. The second year quintet was undefeated, while
the Juniors lost two close games, both to the Sophomores. The score of the hrst
encounter was IO-7, and of the deciding one, 13-12. The Freshmen and Seniors
seemed to be the Weakest teams. The best game put up by these two quintets was
Won by the Freshmen, I 3-11, after playing one overtime period.
Uhr Athlviir Ihuexrh nf Olnnirnl
HF, Athletic Board of Control was organized in 1894. This board is com-
posed of five members, three from the Faculty who are elected by the mem-
bers of the Faculty, and two student representatives, who are elected by the mem-
bers of their respective classes. They have general supervision over the athletics of
the school, and are authorized by the Board of Education. The Board is responsible
for the awarding of all athletic letters. This year new bleachers were constructed
in the gymnasium, and the Board hopes to have bleachers constructed on the
Principal L. L. Forsythe
Mr. Jocelyn, Chairman Mr. Wfines
Helen Degen, Secretary Thomas Neff
G ' .259 l
NDER the -direction of Mr. Freeman, the new head of the Physical Education
department, the Leaders Corps continued this year as a flourishing organi-
zation. He early instituted a class consisting of boys who ranked high in their
gymnasium work. From this group were picked those boys who were proficient
in leadership, scholarship, and gymnastics as members of the Leaders Corps. The
Corps members act as assistant instructors in the gymnasium classes.
The eleven boys picked for the Corps thus far are as follows:
Eddie RoBare, Captain
Chandler Bush '
FTER the cross-country eliminations which took place during the hrst week
of October, the eight remaining men started training in earnest. The first
important meet of the season was with Battle Creek on the Cereal City's course,
November 3. It resulted in an easy victory for the Purple and lVhite, Perrine,
Co-dy, Captain Vwluertel, Aubrey, and Fenton, all coming in ahead of their oppon-
ents. Hammial placed ninth. These six men had been picked after a practice
meet with the Michigan State Normal College, earlier in the week.
On November 23 the team journeyed to Ypsilanti to take part in the state
meet. Ann Arbor won, making the Htth consecutive year that the state title has
stayed here. Potter of Coldwater placed first, but Captain Wfuerfel crossed the
line fifteen seconds later. Cody and Perrine placed sixth and eighth respectively,
while Aubrey, Fenton, and Hammial came close behind. A
Coach Hanham will be greatly missed when he goes to St. Johns next year.
His excellent coaching has been responsible tor the enviable record ma-de by the
cross-country teams of the last two years, and it will undoubtedly be difficult to find
someone as good and as popular as he has been.
MMEDIATELY after Christmas vacation active work was started in prepara-
tion for the dual meets of the coming season. VVarren, Cutter, Hodson, Cap-
tain Carson, Benz, Shafer, Placeway, Batchelor, and Pfabe were the returning
In the interclass meet on january 25 the juniors took first place with 50 2-3
points, while the Freshmen with I7 points, the Seniors with 16 I-3 points, and the
Sophomores with II points finished in the order mentioned.
The Highland Park meet in the local gym on the following week was one of
the closest meets ever seen here. The result was a tie, 38 I-2 points a piece. The
Weakness of the Purple and Wlaite in the 440, high jump, and pole vault, cost Ann
Arbor the meet.
The next meet was with Detroit Eastern at the Auto City on March I. East-
ern proved to be too strong and Ann Arbor was defeated, 64 I-3 to 30 2-3. Cap-
tain Carson and VVi1s0n captured Ann Arbor's only Hrst, in the half-mile and shot
put, respectively. Pfabe tied for first, with Henning of Eastern at a height of
The final indoor meet of the season was between members of the team itself.
The squad was divided into two parts, the Purple and the White. The White
team nosed the Purple out, 26 to 24.
On May IO Coach Hanham sent several of the best of the members of the
squad to the Westerii State Normal meet at Kalamazoo. The meet was won by
Kalamazoo with 53 I-4 points. Ann Arbor was eighth with II points.
Uhr Cfigmnaatir Grain
LTHOUGH the gymnastic team has been in existence only two years it has
made a very good record for an organization so young. The members of
the team are Captain Edward RoBare, Robert Cutter and Chandler Bush. The
men who make up the team are selected from among the best performers in the
The most important event of the season was the Second Annual Gymnastic
Tournament at Ypsilanti, March 18. Ann Arbor secured fourth place, Detroit
Eastern capturing first for the second consecutive year. Captain RoBare placed
third on the individual rating, winning a bronze medal.
Much credit for the success of the team must be given to Mr. Freeman, the
director. Next year all of the members will return and Mr. Freeman should be
able to turn out a team that will finish near the top of the tournament.
Uhr Swimming Gram
HE swimming season started February 9, when the Purple and Vlfhite engaged
in a dual meet with jackson at the local Y. M. C. A. pool. Although Cap-
tain Malcolm had not recovered from a football injury, the Purple and Wliite
natators ha-d little difficulty in winning, 40-28. Cn February 20 Ann Arbor com-
peted With Ypslianti State Normal College at Ypsilanti. The college men Won,
3 5-24, but only after a hard fight. On February 23 the team engaged in a return
match With jackson. The absence ot Wuerfel, star swimmer, handicapped the
local team greatly, and jackson won, 43-16. Highland Park had little trouble Win-
ning at the Y. M. C. A., March 5, 36-23. Ann Arbor scored only two hrsts,
both by Wesley N ott.
