Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 199
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 199 of the 1925 volume:
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THE ANNUAL ISSUED BY
THE SENIOR CLASS OF
TI-IE ANN ARBOR
EDNA E. NICHOLSON
BANQUIER M. AUBREY
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ham: hmm am inaniratinn in thnme ahnut her:
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ANN ARBOR HIGH SCHOOL
HE Senior Class presents this thirty-
ninth volume of the Omega, hoping that
it will prove a true chronicle of the events of
the school year and a worthy memento of
the class of Nineteen Twenty-Five.
691111 M. lgainlvg
Graduate of Earlham College
Athletic Director, Oshkosh High School
Principal, Three Rivers High School
Three Rivers, Michigan.
Instructor and Supervisor in junior
and Senior High Schools
San Antonio, Texas.
Master's Degree, 1917
Superintendent of Schools, 1917-1924
Superintendent of Schools, IQ24
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
L. L. FORSYTHE, Principal
FLORENCE IQITSON, Clerk
ESTHER BURNHAM, Clerk
IDA M. SCHAIBLE, A.B.,
Junior-Senior Session Room.
M.ABEL VAN KLEEK, A.M.,
Sophomore Session Room
SARAH KEEN, A.B., Freshman Session Room
ALBERT C. STITT, A.B., Science
PAUL V. CLARK, M.S., Science
MZAHLON H. BUELL, A.B., Science
RALPH VVOLFE, M.S., Science
M. ELLA BENNETT, A,M., Biology
LYNDA EBERBACH, B.S., Domestic Science
HAUD MCNIULLENV, Domestic Art
VERNON H. COOK, Mechanical Drawing
MARGARET MUELLER, Free Hand Drawing
DAVID R. HOOVER, Auto Mechanics
JOHN B. HIGH,
Supervisor of Manual Training
DORRANCE S. WHITE, A.M.,
Head of Latin and Greek
GERTRUDE T. BREED, A.B., Latin
LAVANCHE G. RIEOER, A.B., Latin and Greek
MAXRGARET W. WHITEFORD, A.B., Latin
LEVI D. WINES, C.E.,
Head of Mathematics Department
LOUIS P. IOCELYN, B.S., Mathematics
OLIVE A. MCLOUTH, A.B., Mathematics
ALICE W. EMSMINGER, A.B., Mathematics
EVELYN DAUGHERTY, A.B., Mathematics
GLADYS CALDWELL, A.B., Mathematics Q
DOROTHY E. PATON, A.B., Mathematics
SARA G. O'BRIEN, M.L.,
Head of History Department
LONA C. TINKHARI, A.B., History
PAUL A. REHMUS, A.B., History
HELEN S. BROWN, A.M., History
ANNA C. CAWLEY, A.B., History
EDNA D. PARRY, A.B., History
IVA IRENE SWIFT, A.M., History
ROBERT GRANvILLE, A.M.,
Head Of English Department
CORA A. ROBISON, B.S., English
LOUISE E. GEORGE, A.B., English
LELA A. DUEE, A.B., English
LURENE O. TUIIRS, A.M., English
ANNE MCGL'IlK, A.B., English
ELLEN P. VVONDERO, A.B., English
IvAI.EEN SMITH, A.B., English
DOROTHY ARBJXUGH, A.B., English
BERENICE PIANNAN, A,B..
English and French
ANNA B. STEELE, A.M., French
FRANCES SEELEY, A.B., French
Z. EILEEN LAMB, A.B., Spanish
LOUISE P. WEINMANN, A.M., German
O. V. ADAINIS,-A.B.,
Head of Commercial Department
E. FERNE JENSEN, A.B., Bookkeeping
LOTTIE CARSON, A.B., Shorthand
LUCY G. CRITTENDEN, Typewriting
JOSEPH E. MADDY, Music
ELBERT P. FREEMAN,
Director of Physical Education
EILEEN DONOHUE, A.B.,
Director of Girls' Athletics
Football Coach and General Assistant
Assistant, Physical Education
Track Coach and General Assistant
Burn may 311, 19115
Birh Nnnrmhrr 21, 1923
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2 THE SENIORS
Uhr Gllaaa nf Ninvtevn Tbfmvntg-Zlliur
N the year one thousand nine hundred and twenty-one the greatest event in
the history of Ann Arbor I-Iigh occurred: the class of '25 was enrolled
True, there were no special preparations made for our reception, but we frankly
admit that at that time our great virtue, valor, and worth were not appreciated,
XVe labored under the shadow of misunderstanding for the entire first semester.
VVe were called "fresh," due to our boyish and girlish enthusiasmsg the Soph-
omores claimed that we were discourteous 'because we often ran to our classes
that we might not be late, and because we asked so- many questions. It was only
natural that we should wish to know of the laws and customs of our school, yet
we were branded as obnoxious. I-Iowever, by strict adherence to our studies and
by aiming to please, we soon acquired an unequalled reputation as a class.
With sucha reputation behind us and a wonderful future before us, we be-
came Sophomores. We were very wise indeed and 'were greatly shocked by the
ignorance of the incoming Freshmen, Immediately we set about to teach them,
and a very good job we made of it,
Even at this early stage in our history we began to be felt in all branches of
school life. We won the lightweight interclass football championship and the
heavyweight basketball championship. In this competition two stars who have
now reached the highest pinnacle of athletic fame were discovered: Edward
VValsh and Donald I-Ianna. In their Senior year both were captains, one of the
football team, the other of the basketball team, "Pete" I-Ianna was also our Soph-
omore class president, and under his leadership we became an organized body
which was soon to take its place in history. W7e were also represented in debating
and dramatics, while our honor roll was always large.
Our junior year was one of quiet and efficient preparation for the final per-
formance of the class of '25. During that year two new activities were added
to the school: they were the I-Iigh School opera and the Student Council. Vvith
the help of several students of the University School of Music the comic opera,
"Pinafore," was given with great success. The Student Council was organized
in the spring and the president elected for the following year, That thig Council
has been and is a success' was proved by the competent way it handled the ninety
delegates that convened 111 Ann Arbor for the first State Student Council Con-
vention this spring.