Athletir Ennur ilinll
WEARERS OF THE AA
VVEARERS OF THE R
EDWARD WALSH QCAPTAIND
KENNETH T ICE
JESSE BATCHELOR LEWIS W URSTER
NORMAN WENK EDWARD SPENCER
WEARERS OF THE AA
THOMAS NEFF CCAPTAIND CASSIUS MILLER
DONALD HANNA ALVA PARDON
ELLWOOD CUSHING LOUIS LTUSIL
EDWARD WALSH NORMAN XVENK
WEARERS OF THE R
THEODORE WUERFEL LAVERNE TAYLOR
WEARERS OF THE AA
THEODORE WUEREEL CCAPTJ BANQUIER AUBREY
WAYNE PERRINE EDWIN FENTON
LLOYD CODY DOUGLAS LIAMMIAL
WEARERS OF THE AA
RUSSELL MALCOLM CCAPTAIND TWAX LTERTZBERG
THEODORE WUERFEL HECTOR HAXAS
VVESLEY NOTT JAMES YQUNG
JOHN NOTT GERALD STEWART
V ap ATHLETICS
Girlz' Elntrrrltuaz Etmkvthall
HE Girls' Interclass basketball proved to be less of an interclass affair this
year. No Seniors turned out and the juniors were unable to get enough
girls for a full team. The Freshmen, Sophomores, and the junior girls who did
appear were placed in three groups, according to class distinction as far as Was
possible. The winning team was composed entirely of Sophomores, so the Sopho-
more Class may be said to be champions. The captain of this team was Leona
An added feature was introduced this year, when a girls' team, composed of the
best players from the Freshmen, Sophomore, and Junior teams were chosen to
represent the school. Although no games were played, it is hoped that a girls' bas-
ketball team Will represent the school and play with outside teams next year.
i my r
Cbirla' Zlntvrrlzma lhnrkvg
HE only girls, sport during the fall of IQ23 was interclass hockey. Al-
though the Senior girls found it impossible to muster a team, the other classes
showed considerable spirit and played a series of games on the jones School ath-
The hrst game, between the Sophomore girls and juniors, resulted in a vic-
tory for the juniors. The Sophomores then took revenge by trimming the Fresh-
men, who were also defeated by the Juniors. The class of IQ25 received the cham-
pionship for the second consecutive year.
Freshmen-Esther Koch Sophomore-Blanche Gregory
Uhr Girlz' Athlvtir Olluh
HE Girls' Athletic Club, in finishing this, the third year of its existence, can
look back with a feeling of satisfaction. VVhile it has not accomplished all it
had hoped, it feels that at least it has been established on a firm footing.
Starting the year with approximately fifty members, almost three-fourth of
them inactive, the club increased the interest and membership till at the end of the
first semester there were thirty-five active members. This year, for the First time,
regular meetings have been held in the gymnasium, and fifteen girls have earned the
fifty points required for membership. Two have been rewarded for their work
with an AA, by acquiring two hundred points. In May the first annual banquet
was held, at which time the emblems earned during the year were presented.
'With the help of Miss Donohue, faculty adviser, the Girls' Athletic Club has
passed a very successful year..
Fnzsr S1sMi3s'r13R SECOND Smrnsrriz
President-Edna Nicholson President-Edna Nicholson
Vice-President-VVilma Crawford Vice-President-Elsa Schauer
Sergeant-at-Arms-Miriam Thomson Sergeant-at-Arms-Madelon Andrus
Secretary-Treasurer-Elsa Schauer Secretary-Treasurer-Dorothy Lyons
A Q mpgs?
Cbirla' -Eeahrrz Glurpz
HE Girls' Leader Corps was organized early this year. The squad of thirty
girls has worked hard in an attempt to make the Leaders Corps an effective
organization. Although the only public appearance was made at the Parent- Teach-
ers' Association Student Party in the spring, the girls have received useful training
in class Work. Under the supervision of Miss Donohue the past year has been
very successful and the girls are looking to an even better one next year. The
girls represent the best material in the gymnasium Work, and when called upon they
must be rea-dy to conduct the classes. These girls take the most active and prom-
inent parts in the annual Freshman-Sophomore Meet.
- 2' ATHLETICS
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1856 - 1924
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 MDQEQRATE
mm , ,
L. L. FORSYTHE L- A- BUTT-ER
NTD GW .
Our new method of registration
seems an improvement, but still we
wish our name was Aaron Abbot.
VVe undergo the hardships of the
"Locker Line", and don't get a lock-
er after all.
Classes begin to start to commence.
Phred phaints in physics. W'onder
We begin that wonderful agony
we've heard so much about-physics
VVe are welcomed by our principal
and superintendent, and Mr. Holl-
way begins a series of lectures on
Also-we resolve to write our note-
books up -before Monday night.
Bargain day! Wfe get Ogitimists and
a Girls' League party free!
A. A. 595 Vtfayne o. It bids fair to
be a championship year!
Senior elections. The inseparables
are inseparable even as class officers.
A. A. 265 Adrian o. Fourth or fifth
juniors elect a few ofhcers.
Cross country team chosen.
We are roused from sleep in our
fifth hour classes by a bell. After
trying to decide Whether itis the tele-
phone or the doorbell or the alarm
clock, we saunter out for fire drill.
Girls or no girls-thatts the question.
So says the Radio Club.
A. A. 89g Marshall O. Very good,
W'e are urged to save our pennies.
We do Qsome of usj.
The Wasliington club begins the as-
sault with candy, cookies, and jello.
A. A. 26g Albion 7. Gur little Ken-
ny hurts his arm.
The teachers decide who shall ad-
vise us in athletics and otherwise.
Cards out. We make the usual prom-
ises to our parents.
The Alumnae get wild and entertain
at a Girls' League party.
The first party of the year comes off.
M.S.T.A. in Detroit, which means
vacation for us.
Forbes Rolbertson makes a hole-in-
A. A. 273 Pontiac 13. VVhat's the
matter with us?
The Radio Club begins Stringing
clothes line on the roof.
The Sophs use the ballot-box.
The Frosh stuff it.
Optimist sports six pages.
A. A. 275 Kalamazoo O. This is be-
coming a habit.
Another all-school party.
"lake" Stewart and others find an
A. A. 75 Saginaw 7. At least, not
Teachers meet parents again. Seems
to be another established custom-
Practice debate A. A. 3g South Bend
A. A. 42g H. P. 0. Alas! Alack-a-
day! Poor Rusty!
Russel back in school, complete with
plaster cast and crutches and Ber-
nie as cushion bearer.
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Delivering this same high quality and
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Thirty thousandsquare feet of floor space
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constant demand for JUG" commercial
photographs, art, color process plates and
photo engraving fone complete floor is
devoted to color process workl.
Intelligent supervision of all work by many
skillful oflice service men eliminates your
troubles. Sales seruicemensentevcrywhere
Ji-MrllN and ULLHIER BSGRAVING Co
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23. Gur debaters meet defeat at the 11. Alumni beat us in basketball. Nev-
hands of Ypsi.
A. A. 13, Jackson 7. VVho said
Mr. Granville resigns from the
The Older Boys' Conference comes
Our worthy coaches show their pub-
lic speaking ability in assembly.
Honor Banquet-decorations, Christ-
mas tree, eats, speeches, and jokes
The chorus squawks, starring Rob-
We resolve to get up a petition
about our short vacation.
18-19-2o. Vtfe don't do it.
VVe have a party, a play, and a blue-
book to celebrate the coming vaca-
22-24. VVe do some belated shopping.
We look in our stockings. Oh, San-
-30. We doze, snooze, sleep, and
slumber. Last chance till spring
VVe make some resolutions.
We break some resolutions.
We examine every body's Christmas
Glee Clubs begin working for their
A. A. wins from Marshall in a very
Young Dan Websters and Sylvia
Pankhursts contest for honors in de-
claiming "Black Horse and His
Rider," "Brutus' Speech at the
Death of Caesar", and other favor-
er mind-wait till We get to be Alum-
The Fancy Dress party comes off
with a vengeance.
A. A. 223 Pontiac 18. Kinda close.
Exams, bluebooks, tests, and quizz-
The "Immortal NVilliam" QBish0pJ
leaves High School for the last time.
A. A. IQ, U. of D. High 17.
'W e start a new semester. Septem-
ber's performance repeated.
Lansing hands us a little "Real Bas-
ketball" Qever hear that expression
betore?J Score: Lansing 23, A. A.
Our track men tie the Highland
Park gang for the first time in years.
The ground hog doesn't see his sha-
QMIEGA camapign finally comes off.
iNother party. Jackson pays us
back for football defeat. Jackson
IQ , A. A. 12.
Howsomever: Our swimmers beat
Putter puffs away in assembly and
also addresses our parents.
Big bobbed-hair wave strikes Ann
Anbor. Both permanent and over
night. B. Nutt first victim.
A. A. 36, Adrian 18.
Miss Robisonis Seniors advise the
The Chorus examines the new tire
escapes. 'What fun!
A. A. 39, Battle Creek 21. Scien-
tilie food doesn't help much in bas-
. April Fool's Day. Incidentally,
BLU MAIZE BLOSSOM SHOP
"Pinafore"-longed for, waited for, 3
and worked for, appears.
This is the day We leap.
A. A. 30g Saginaw Eastern 13. No
tie this time.
"Pinafore" receives great ovation.
Another one of those days when the
girls allow their hair to go streaming
down their backs. Reminds us of
Senior pictures in an old OMEGA.
A. A. 14g Bay City 15. Almost, but
. A. A. 225 Highland Park 2o. Rough 23
and riotous. And the High School
gets a glimpse of some members of
the city police force.