Last fall we entered on the last lap of our I-Iigh School education, Early in
October we got together to name our leaders for this last lap and for the nnal goal
of High School life, Commencement Day. For the first time in the histoq, Gf the
school, the senior class chose a girl for president: Alice UHdC1'XKrOOd- Under her
efficient leadership plans were consumated for all that goes with graduation. Ag
we part on Commencement Day, each one of us will look back and sum up just
what he has done that has been worth while in this first enterprise of our lives
Though we part, we can never be really separated. The spirit of the class of '2
will always be present in the future great men and women of the nation,
THE SENIORS- 2
A SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
HARLAN CRISTY, Vice-President HELEN RANKIN, Secretary
ALICE UNDERWOOD, President ,
RICHARD I-IOLLISTER, Treasurer REX WILSON, .Sergeant-atfarms
VT 0 P
"Her eyes are stars of twilight fairg
Like twilight too, her dusky hair."
EVELYN L. ADAMS
"Do you know a. young and beau-
tiful woman who is not ready to
flirt just a little?"
Girls' Glee Club CI, 2, 355 Fancy
Dress Party Stunt Cz, 3, 413 Colon-
nade Club 12, 3, 41.
4 THELMA A. AGAR
Kind hearts are more than cor-
Girls' League C4D.
ALMEIDA E. ANDRES
"The more I see of her, the more
l like her."
Chorus C253 Girls' League CI, 2,
3, 415 Physics-Chemistry Club Q4j3
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THE SENIORS my W2
JUNE M. ARMSTRONG
"A quiet tongue in a quiet maid."
BANQUIER M. AUBREY
"Not only good but good for
Leaders Club C3, 4jg Cross Coun-
try C3, 49: Honor R011 C2, 3, 453
Student Council C3, 4D g Honor Ban-
quet C3, 4Dg Omega Staff C35 g Bus-
iness Manager Omega Q4jg Senior
LUCY E. AUSTIN .
"My mind to me a kingdom is."
Class Hockey Qzfg Junior Honor
Rollg Class Secretary C3Dj Omega
ELEANOR V. BANCROFT V
"A maiden fair to see, light-
hearted and content. K
Girls' League CI, 459 Girls' Ath- A
letic Club CI, 2, 3, 453 Chorus C3,
455 Washington Club Q05 Trea-
BETTY S. BARNES
H.-Xs gay as a butterfly that flits in
Girls' League QI, 2, 3, 45 9 Chorus
QI, 353 Girls' Athletic Club Cz, 455
Physics-Chemistry Club C455 Wash-
JESSE W. BATCHELOR
4'5ee what at grace is seated on this
Track LI, 3, 453 Football Q3, 455
Football Manager Q25g Class Trea-
surer Q25g Chorus C35.
CLARA B. BE CKMAN
"Mistress of herself, though China
Milan High School CI, 255 Girls'
League C3, 45.
RUTH A. BECKVVITH
"There's mischief in this woman."
Girls, Leagueg Physics-Chemistry
Club C455 Girls' Athletic Club Q25g
Washington Club Q45. A
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7 ARDEN L. BEMENT
uflh, why should life all labor be P"
Alma High School C155 Classical
Club C35 5 Radio Club C3, 45 5 Chor-
us C455 Band C455 Track C455
Senior Play Cast.
WILLIAM F. BENDER
'4Men of few words are the best
Orchestra C155 Leaders Club C2
3, 455 President C45.
ERWIN J. BENZ
"A little learning is a. dangerous
VERA M. BESCH
"A book's a book although there's
nothing in it."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 45 5 Cl10ruS
CI, 2, 3, 455 Fancy Dress Party
FREDERICK F. BLOCKER
' " ' ' "Merrily, merrily, shall I live
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gia CI, 2, 3,5 Track 44?-
"Genius, like humanity, rusts for
want of use."
Chorus CI, 2, 3, 455 Interclass
Basketball C233 Interclass Baseball
Cgjg Leader Corps Cgj.
GERALDINE E. BOLAND
"See me, how calm I am."
Chorus CI, 2, 3, 45.
ETTIE G. BOWDISH
"Live to learn and you will learn
Chelsea. High School CI, zyg
Classical Club Q31 3 Chorus C33 5
Physics-Chemistry Club C4j.
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THE SENIORS ?
ALICE I. BOURQUIN
HThe two noblest of things, which
are sweetness and light."
Eastern Liggett School, Detroit I
CI, zjg Colonnade Club K3, 452
Treasurer C455 Chorus C3, jg Girls'
League C3, 425 Senior Play Cust.
JESSE I. BOURQUIN
"The two noblest things, which
are sweetness and light."
Eastern Liggett School, Detroit
CI, 215 Colonnade Club C3, 453
Treasurer 14D 3 Chorus C3, 45 3 Girls? - z
League C3, 4Dg Senior Play Cast.
IDA M. BOYCE
'WVhatever happens, smileg it
might be worse."
"This life is most jollyfl
MARGARET R. BREAY
"Perfect simplicity is unconscious-
ly audacious." A
Scott High School, Toledo CI, 25 3
Girls' League C3, 455 'Washington
Club C455 Vice-President C45.
JAMES O. BROWN
"Once I resolved a bachelor I'd be,
But yet the women appeal to me."
Ypsilanti High School C155 Hi-Y
Club Cz, 3, 453 Secretary C45 3
Touchstone C45 5 Track C35 3 Physics-
Chemistry Club C35g "X:O" Cast
C453 Senior Play Castg "Mikado"
S. HOPE BRUECK
"Your spirits shine through you."
Chorus Cz, 3, 45 5 Glee Club Cz, 3,
45 5 Mandolin Club Cz, 35 g Girls'
"Good humor makes all things
Classical Clubg Physics-Chemistry
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THE SENIORS 2
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ulrlcre are the makings of unollif,-r r Q L
great man." I
X' psilanti Normal High School Qlj.
ANNA V. BURTON
"My stuclics have ull my time."
"A merry heart is the best of
Northern Iligh School, Detroit CI
2, 35: Girls' League C41
"I consider it the best part of an
education to have been brought up
in the country."
Chorus QI, 2, 35.
ALBERT B. CAIN
Hlivery class must have a silvery
State Oratorical Contest C315 De-
clamation C215 Foreign-American
Club C3, 415 Vice-President C415
Hi-Y C41 "X:O" Cast C41 5Touch-
stone Club C3, 415 '5Christmas
Story" Cast C315 Student Council
C3, 41, President C415 Vice-Presi-
dent C415 Class Treasurer C315 Glee
HELEN L. CARIS
"She smiled on many, just for
Paulding High School, Ohio CI,
215 Girls' League C3, 415 Physics-
.Chemistry Club C415 Washington
'WVhen I am grown to man's estate
I shall be very proud and great."
"See where she comes, appareled
like the spring."
Eastern High School, Detroit C11 5
Girls' League C41.
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' rCxx- xm xox.. I I "A sharp word never comes out of W .