Basketball Tourney. We all skip
classes to see A. A. beat Ham-
tramck 23 to 21. jackson gives us 28
a defeat 23 to 22. Again, almost but
Pinkie's birthday and Mock Elec- I3
213 E.. Liberty
Second Concert of the year. "You
shall hear how l'Paw-Paw-Kee-VVis."
A. A. wins in oratory and declama-
tion in sufb-district contest.
Edna Nicholson elected editor of
next year's OMEGA.
Girls' League party. Spring vacation
begins, 3100 P. M.
The last second arrives for the
The Club returns on time to hunt
The bluest Monday of the year.
Spring is really here: a Freshman
roller-skates to school!
OMEGA gets pressed. For the first
time the Board is not pressed for
-29. Senior Play.
OMEGA comes out.
Commencement. The -band of alum-
ni of A.A.H.S. is greatly augmented.
HIGH SCHOOL FOLKS
THE JAMES FOSTER
HA VE THE HABIT
HOUSE OF ART
LINDENSCHMITT - APFEL 81 COMPANY I
LEADING CLOTI-IIERS AND FURNISI-IERS
Guns' FANCY DRESS PARTY
Witli a dash of Hashing color
And a whirling, swirling crowd
Starts the wild and reckless party,
Dazzling, startling, shocking, loud.
Ladies from the books of fiction,
Men and Misses of today,
Gypsies, sportsmen, Spaniards, Crafts-
Make the motley, gay array,
Reeking with the frenzied noise
Of this incongruous display.
Is the room a modern bedlani,
Host to all the fierce foray?
Spending spurious hours by spasms
Spins the niaelstro-ni of the dance,
Turbulent and unconstrained
The dancers reel through gay expanse.
Dizzy from the sights presented
Turned I wondering from the scene
Turned my weary footsteps homeward
Wfeary from the sights I'd seen.
VVe have three classes in America: the
upper class, the middle class, and those
who still have their tonsils.
Bill: I think my girl must have been
lying the other night when she said her
brother's actions made her cheeks burn.
Chuck: lfVell, what made you think
Bill: I didn't smell any burnt paint.
Mr. Jocelyn: 'What do we mean when
we say the whole is greater than any of
T. Sunderland: A restaurant dough-
A Fresliie stood on the burning deck,
And as far as I could learn
He stood in perfect safety,-
He was too green to burn.
"Is you' right suali dey ain't nevah
been no Jim Ilrown aroun' hyah?"
"Den,' announced the arrival, "dis is
whuh his son-in-law gits oiffi
THE CITY BAKERY
is in a position to supply you with your complete requirements
for Banquets, Parties, etc. I
206 E. Huron St.
Fred I-leusel, Prop.
Choice Chinese Handmade Rugs
Only One Quality---The Best!
Do you take pride in the furnishings of your home? Would it be a pleasure to
you to know that you possess the highest quality Chinese Rug made?
If so, buy your rugs of
MRS. I-I. B. MERRICK
928 CHURCH ST.
On Display at All Times I
Quality the highest!
Prices the lowest!
Ham. lfVhitman Qreciting Latinj:
Hunk, hank, honk.
Miss Rieger: Go on, the road's clear.
Teacher: Do you know why I ilunked
Louis: I haven't an idea.
It's no wonder large cosmetic concerns
show an increase in Ibusiness. A peek in
any hall any hour will show you why this
Mother: Do you know where little
boys go when they smoke?
Bright son: Yes, but I ainlt goin' to
give 'em away.
"Bo, you done got egg on you vest."
"Dass not egg, dass a Whole menu."
I-Ie: Did everyone admire your dia-
She: Yes, and three of the girls rec-
Said he: I asked if I could see her
Said she: Wliy, certainly, I will send
you a picture of it.
UDear Teacher," wrote a Il?1'CSll1ll?lll,S
mother, "Kindly excuse Robert's absence
from school yesterday, as he fell in the
mud. By doing the same you will ob-
lige his mother."
We editors may dig and toil,
Till our finger tips are soreg
But some poor nut is sure to say,
'Tye heard that joke before."
O K E S
I-Ie: If I had a black and blue spot for
every slam you've given me, Ild be in
S the hospital.
UCCCSS She: You would look pretty well as a
piece oi hammered brass.
AHI1 lfle put his arm around her,
And the color left her cheekg
A b And it showed upon his overcoat
. r or For just about a week.
lVaiter: Wfhereis that paper plate I
' , Gave you with your pie?
School I L. Bush: Oh, I thought that was the
St d t lower crust.
A . ll C1'1 S -.t
Everyvvhere Miss Iiobison: Wfhat is the plural of
+- BOOKS L.,
Bath Ends gf the Diagonal Walk
john YV.: Mice.
Miss Robison: Correct. Now the plur-
al of spouse.
john XV.: Spice.
Senior adviser: Always love your
E. Lucas: I tried that once but he got
Billy C.: I want to buy a make-up box.
Confectioner: A make-up box? IVE:
don't keep cosmetics. p '
Billy C.: It's a box of candy I want.
I'm two hours late for a date.
Mr. Stitt: How many grams in a kilo-
Fran. Tippy: I don't know: I never
killed a gram to find out.
JOKES is p
CRADUA TION GIFT
There is nothing finer than a good watch.
J. B. EIBLER
314 South Main St.
Tommy S.: I stood up for you yester-
Russell M.: Thanks, old top, I appre-
ciate your kindness in not allowing folks
to slander me.
'Ilommy S.: The prof. was talqingla
vote on the dumbest man in the class.
and I stood up for you. '
"D-d-d-d j'!Ii11O'W, I believe I've found
out what makes me s-stuttah!"
"Yawssg I've been watching myself
very c-carefully and I've discovered that
I never stuttah except when I t-t-try to
Bright student: Say, teacher, can :
judge convict a deaf man?
Miss Hoyle: VVhy, certainly he can.
B. S.: Wfell, it says here in the book
that no man can be convicted Without a
Mr. Buell fin physicsj: Miss Hause
' Helen: I have it in my head, but I
Canlt define it.
Mary had a little lamb,
Her father shot it dead:
And now it goes to school with her
Between two hunks of bred.
:'gg "'g Fine Tailoring-
: l"' E Furnishings
EWILD . MAN:
---- ---- I White Flannelsi 1-s Straw Hats
311 Sfdle Si.
Ill f l X'
.,,, i li.-
l yl 49
- l ll , l
.Jo QA l IF - Q
' ll, ia,
UMMER Frocks of style and charm for every occasion
await the choice of discerning girls who appreciate costumes
that are style right. Jaunty sports attire for pleasurable hours
and dainty frocks foreclances and social occasions, all are here.
JOKES was 'Wg
EXCLUSIVE I CLEANING
CLEANERS p -E REPAIRING
SWISSILIZED GAIUIENTS STAY CLEAN LONGER
209 South 4th Avenue Phone 2508 Ann Arbor
V Mr. Stitt: Vtlhat state does water exist Fellow went in butcher shop and said
in? he wanted a chicken.
XNJICSCF: I thililk III the HDD y0-U Xvaut U. puuet IN,
Mistress: Vtlhat a lovely crimp on the
pie crust. I-Ion' did you get it so nice?
Bridget: W'ith your false teeth, ma'am.
'Why is a woman like an angel?
Because she's always up in the air
harping on something and she never has
an earthly thing to Wear.
Senior: Wliy it's all over the school!
Freshy Qexcitedj : VVhat is?
Senior: The roof, you fool.
Mr. Bowen: A high school is a great
Bob C. : Yes, students get canned there.
"No, I want to carry it."
A buyer recently walked into a garage
and said to the proprietor: "I would like
to see a First-class, second-hand carf,
"So would I, brother," smilingly re-
plied the proprietor.
Boy: There is something Going around
that will interest you.
E Girl: Be careful, there are pins in my
Doris S.: I saw a magician turn Water
Frances P.: That's nothing. I saw an
ordinary chauffeur turn an automobile in-
to a lamp-post.
If you get it at
The Schultz Grocery
Itis the Best
114-116 East Washington
l..utz's Motto Is:
"The Best for Your
When You Buy Footwear
ALBERT S. LUTZ
ll9 E. Washington St.
G. Stewart: Wfere you basliful the first
time you called on a girl?
Leeson: Yes, but her father helped me
'fVVhose the fellow theylre bouncing
out the door?"
"That's my cousin, twice removed."
Mr. -: Marry my daughter? Why,
she is a mere child.
Flu-strated freshy: I know it, but I
came early in order to avoid the rush.
Minister Qto Happerj : Would you care
to join us in our new missionary move-
Flapper: I'm crazy to try! Is it any-
thing like the fox-trot?
A heavy head of hair, some professor
once said, denotes the absence of a keen
intellect. So that's the reason that hair
bobbing has become so popular. '
A great amount of bluffing,
Lots of air quite hot,
Makes a recitation
Seem like what it's not.
H. Benz: If you cared a fig for me you
would give me a date.
Alice A.-VVhat is a football coach?
Tice: An ambulance, I suppose.
HEADQUARTERS F OR
SSFQQL BUCKS 5? 5UP.lEf1ES.
THE SLATER BOOK SHOP
334 SOUTH STATE STREET
- NW 8,
SUPPLIES FOR EVERY BRANCH OF SPORT
Quality Goods RACKET RESTRINGING Prices Right
24 Hour SCVWCC P Restringing Done
7II N. UNIVERSITY h p' '
' 'I CNex! to Arcade Thearrel '
He: Elman is quite a musician, isn't
She: Oh, yes. Even when he was two
years old he used to play on the linol-
Mrs. Savage tells her husband not to
sit in his shirt sleeves or he will catch
How can a man sit in his shirt sleeves?
Charles : Katy told my brother that you
asked her to marry you twice.
Harry: No I didn't. I asked her twice
to marry me once.
Milo 1 What are you carrying that shov-
el around for?
Thurlow: I met a couple of girls on
State Street and they said I could have
a date if Ild dig up another tellovv.
VVater bucket: I'm all upset.
Egg: I feel rotten.
Cider: I can't work.
Flivver: I feel a bit shaky myself.
D. Wfinter: Is Mr. Forsythe in?
Miss Kittson: No. He went out to
D. VVinte1': Will he 'be back after
Miss Kitson: No, thatis what he Went
Helen D.: Itys only six o'clock and I
told you to come after supper.