'- ' 55" fi Y a good heart."
X X Barbour lntermediate School, De- -
, - troit C119 Girls' League C41. if
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XS em- L INEZ M. CLARK
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"Quality, not quantity, is my
Northern High School, Detroit CI,
21 5 Physics-Chemistry Club C31 3
Colonnade Club C415 Honor Ban-
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O ,Emi quet C31-
THURLOW D. COBB
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ELLA A. CONGER
"XVith affection beaming from one
eye, and calculation shining from
Otisville High School CI, 2D3
Honor Banquet 143.
'LA square, nice fellow, and Il
round good bluflerf'
Northwestern High School, De-
troit C155 Honor Banquet Cgj.
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"I value seienceg none can prize it
"1 doubt the wisdom in being too
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THE SENIORS Qmvgag
CHRISTANA M. COON
"Bright and alert, with an ear for
Girls' Glee 'Club C1,25g Optimist
Stall' C3, 455 Girls' League C45.
OPAL M. COOTE
"lt is tranquil people who accom-
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Girls'
Glee Club 12, 35.
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A vigorous, various, versatile
Girls' Basketball CI, 2, 3, 455
Girls' Athletic Meet Manager QI, 25 5
Girls' Athletic Club CI, 2, 3, 45,
Vice-President Q35 3 VVashingtou
HARLAN P. CRISTY
"He has common sense in a way
that is uncommon."
Leaders Club C3, 45, Secretary
C35, President C455 Foreign Ameri-
can Club Q3, 455 Shakespearean
Circle C453 Football C455 Basket-
ball Manager C45 9 Omega Staff C45 3
Class Vice-President C455 "Mikado"
ILAH A. CULLIP
"There are some silent people who
are more interesting than the best
Chorus CSD? Girls' League fz, 3,
41 5 Washington Club C41.
"Every day is ladies' day for nie."
Radio Club C3, 41 3 Secretary C41.
JEAN L. CURRIE
"In one soft look what language
Girls' Athletic Club CI, 213 Girls'
League CI, 2, 313 Classical Club CI,
21j Fancy Dress Party Stunt C219
Chorus fi, 2, 315 Physics-Chemistry
Club C415 VVashington Club Q41g
"Mikado" Cast C41.
i'When driving ceases may we still
be able to play the shorts, putt, and
Football C2, 413 Interclass Foot-
ball Q21 5 Leader Corps C3, 41 5 Glee
Club Q41 g Chorus CI, 2, 3, 415
Classical Club C31,
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THELMA L. DECKER
" 'Tis good to be merry and wise li'
Girls' League QI, 2, SDQ Honor
Roll QI, 2, 3Dj Honor Banquet Cz,
gjg Fancy Dress Party CI, 2, 375
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DOROTHEA K. DE FRIES
t'Nothing is impossible to in-
Girls' League QI, 2, 3, 45 5 Chorus
CI, 2, 3Dj Physics-Chemistry Club
Q4jg Washington Club 143.
HELEN E. DEGEN
'LNone knew her but to love her,
None knew her but to praise."
Athletic Board of Control C3D,
Secretary Cgjg Girls' League CI, 2,
3, 4D 3 Physics-Chemistry Club C41 5
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JOHN G. DEMAREE
"An honest countenance is the best
Burket High Schol, Burket, Indi-
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Arlington High School, Massa-
chusetts Cljg East Lansing High
School C - ' 7
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the spirits and keeps the mind in
Football Reserves C2, 3, 45 3 Track
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Gym. Team C25Q Leader Corps C2,
3, 453 Chorus Cz, 3, 45.
BELVIA I. ELY
"Lively and ardent, frank antl
Colonnade Club C45 3 Faneyf Dress
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IRIS N, EPPENS
t'Goodness is beauty in its best
Orchestra CI, 25 3 Touchstone Club
C3, 45 3 "Christmas Story" Cast
C359 "Joint Owners in Spain" Cast
C355 Honor Banquet C3, 455 Fancy
Dress Party CI, 2, 35 g Junior l-lonor
Rollg Honor Roll C2, 35.
'tit is a great plague to be too
handsome a man."
Touchstone Club C2, 3, 459 Stage-
Manager C353 President C453 Class
President C355 Cross Country C35Q
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"Never trouble trouble till trouble
Honor Banquet C2, 3, 455 Girls'
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CI, 255 Girls' Leader Corps C355
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"She liked whate'er she looked on,
and her looks went everywhere."
Cercle Francais C3, 45, President
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HELEN G. FLETCHER
"A stitch in time saves nine."
Fancy Dress Stunt C355 Girls'
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sugar, making all things sweet and
St. Petersburg High School, Flor-
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C213 Western High School, NVash'
ington, D. C. C353 Colonnade Club
C4D3 Chorus C4l9 Fancy Dress
Stunt C45 3 Senior Play Cast.
RUTH I. FULLER
"Good humor always brings suc-
Pontiac High School C113 Honor
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"VVhen she passed, it seemed like
the ceasing of exquisite music."
Cherokee High School C155 Chor-
us 62, 3, 45 Glee Club 62, 3, 43,
President Q3, 455 "Pinafore" Cast
Cgjg Physics-Chemistry Club QQ.
SAMUEL B. GOS
"A man of small stature."
Foreign-American Club CI, 21,
DOROTHY A. GOSS
"As good to be out of the world as
out of fashionf'
Northern High School, Detroit
C115 Fancy Dress Stunt C31
."The more we study, the more we
discover our ignorance."
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"What is to come, I know notg
but I know that what has been was "F
good." f"'- ' : Z
Girls' League CI, 251 Chorus QI, ' -.-
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good One? i giai- A
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Chemistry Club Q3, 453 Optimist
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"Write me as one who loves his
Glee Club CI, 2, 3, 455 SCHi0f 2 ..
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than most men can in a week.
"He stands in the shadow of a
Class President 1255 Basketball
Reserves 11, 255 Basketball 13, 45,
Captain 145 5 Football Reserves 135 3
Football 1455 Shakespearean Circle
12, 3, 455 Chorus 11, 2, 35.
' REGINALD L. HANKINS
HOh, that it were my chief delight
to do the thing I ought!"
Touchstone Club 13, 45.
'alt is not the passing through
these learnings that hurts us, but
the dwelling and' sticking about
I-Ii-Y 12, 3, 45, Treasurer 125,
President 1455 Chorus 11, 2, 355
"Pinafore" Cast 1353 Shakespearean
Circle 13, 45, President 145,
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FERN L. HELLEMS
"Novelty is the storehouse ol'
Adrian High School CI, 2, 35:
Girls, League f4j.