Myron M.: That's what I came after.
Oscar: Have you another one of those
cigars you gave me yesterday?
Henry : Yes, do you want one?
Oscar: Thanks. I'm trying to break
my little brother of smoking.
LINDENSCMITT - APFEL 81 COMPANY
LEADING cLoTH1ERs AND FURNISHERS
Don't Talk of Impossibilities
The automobile-the aeroplane-moving pictures
-Wireless telegraphy, are evidences of what can be
Just so with a bank account. You can make it
larger by believinglin bigger tomorrows. All you need
to do is open an account.
You are earning so much,
at least ten per cent should be laid aside. Let us help
you. We offer you our service as a bank. Call and
FARMERS 81 MECHANICS BANK
101-105 so. Main st.
330 So. State St.
Member of the Federal Reserve
Ateacher, trying to impress on her pu-
pils the rightness of kindness toward all
animals, took them for a Walk to bring
the lesson home to them.
Hearing a scream from little Johnny
she asked, f'VVhat's the matter, Iohnny FU
"I've been sitting on a hornetf' was the
tearful response, "and I'm afraid I've
hurt the poor thing."
First select a girl Ca pretty onej, Then
bet her at dollar you can kiss her without
touching' her. QThis sounds impossible
and will 'appeal to her sporting bloodj.
Next kiss her and pay the dollar like a
good loser. VVho wins?
School Visitor: Boy, how do you spell
Boy Cconfidentiallyjz I don't know,
eitherg ain't spelliny a terrible study?
The man gazed into the unfathomable
depths of the limpid eyes of the fair
young maid sitting close to him. Acute
anxiety was expressed in every line of
her innocent face. Ever and anon a sigh
seemed to rend her being with its intens-
ity, and she looked into his face as though
she could read his very soul. For many
minutes thus they remained. Neither
spoke, but each gazed intently into the
"Yes," said the oculist at last, "one
eye is seriously affected, and if not treat-
ed immediately, may develop a decided
How dare you swear before me?
Beg pardon, but how did I know you
wanted' to swear nrst?
Many men seem to 'tKeep that school
girl complexion" on their coats.
J o K E s - 2
TINKER 81 COMPANY
CORNER STATE AND WILLIAM STREETS - - ANN ARBOR
Visitor: Is the boss in?
Office boy: I'm very sorry to say he is
Visitor: Wfhy are you so sorry to say
he is not in?
Ofnce boy: It's against 1'lly conscience
to tell lies.
But why do you want to marry her?
Because I love her.
My dear fellow, that's an excuse, not
She: That man fell out of a twenty-
story building, and wasn't even bruised.
He: How come?
She: He fell out of the first story.
Miss O'Brien: Can't you tell me a thing
of importance that cliclnlt exist a hundred
First maicl: How did you like working
for that college professor?
Second maicl: Aw, it was rotten. I-Ie
was all the time quarreling with his wife
and they kept me busy running between
the keyhole and the dictionary.
She: My l:1El11CC7S birthday is next Sat-
urday, and I want to give him a surprise.
He: VVhy not tell him your right age?
Bill: Old Perkins nrecl his head clerk,
Will: Wliy was that?
Bill: Wliy, he put up the slogan, "Best
in the Long Run," over the silk hose
Teacher: How many sexes are there?
Little boy: Three.
Teacher: VVhat are they?
Little boy: The male sex, the female
sex, and! the insects.
PRICES RIGHT HARDWARE SERVICE PROMPT
LARNED HARDWARE COMPANY
310 SOUTH STATE STREET
co : 59-011
are as Good as
When you choose
your clothes, look
for line tailoring.
lt's what makes
your clothes smart,
and keeps them so
as long as you wear
Brand Clothes are
always linely tai-
lored. No matter
what the price of
the suit or over-
coat, the workman-
ship is always one
WADHAMS st co.
State St. Main St.
I say, Pa, didn't you tell me the other
day that it was wronv to strike any one
smaller than yourself
t'Yes, Willie, I did."
K'VVell, I 'wish you'd write my teacher
a note to that effect. I don't think she
knows much about it."
The preacher was reading announce-
ments when his wife sent up a note which
was supposed to be private. I-Iere is
what the old' preacher said:
"The WO1llCH7S Missionary Society will
meet Wfednesclay afternoon. Your neck-
tie is crookedg please straighten towards
the right !"
Mother: So you'Ve been hghting again l
Can't you remember always to turn the
Bob: That's all right, but Tom smacked
me one on the nose.
"Any abnormal children in your
classes F" said the inspector.
"Yes," replied the school marm sadly,
'itwo of them have good mannersf'
First class scout: Vlfe have a cuckoo
clock in our house.
Tenderfoot: Ours doesn't work very
A.: Wfhat has six legs and flies in the
B.: Three canary birds.
a Upper: Set the alarm for two, please.
Lower: You and who else? ,
J o K E S i p
THE HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT
May Always l-lave l-lis Order Filled
g Properly, Promptly and Completely
WAHR'S BOOK STORES I
316 STATE STREET OR MAIN STREET OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE
SECOND HAND BOOKS-BOUGHT AND SOLD
jones: I noticed you bowed to the
Browns just now. Do you know them?
Smith: Well, sort of i11Clif6Ctly. YOU
see, our dog knows theirs.
"I like cheerfulness. I admire anyone
who sings at her work."
"How you must love a mosquito."
Teachers' faults are many,
But pupils have but two :
Everything they say and
Everything they do.
Miss Duff: VVhy did Orpheus go to the
Milo: Er-r-r-r, what was his past his-
Young Prof: You know, this is the
nrst time I ever stepped a girl out for a
Girl: Oh no it isn't-not yet.
Miss McLouth: VVhat is algebra?
I. Palmer: It's a white mule with black
stripes. I've seen 'em in the circus.
lVlay the years ahead of you he more happy than those you have just passed,
is a wish from
Drug and Prescription Sltore
I ' v Y
G. CLAUDE DRAKE, Proprietor
9, J o K E s
can he purchas cl
e or. We will appreciate
your patronage when
prices are as low as goods of ualt
q 1 Y
you are in the market
l-+for' goods in our line-if
EBERBACH AND SON COMPANY, INC.
- f MICHIGAN
CATALOGUES ON REQUEST
H , 1 i d PM A teacher in a village school asked the
Pa, what is prepare ness- other day: "Beatrice, how many kinds of
"Preparedness, my son, rs the act of Bowers are therey,
wearing spectacles to breakfast when you
kno h '
'lWlrat's the matter with Smith? Got
lumfbago or spinal curvature or some-
"No, he has to wall' that ua
X . f y to Ht
some shirts his wife made for him."
"The faculty is a bunch of men and
Women hired' to help the seniors run the
school," says young Mr. Forsythe,
ob: WVhich is the favorite word with
Harold: The last one.
vv t at you are going to have grape-
"Indeed? And what are they ?,'
Whfilcl, tame, an, colliell'
Ned: Darlino' say the 1 d
D, C vor s that will
make me the happiest man in the world.
E . .
dna. Shall I really?
Ned: Oh, if you only would.
Edna: VVell, then, stay single.
Clara: C p p e on
Wlro are the meanest eo l
Clara: Plen makers!
Clara' Don't the 1 l
. y na ce you steel pens
and claim they do Write?
in this Omega T
Duplicate Photographs Can Be Had
at Our Studio
619 E. LIBERTY ST.
NTVSEW a J
MAKING A GOOD BEGINNING
The ability to save something from your income
or allowance is perhaps the best criterion of how
successful you are to be in the future. At least that is
the Worlcl's measure of your success.
It is not too soon to
begin the habit of saving.
It's a habit that once formed, is easily followed. It's
great fun, too, to watch your' savings grow.
ANN ARBOR SAVINGS BANK
2 BRANCHES-707 N. UNIVERSITY. COR. MAIN Sc HURON
OLDEST AND STRONGEST BANK IN WASHTENAW CO.
VVhenever a thnap dwagon thnapth at me
Or thtickth out itth tongue indethenly,
I stealthily creep up behind the thing,
Pick one of itth flowerth and then I thingj
Thnap dwagon, thnap dwagon-naughty
You think you can thscare me, but you
Land Lubber: Must be a deuced lone-
ly time keeping that lightouse over there.
Captain: Yes, the last keeper used to
play poker with himself all the time un-
til he found himself cheating and shot
himself to death.
Stuart: Do you know how to catch a
Leeson: No! How?
Stuart: Get up a tree and make a noise
like a nut.
A little girl who is just learning to
read short words takes great interest in
big letters in the newspapers. The other
evening after she had kept her mother
awake half the night reading advertise-
ments to her she knelt down to say her
"Dear Lordf' she lisped, "make me
pure." Then she hesitated and went on
with added fervor, "Make me absolutely
pure like baking powder l"
Irishman: Have yez any flounder?
Waiter: Sorry sir-all out.
Irishman: Well then, bring me some
corn beef and cabbage. I have a cold
and can't tell the difference.
A high school teacher wrote, "Please
wash," on the blackboard and the janitor
took his bath before S-aturday.
The Newest First
217 S. MAIN
A Question in Chemistry: Define Chemis-
Answer: Chemistry studies us about
the properties of substances to connect
with other substances in such a way that
the resulting substances are not similar
in their properties with neither of each of
the former. ,
Father: Ilm ashamed of you to see you
crying because a bee stung you. Why
don't you act like a man?
Son: Ye-es, and' th-then you'd lick me
like you s-said y-you would if you ever
heard in-me using that k-kind of l-lang-
A poor lesson is better than a good
Proof: Nothing is better than a good
lesson and a poor lesson is better than
nothing. Therefore, a poor lesson is
better than a good lesson.
Miss Parry: Wliat was the occasion for
the quotation, HlVhy don't you speak for
yourself, John ?"
Morris: Iohn Alden was trying to HX
up a blind date for his roommate, Miles
She: VVhat makes you think .Tones is
tired of his wife?
I-Ie: Sign in front of his house says,
"Honey for sale."