GERTRUDE E. HIVELY
"I just keep quiet and take
Wayne High School CI, 2, gj.
"If she undervalue me,
What care I how fair she be??'
Radio Club C2, gjg Optimist Stall'
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LOUISE C. HORNING
"Firm and resolved by sterling
worth to gain love and respect."
"Pinafore" Cast C353 State Music
Contest C355 Glee Club CI, 355
Chorus Cr, 2, 3, 45.
MARY E. HOWLEY
"Oh, what a pal was Mary !"
Girls' League Cr, 2, 3, 455 Colon-
nade C3: 45' '
FIELDING L. HUESMAN
"Who will take my place when I
am gone F"
Touchstone 'C2, 3, 455 Optimist
Staff C459 Leaders C3, 455 Hi-Y
CI, 2, 35 5 Reserve Basketball C2, 35 g
Senior Play Cast.
"Her air, her manners, all who
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"Blessed with that charm, the cer-
tainty to please."
CATHERINE E. JAC DBUS
"How merry are my spirits li'
St. Thomas School CI, 215 Girls'
League C3, 41 5 Vllzishington Club
C45 5 Fancy Dress Party K3, 4j.
ARLIE K. JENKINS
"A miss who will be missed by all
of her teachers."
Girls' Glee Club fljg Girls'
League CI, 2, 3, 4jg Fancy Dress
Party C3, 43-
GRACE M. JENKS
"She is so gentle, sweet and wise,
What faults has she to satirize ?'7
Girls' League C3, 42.
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ALBERT L. JOHNSON
"A still tongue maketh a wise
Crete High School C155 Classical
Club Q3, 455 Editor "Vox Latina"
135, Business Manager C455 Honor
Roll C355 Omega Staff C45.
MARGARET D. JONES
L'Those who are pleasant, them-
selves, most always pleasef'
Omega Staff C45.
"Most maidenly of little maids
was she V'
Senior Play Cast.
ERMA L. KEMPFERT
"Serenely gay and strict in duty."
Girls' League CI5.
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PAUL J. KERN
"For I nm nothing, if not criti-
Debating C3, 455 Student Council
C3, 45, Vice-President C45 5 President
C455 Assistant Editor Optimist C35,
Associate Editor C455 Leaders Club
C3, 455 I-Ii-Y Club C3, 455 Physics-
Chemistry Club C355 Glee Club C3.
455 President C455 HPi1'1Z'LfO1'67, Cast
C35 5 "Mikado" Cast C45 5 Chorus CI,
2, 3, 455 State Music Contest C35.
"Care to my cofhn adds a nail, no
But every grin that I make pulls
Lapeer High School CI, 2, 355
Glee Club C45.
"It is better to wear out than to
rust out." '
CHARLOTTE J. KURTZ
"It is the first that ever I heard
breaking of ribs was sport for
Girls' League Cr, 2, 3, 45.
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Leaders Club Cz, 3, 415 Shake-
spearean Circle C3, 413 "Mikado"
ISABEL CQ LEVI
"For if she will, she will, you may
depend upon it."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 415 Cercle
"Happy we with such a compan'
Classical Club C215 XVashington
RUTH R. -LINDENSCHMIDT
"Wise to resolve, patient to per-
Glee Club CI, 2, 3, 41 5 "Pinaforel'
Cast C315 Physics-Chemistry Club
C415 Girls' League Cr, 2, 3, 4,5
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Honor Roll Q45.
"A sunny temper gilds the edges
of life's darkest cloud."
Colonnade Club C3, 45 5 Girls'
League fl, 2, 3, 45 5 Cercle Francais
C455 Fancy Dress Stunt CI, 2, 355
Physics-Chemistry Club C45 5 Chorus
CI, 2, 45 5 Hockey
HAZEL H. LOWREY
"Whom not even critics criticize."
Saranac High School C155 Or-
chestra C2, 355 Girls' League C35
45 5 Class Hockey C45 5 "Between the
Soup and the Savory" Cast C45.
LOUISE G. LUTZ
"Good behavior is the finest of
Girls' Glee Club CI, 2, 3, 455
Chorus Qi, 2, 3, 455 Girls' League
fl, 2, 3, 45 5 Fancy Dress Party QI,
2, 35 5 "P3'nf'fore" Cast C35 5 Physics-
Chemistry Club C455 Washington
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- BERNADINE H. MALAY 'EQ J '
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'Q GiflS' League CI 2 ' 45' Fans' i '-
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RICHARD H. MAY
"Better late than never."
Honor Roll C352 Orchestra C455
ELMER E. MAYER
"He's backward about coming for-
DOROTHY L. MATTHES
"A quiet maid in a quaint way."
State Music Contest Cgjg Glee
Club C3, 455 Chorus C3, 455 "Pina-
fore" Cast Cgjg Physics-Chemistry
Club C4JQ Junior Matinee Musical
C4jg Fancy Dress Party C413 Girls'
League C415 "Mikado" Cast C4j.
RUTH C. MERRICK
L'Nothing tends so much to en-
large the mind as traveling."
North China American School
C115 Girls, League Cz, 3, 4jg Fancy
Dress Stunt C313 Chorus Cz, 3, 4D.
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"There's no good substitute for
Girls' League CI, 2, 353 Chorus
CI, 2, 3, 455 Girls' Athletic Club
C25 5 Fancy Dress QI, 2, 3, 45.
"It7s hard to be true to eyes that
are blue, when you gaze into eyes
that are brown."
Girls' League CI, 2, 353 Fancy
Dress Party Q2, 45.
KATHERINE I. MILLER
"So unaffected, so composed of mind,
So Hrm, yet soft, so strong, yet so
Honor Banquet C353 Washington
"Mix reason with pleasure and
wlsclom with fun."
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stop, but I blow on forever."
WENDALL G. MORGAN
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Leaders Corps C25 5 Physics-Clienv
istry Club CLQQ Senior Play Cast.
UI like workg it fascinates me. I
can sit and loolc at it all day."
Interolass Football QU 3 Chorus
QI, 2, 315 Football C3, 4j.
"She acts like a tonic in any
Girls' League Ci, 2, 3, 455 Senior
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"She hath no scorn of common
Alpena High School CI, 2, 3Jj
Girls' League Q4jg Fancy Dress
"A sharp word never comes out
of a good-heart." ,
Class Hockey CI, 253 Girls' Ath-
letic Club Cz, 355 Girls' League CI,
2, 355 Fancy Dress Stunt 135.
'fBecause she cloesn't talk much is
no sign she hasn't anything to say."
DOROTHY R. MURRAY
"Behold, what damsel have we
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 4,j Chorus
CI, 215 Class Hockey QI, 21 9 Fancy
Dress Stunt 135,
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EDWARD NEAL 5
L'Studies serve for delight, for ff l ' 'f' f
ornament, :incl for ability." '
Eastern High School, Detroit QI,
2, 315 Classical Club Q41g Assistant
Manager Basketball C41 5 Senior , ,Sig h
Play Cast. '
EDNA E. NICHOLSON Z .,o1 ,L,V ,
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"With lots of pep and lots of fun -'., f
Letls do the things that can't be 'qll "-'
Girls? Basketball CI, 2, 41 5 Junior "i"'
Honor Roll, Girls' Athletic Club "ll
CI, 2, 3, 41, Treasurer C21, Presi- fn ' ti' .
clent C315 'tNeigbbors" Cast C313 M?
Hockey fl, 2, 3, 41 3 Honor Banquet A D'
Speaker C313 Wfashington Club C41,
President f41Q Editor-in-Chief 1925 - ,
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- GLADYS NOWAIC -Q
' V V x 5- '- 3 3 "It's nice to be natural when ,-
': 3 - 3 you're naturally nice." V
4 1-rockey Q11 5 cms' League 425 ,
xx V l iiancy Dress Party Cz, 41 5 Chorus
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J V 3 DORIS L. OLDS
"She has eyes that ,could speak "' T -
S though her tongue were silentf' V ' ji
g -' Girls' League Cr, 2, 3, 415 Glee w
,S 9 Club QI, 315 "Pinafore" Cast 1315 ' gl f,y.
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Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Classl- .
' ' 2 Party Uv 2, 3' 435 Chorus 42' 35' I A -
'tShe has two eyes so soft and ' N 6
' Hockey CI, 25 5 Glee Club C2, 35 3
1 "Pinafore" Cast C35 5 Baseball CI,
VC 5 4 25 5 Girls' Athletic Club C25 5 Chorus
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Optimist Staff C455 Omega Stall' f '
f . -T' ROLLO PALMER YD'-ef fffff 5 IP
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I lnterclnss Football C155 Orchest- XV gf-,-
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"She is calm because she is mis-
tress of her subject, the secret of
Girls' League C455 Honor Ban-
quet C455 Fancy Dress Party C455
Omega Staff C45.
HILY DALE PARKER
"Fair tresses man's imperial race
Girls' League Cz, 2, 3, 455 Colon-
nade Club C3, 455 Shakespearean
Circle C3, 455 Fancy Dress Stunt
CI, 2, 3, 45, Washington Club C45.
BEATRICE C. PARSONS
"I would be friends with you."
V ALLAN H. PATON
"Coolness and absence of heat and
haste indicate Hne qualities."
Leaders Club Cz, 3, 45, Treasurer
C455 Glee Club C45.
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"His limbs were cast in manly mold,
For hardy sports and contests bold."
Traverse City High School C153
Dort junior High School, Flint C25 3
lnlerclass Baseball C3, 45 5 Foot-
WAYNE H. PERRINE
ullach day the world is born anew
for him who takes it rightly?
Interclass Football CI, 255 Inter-
class Baseball C3, 455 Interclass
Basketball C355 Track Cz, 3, 45 g
Cross-Country C3, 45, Captain C455
Non-Athletic Board C35.
HERBERT G. PFABE
l'Nobody would think it, but I'm
Interclass Football C153 Interclass
Basketball C255 Interclass Track CI,
2, 3, 459 Track team C3, 453 Opti-
mist Staff C45.
ILA M. PFEIFLE
"Speech is great but silence is
Chorus CI, 2, 355 Girls' League
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Mercersburg I'reparatory Acad-
emy, Pennsylvania CI, 2, 353 Opti-
1TliSf Staff C45 3 Senior Play Cast.
GLADYS E. PIKE
"I have 11 heart with room for
Dort Junior High School, Flint
CI, 253 Girls' Hockey Team C353
Classical Club C3, 455 Girls' League
C353 XVashington Club C45.
MORRIS E. POPKINS
'lllis bashfulness hinders his good
Mandolin Club CI, 253 Hi-Y Club
ESTELLA M. PRACHT
"As fond of sport as any boy.",
Girls' Glee Club CI, 2, 3, 453
t'Pinafore" Cast C35 3 Tennis Champ- f
ion C3, 453 Girls' Basketball CI, 2, 3
3, 453 Hockey CI, 2, 3, 45, Honor
Banquet C3, 45Q4GiTlS7 League CI, '
2, 3, 453 Physics-Chemistry Club
C453 VVashington Club C45.
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52 THE SENIORS
f' 'Tis her head, not her heart, that
governs her fate."
MILDRED H. PROCHNOW
Ulf country life be healthful to the
lt is no less so to the mind."
Chorus CI, 2, 355 Honor Banquet
C255 Girls' League C3, 45.
l'Art is indeed, not the bread, but
the wine of life."
Chorus CI, 255 Classical Club CI,
255 Omega Representative C355
Omega Stall C455 Honor Roll C155
Honor Banquet C2, 45 5 Junior Hon-
or Roll5 WVashington Club C45.
HELEN C. RANKIN
"lt is as diihcult to appropriate
the thought of others as it is to in-
Shakespearean Circle C3, 45, Sec-
retary C455 Colonnade Club C3, 45,
President C455 Glee Club C455 Class
Secretary C455 "Mrs. Pat and the
Law" Cast C45 5 Cercle Francais C45,
Secretary C455 "Sham" Cast C355
Omega Staff C455 Senior Play Cast.
O XOLL '
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"An investment in knowledge al-
ways pays the best interest."
MARION L. READING
"The world belongs to the ener-
Clare High School QI, 2, 35g
Washington Club C4D.
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" -7 without enthusiasm." V
VA ix Roll Cz, 459 Honor Banquet C3, 4D 5
W'ashington Club 141. .
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f FREDERICK W- RICHAR of
ff ' QKQGF, "As calm and unruffled as the I .5
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FRANK H. RICHARDS
"A good presence is a letter of
Foreign-American Club CI, 2, 3,
41, President C21, Secretary C313
Physics-Chemistry Club C41.
'The secret of fashion is to sur
prise, and never to disappoint?
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 41 3 Classi-
cal Club C115 Shakespearean Circle
C3, 415 Colonnade Club C415 "Mi-
kadov Cast C41.