FI. Vogel: I wish to ask a question con-
cerning a tragedy.
Miss O'Brien: Vfell?
I. Vogel: Wliat is my grade?
Petulant Wi'fe: I cook for you all day
and what do I get? Nothing!
I-Iusband: You're lucky. I get indi-
Doctor: How do you sleep nights?
Patient: I cant sleep at all.
Doctor: To what do you attribute your
Patient: I'm a night-watchman. '
J E W E L E R S HALLER Sz FULLER
is the authentic
in men's wear, styled to
meet the tastes of the
PRINCE OF WALES
You can see them-
Fashion Park Clotliiers
Prof. Cduring examj 1 Will some
gentleman who isn't using his text-book
be so kind as to let me have it for a few
"But, Iack,ewhere are all those crippled
"T he which ?l'
"'Why, those half and quarter backsf'
Seniors just can't grow up. A certain
dignified one went into a drug store the
other day and asked for some educated
bottles. Ofcourse, he meant graduated.
Clerk: These are the best oysters We've
had for a year.
Customer: Let's see some you've had
for only six months. T
If a fellow has a picture in the cover
of his Watch, it's a sure sign therets a
woman in the case.
Elwood C.: What does a fellow bring
with him when he goes to see his girl?
Tommy N. : Affection in his heart, per-
fection in his manners, and confection in
his pocket. i
There are some laws that hold alike for
chemistry and love. For instance, the
lower the gas the greater the pressure.
"Don't sigh," he said,
"For we shall wed as soon as I grad-
t'l3ut my, oh my l"
Wfas her replyg
"That is so long to Wait."
Dolores: Why so sad?
Penseroso: I just happened to think,
dear, that this is the last evening we can
be together until tomorrow.
U Koou as HENNE
High Grade Carpets and Furniture
Vacuum Cleaners to Rent Phone 50 302 South Main Street
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 ellicient and best constructed gas appliances of all
kinds and when it recommends an article it means that it is the'
most efficient and best built of its kind.
WASI-ITENAW GAS COMPANY
An opulent-looking man drove up to
the curb in a car that was not so opulent-
looking. Immediately he was accosted by
a small boy.
"lVatch yer car fer a nickel, mister."
"Beat it, kid. This car of mine won't
"Nah, but I kin call yer when it starts
to fall apart."
Kindly Old Party-But aren't you
afraid that big boy will hurt that little
Urchin-Nacherly. That's why I bet
on him. I
VVhazzle-Wfell, did you work out that
plot all right?
Wfackum-Yes. The hero's washed
ashore with four cases of food but no
fork, so he starves to death.
rx - -
Ihe memory test was monopolizing a
conversation in Tennessee.
"Ah mind me," said one dark-hued citi-
zen, "of de time when de Mississippi
River warn't no wider dan de Ohio am
KI ' y ' V jj
C C l '
Gwan man yo ain got no memory,
interjectetl a comrade. "Ah minds de time
de Mississippi didn't run no furder dan
"Thats the terribly fast Mrs. Grass-
"Wliat's the idea of two wrist
"Oh, only one's a watch. The other's
"I see Mr. and Mrs. Coogan are erect-
ing a magnificent new home."
"The house that Jack built, eh F"
67' xo G
We aim to make each
dance individual and origin-
al, suitable for either solo or
class dancing. We specialize
in teaching children and have
classes for beginners and ad-
Adult class begins Sept.
lstg every Monday and Fri-
day night, with free dancing
until I0 P. M.
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Dance Studios will
be open all sum-
mer. Enroll now.
We feature physi-
cal culture, mocl-
em and fancy
b a l l e t, Spanish
tive, and folk
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Private, modern and classi-
cal lessons daily. Studio open
from I0 A. M. to I0 P.
22 WUERTH ARCADE
G. C. PAYN E.
,. ., .. 1 time
TQ-ANN ARBOR pREss
Official Printers to the University
of Michigan, and, by authority,
of its Student Publications.
Printers of the Omega and Optimist
PHONE NO. l
T-1123-ANN RBOR pnsss
"I-I. M. S. PINAFOREU
I like all kinds of acted plays,
I always call for more,
I like the best of operas,
At first I like the sailors true
'Whodanced around the stage,
And then sweet little Buttercup
My interest did engage.
And then the Captain Corcoran,
IN ho on the scene appeared,
Declared his ship a sturdy craft
And greatly to be feared.
Sir joseph came upon the scene
,VV ith dignity pronounced,
Becoming him with right to be
As Admiral announced. i
He brought along a motley throng
Qt relatives and friendsg
They spoiled the play, and knew it,
So they tried to make amends.
The Captain's daughter then appeared,
And promptly saved a life
By telling seaman Rackstraw
That she'd like to be his wife.
Sir joseph planned to marry her,
And frankly made it plaing
She planned to flee and marry Ralph,
So Joseph sought in vain.
Dick Deadeye told the Captain
That the lovers meant to tleeg '
Corcoran acted promptly,
And foiled them easily.
As for the rest I cannot say,
For here I fell asleepg
Not because the seats were easy,
But the plot became too deep.
P. J. K.
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Suggestions in the Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) collection:
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