RUTH E. RIMER
Nl-lappy am I, from care I am freeg
XVhy can't all be contented like me ?"
Columbus Grove High School CI1 3
Glee Club C31 g Chorus C3, 41 g
Girls' League C3, 413 Fancy Dress
Party C3, 41. .
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UA prim and proper little lady." IC 0
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"Speech is silver, but silence is
'fAncl witch the world with noble
ELSA A. SCHAUER
"She's not a flower, she's not a pearl,
She's just a regular all-around
Girls' Basketball CI, 2, 3, 4Dg
BaseballC1, 2, 355 Hockey CI, 2, 3,
45 5 Soccer CI, 2, 35 9 Girls' Athletic
Club CI, 2, 3, 4D, Secretary CU,
Secretary-Treasurer Czj, Vice-Presi-
dent C359 Honor Banquet CI, 2, 3,
415 Washington Club C415 Omega
"A contented spirit is the sweet-
ness of existence."
Francy Dress Stunt C1135 g Hock-
ey Cljg Glee, Club C4Dg Girls'
League CI. 2, 3, 43-
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CATHERINE D. SCHOLL
"How prone to doubt, how cau-
tious, are the wise." .
Honor Banquet C2, 3, 453 Physics-
Chemistry Club C455 Junior Honor
Rollg Senior Honor Roll.
DOROTHA L. SCOTT
"A face with gladness overspreadf'
Girls' League CI, 2, 359 Physics-
Chemistry Club C45 3 Glee Club C45 3
"Mikado" Cast C45.
JEANNETTE K. SCOTT
1" 'Tis good will makes intelli-
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Cercle
Francais C3, 455 Physics-Chemistry
Club C45 9 Honor Banquet Cz, 3, 45 g
Washington Club C45.
ISABELLE P. SHANKLAND
"Her hair was not more sunny
than her heart."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Glge
Club C455 Fancy Dress Stunt C355
Colonnade Club C45.
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ROBERT C. SHANKLAND
"Not that I love study less, but
Interclass Basketball CI, 2, 35 g In-
terclass Baseball CI, 2, 35 g Interclass
Football C2, 35 g Basketball C355
Hi-Y Club C2, 35.
FLORENCE E. SHOEBRIDGE
"In the good there is every kind of
Girls' League C3, 45 5 Chorus C45 5
XVashington Club C45.
BLANCHE D. SMITH
"Truth needs no color."
Chorus CI, 2, 355 Girls' League
CI, 2, 3, 453 Fancy Dress CI, 2,
"VVhy, then, the world's my oy-
ster, which I with my sword will
Leaders Club C2, 453 Shakespear-
ean Club C2, 453 Culver Military
Academy C35 5 Student Council C45 5
"Mrs: Pat and the Law" Cast C455
Senior Play Cast.
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HAROLD G. STAEBLER
"He is a fool who thinks by course
To change the course of a woman's
Intex-class Football C513 Football
C2, 355 Track CI, 253 Interclass
Baseball CI, 2, 35 3 Chorus CI, 2, 353
Glee Club CI, 255 Honor Banquet
CI. 2, 35-
MILDRED M. STANGER
"That talkative maiden."
355 Chorus Ct, 2,
Dress CI, 2, 3. 45:
Club C455 'Wash-
Honor Roll C2,
3, 45: Fancy
ington Club C45.
RHEA H. STEINKE
"A little nonsense now and then
ls relished by the best of men."
Girls' League CI, 25, Physics-
Chemistry Club C3, 45, Treasurer
C45 3 Fancy Dress Party C3, 45.
ALICE K. STEVENS
'CA tender heart, a will inflexible."
Class Basketball CI, 25 5 Class
Hockey CI, 2, 3, 45 g Washington
Club C45 5 Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 45,
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Classical Club C251 Girls' League
Cz, 355 Colonnade Club C3, 45.
O'er books consumed the midnight
e is thy, learning? Has thy
MARION L. STOLL
"A small tornado coming fastf'
Girls' League CI, 25 5 Honor Ban-
quet CI, 2, 353 Physics-Chemistry
Club C455 Fancy Dress Party CI,
2, 3, 45, Fresh-Sopli Meet C255
Vllashiugton Club C45.
"A lion among the ladies is a
Football CI, 2, 353 Modern Sci-
ence Society C2, 3, 455 Interclass
Baseball CI 2 35' Choru
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EDWIN L. SWAIN
"Mingle a little folly with your
"And the best of all ways
To lengthen our days
Is to steal a few hours from the
"If matters go badly, they will not
always be SO."
Girls' League Q2, 3, 413 Honor
Banquet Q2, 315 Fresh-Soph Meet
CI, 255 Chorus fl, 2, 35.
"For every why, he has a where-
Leaders Club Cz, 453 Senior Play
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?'--' ' S. GEORGE N. THOMPSON
A "Better n bad excuse, than none at
"Fi Fenton High School C155 Or-
,:,.i-'-zz chestra CI, 2, 355 Chorus CI, 2, 3,
V fl Q7
gi 'lf W M T
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1v11RiAM A. THOMSON
7' 'Tis well to lengthen 'til the last
a sunny mood."
Horace Mann School, VVichita,
Kansasg Class Hockey Cz, 3, 453
Captain C353 Chorus Cz, 3, 45,
Honor Banquet C255 VVashington
Club C459 Girls' Basketball C2. 3
455 Girls' League Cz, 3, 455 Fancy
Dress Stunt C253 Girls' Athletic
E' Club C35.
WHTGH M-23N J
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"Anything for the quiet life."
,I VIRGINIA c. TICE
MAIHL g1s""2 ll
' "How her fingers went when they
moved through the measures, as she
marched them o'er the yielding
W planks of the waxy floor."
Honor Banquet C455 Honor Roll
C1, 2, 3, 453 Student Council C455
Fancy Dress Cr, 35g Girls' League
C1, 2, 45-
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"Her very frowns are fairer far
Than smiles of other maidens are."
Orchestra Cz, 35 45, Vice-President
C45 5 Fancy Dress Party C45 5 Honor
Banquet Cz, 355 Girls' League Cz
3, 455 "X:O" Cast C455 Physics-
Chemistry Club C45 5 NH. M. Sf Pin-
afore" Cast C35 5 "The Mikado" C45 5
Glee Club Cz, 3, 455 Classical Club
Cz, 355 Touchstone Club C455 Col-
onnade C3, 45, Vice-President C45.
"A good jest forever I"
Leaders Club Cz, 3, 45.
ALICE M. UNDERWOOD
"A priceless treasure of the class,
A helpful and a merry lass."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 45, Secre-
tary C35, President C455 Washing-
ton Club C455 Honor Banquet C2,
3, 455 Class President C455 Touch-
stone C3, 455 Colonnade C3, 45 -.
Senior Play Cast.
HENRY G. VOELKER
"He knew what was what, and
who was who."
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JOY VOGEL I
"A good talker, even more than a ,
good orator, implies a good audi-
EDWARD F. WALSH
"And after all, the best fellow in
Football CI, 2, 3, 41, Captain C3,
415 Basketball CI, 3, 413 Interclass
Baseball CI, 2, 3, 415 Scientinc So-
ciety C2, 3, 41, President C415 Class
"There is laughter in her eyes
VVhich are bright as summer skies."
CHARLES M. WARDWELL
"I never saw his like, he is the
greatest leader Cof cheers1."
Class Basketball CI1g Class Foot-
ball C115 Declamation Contest CI
215 Hi-Y CI, 3, 41, President C41g
Cheer Leader. CI, 2, 3, 41, Head
Cheerleader C3, 415 Leader Corps
CI, 2, 3, 45: Gym- Team 645.
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"A merry heart maketh a cheery
Girls' League Cz, 355 Chorus CI
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DONALD H. WELLS
"The lion is not so fierce as he is
NORMAN I. WENIC
'WVhistle and she'll come to you."
Glee Club CI, 259 Basketball C2,
3, 415 Football C215 Physics-Chem-
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Interclass Football CI, 255 Inter- L
y class Track C253 Track fgjg Lead- 'I
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VICTOR G. WESTERMAN
"He declared that he knew nothing
except the fact of his ignorance."
lnlerclass Football C215 Interclass
Basketball QI, 2, 3, 41.
WILSON H. WHITE
'KBorn lo make hash of girls
Marietta High School, Ohio C113
Hi-Y Club Q2, 3, 415 Optimist
HAMILTON E. WHITMAN
UThe mirror of all courtesy."
Foreign-American Club 13, 413
Leaders Club C2, 31 5 Assistant Bus-
iness Manager Omega C31.
"Her little nameless acts of kind-
ness and of love will never be for-
Hockey CI, 213 Girls' League Cz,
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"There is a gift, beyond the reach
of nrt, of being eloquently silent."
Classical Club CI, 2, 315 Girls,
League CI, 2, 3', 415 Chorus CI, 2
315 Cercle Francais
T. REX 'WILSON
"1-Ie's as funny as he is tall,
And he's the tallest of us all."
Marlette High School QI, 21:
Modern Science Society 1315 Foot'
ball 13, 415 Interclass Baseball C3
419 Basketball C415 Track C3, 41.
Captain Q413 Class Sergeant-at
Arms C415 Student Council C41.
SARA L. XVISLER
"Her laughter is a work of art."
Touchstone Qz, 3, 41, Secretary
C315 Girls' League QI, 2, 315 C014
onnacle Club 13, 41.
MAURICE E. WITTING
"Memory, the warder of the brain."
Villard High School, Minnesota
CI, 215 Physics-Chemistry Club Q41,
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"In the eyes L1 nioistened light,
After that the moonlight bright."
Hockey f3JQ Girls' League Qi, 2
3, 4lg Baseball fgjg XVashingtou
MARY E. WRIGHT
"The heart is a free and a fetterless
A wave of the ocean, a bird on the
Girls' Cvlee Club Qljg Girls'
League CI, 2, 3, 4j.
THEODORE C. WUERFEL
"I never dare be as funny as l
Swimming QI, 2, 3, 4jg Basket-
ball Q2, 3, 45, Cross Country Q2, 3
Ca tain C31 T ael Q3' 4j Hi
Arms C355 Touchstone CI, 2, 3, 45
Glee Club C3, 455 Chorus C3, 4D
Senior Play Cast.
V JAMES M. YOUNG
"Wearing his wisdom lightly."
Interclass Suimrnin D Suini-
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Classical Club Cz, 3, 4Dg Optimisi aff,
Staff CI, 2, 3, 455 Physics-Chemistry -
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Senior Play Cast. J " 'F
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ASSISTANT EDITOR .
ASSOCIATE JUNIOR EDITOR
ART EDITOR . . .
ATI-ILETIC EDITOR .
GIRLS' ATI-ILETIC EDITOR
QUOTATION EDITOR .
JORE EDITOR .
JUNIOR BUSINESS NIANAGERS VVILLIAM
EDNA E. NICIIOLSON
. BANQUIER M. AUBREY
. ELSA A. SCIIAUER
. JANE PURFIELD
. ALBERT JOHNSON
l'IARLAN P. CRISTY
LUCY E. AUSTIN
HELEN C. RANKIN
. ALLAN H. PATON
hi!-.RGARET D. .JONES
,lll-IIQLMA L. PALMERTON
. ' ROBERT HARTWICK
INGLIS, ROLAND STEINKE
C1055 Day l'a1'lic'ijv01Ils
. DONALD SBLITII
ESSAYIST ROGER PACK
ORATOR ALBFRT CAIN
POIQT . . PAUL IQICRN
PIISTORIAN TI1 U RSTON TIT1 EM If
SONGTRIESS VIRGINIA 'FICE
HELEN RANICIN RICIIARD 1'IOLL1STl'fR
REX VVILSON ALICE LvNDERWOOD
IAIARLAN CRISTY EDWARD NEAL
BETTY FRIDAY XvIRGINIA TICE
OLIVE TODD TI-IURSTON T1-IIEM12
IOY VOGEI, DOROTHY LYONS
ALMA TENNY NIAURICE WITTING
? THE SENIORS
Most popular lJO:v'-EDWARD VVALSH
Most popular girl-ALICE UNDERWOOD
Prettiest gll'l-BFRNADTNE MALAY
Handsomest boy-ELwooD STOAWE
Most attractive girl-EVELYN ADANIS
Class slliek-HERBERT PEABE
Class sheba-Doreorrry Goss .
Most easily fussed girl-MILDRED STANGER
Most baslaful boy-RDGER PACK
Most gentlemauly girl-VERA BESCH
Most ladylike boy-FREDERICK DICKENS
Steepest bluffer-j'oY VOGEL
Hardest worker-VIRGINIA TICE
Most couceitecl boy-THEODORE 'WUERFEL
Loudest dresser Cgll'lD1:DO'ROTHY Goss
Loudest dresser Qboyj-JOY VOGEL
Class comedian-HERBERT PEADE
Most athletic boy-EDWARD VVALSH
Most athletic glfl-XNIILBIA CRAWFORD
Most popular with teachers fgirlj-VIRGINIA TICE
Most popular with teachers Qboyj-HARLAN CRISTY
Most likely to become famous-VIRGINIA TICE
Best dancer Cgirlj-EVELYN ADABIS
Best dancer CBOYD-FREDERICK DICKENS
Wforst HLll'lli6I'--ll-AMES TAYLOR
Best "good boy"-HAMILTON VVHITMAN
Most learned shark-ROGER PACK
Class f1'6Sl1I'11ElI'1iXR7ENDELL MORGfXN
Most graceful girl-EVELYN ADAMS
Most awkward boy-PAUL KERN
Best dresser fgl1'lDiALB1A TENNY
Best dresser Cboyj-JOY VOGEL
Best matured gl1'l-EDNA MOWER
Best matured lJOy-REX WrEsolN
Class tomboys-DOROTHY LYONS AND MARION STQLL
Class baby-Do1zoT1-IY Goss
Class inseparables-CHARLES PEET AND PIELEN DEGAN
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Dowsett. Wfilliam J. Jr.
Drake, John Jay
Gee, Rena Belle
Gregory, Anna Blanche
l armee, Virginia
l ewis, Zilpha
l orcl, Alice
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Stark, Emmy Lou
Van Zwaluwenburg, Dorothy
? THE CLASSES
1 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
JOSIQPHINE VVMDELICH, Vice-President Bwssom BAQUN, Secretary
EDWARD ROBARE, President
JOHN KAGAY, Treasurer VEIQNON DICK, Omega Representative
THE CLASSES my W?
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Donner, Otto '
St. Peter, John
Glass liull- Qlnntimivh
Van Aklceren, Jennie
Van Doran, Edmond
Van Doran, Ray
Van Tuyl, Ruth
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS A- 76
SIGRID-CHRISTENSEN, Vice-President MARIAN DAVIS, Secretary
OSCAR HAAB, President A
DWIGHT REYNOLDS, Treasurer CHANDLER BUSH, Omega Representative
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Clark, Phyllis Evelyn
Diehl. Louise Mary
Del Valle, Jorge Ricardo
De Vine, Robert
Douglas, Myrtle Elizabeth
Fawcett. Eva Rose
Haking, Sam Ely
Harberd, John Wesley
Hatto, Florence Edith
Hoard, Douglas Homer
Kurtz, Hilda A
La Vear, Leona
Linton, Alta Marie
McNally, John J.
Meffert, Donald M
Morton, Eva Louise
Mowerson, Donna Ruth
Page, Winiired Lucille
Proud, Felice -
Randall, Leland f
Ranson, Robert '
Reading, Mildred '
Reeves, Mary '
Rosenberg, , Ira.
Sweet, Helen Genevieve
Sweet, Helen Mary
Van Akkeren, John
Van Woriner, Adelaide
Waters, Harrison Denwood
Young, Ruby Jane
Young, Virginia Ruth
Zebbs, Francis Lester
Zeebs, Genevieve Marian
THE CLASSES nwgag
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
MERRILL REYNOLDS, Vice-President MARIAN VVURSTER, Secretary
MARIE JACOBUS, Treasurer
NICHOLAS DINU, President
PHYLLIS CLARK, Omega Representative
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BY JOHN KOCH
YRA slowly opened her eyes. As a full realization of her surroundings
burst upon her confused mind in the attempt to rise, she discovered that
her hands were bound securely behind her. A further effort to free herself was
equally useless 3 she was a captive.
Looking upward, she surveyed the walls of her prison. She was surprised
to discover it of vast size, so spacious, in fact, that she had difficulty in discern-
ing objects within its remotest extremities. There was no visible entrance for
light, though a diffused pale glow seemed to fall upon the articles about her.
In the dim recesses of the room, barely visible, rose the fiendish outlines of fan-
tastic dragons, emitting from their yawning jaws columns of smoke and flame.
Myra listened intently. It was strangely silent. At intervals a faint sound,
as of one breathing, seemed to arise from below.
The thought of another presence frightened her. She struggled to break
the cords which held her, only to draw them tighter. Her mind wandered back
to the scene of the previous night. She remembered the horror of the moment
when she opened the door and discovered the corpse of her father, when zz
black hand reached forth from the darkness, seized her throat and dragged her
away into the night g she saw again that malignant countenance 3 she remembered
the fearful threat, the promise of a dreadful doom ...... l
She must escape before a more imminent danger presented itself ! Employing
her entire force, she struggled frantically, for freedomg but the cords were rigid
and inflexible, and, at length, realizing the hopelessness of her captivity, she sank
Her ear caught once more the sound of breathing, increasing in loudnessg
a groan of physical anguish reached Myra's ears, an intense and unbroken silence
After some moments the sound of voices became audible, presently a door,
formerly unnoticed, was opened, and as four figures entered she recognized the
frightful features of one as those who had terrorized her on the previous night.
The man was tall and slender, robed in a long gown of heavy silk. As he
approached, Myra shrank backward and turned away, her eyes closed.
"Will you tell ?" he questioned, bending down till his face was opposite hers.
She did not answer.
"Will you tell ?" he reiterated.
Myra was yet speechless.
"No," she said softly.
7 vm p
UNO? Then see you the forms of yonder dragons? Wotilcl you descend
into their jaws ?" And after a moment, "Will you tell P" -
Myra's eyes widened. She rememfbered the summer night of a year agog
a promise, a sacred promise . . . .
"No," she repeated.
The man arose, his eyes flashing.
'fYou have spoken!" he thunderedg then turning to his companions, "Seize
In an instant the cords which held Myra were severed, and one of the four,
seizing her in his arms, bore her across the hall. She struggled violently in the
merciless grasp with the frantic fear of one doomed. At length, reaching the
spot where the dreadful figure stood, her captor halted, paused a moment, and
lifted her into the air. Myra looked down, from below, arose a thousand
tongues of scarlet fire. She shrieked, at the same instant the grasp about her
Here the following notice was thrown upon the screen:
"The next episode in the serial, 'The Black Diamond', will be shown at
the Madison theatre Tuesday and VVednesday next week."
flhv Eiaturg nf an Olarvvr
HILE serving his High School sentence, Gulliver burned several bridges
behind him. It seems almost sacrilegious even to breathe the first, for
it will some day recur to the mind of our hero with a pang, and will always con-
nect it with the great failures of his life, though at this time he felt hardly a
regret. We repeat, it marked a turning-point when Gulliver said quietly to him-
self, as one who rises in spirit above something trivial or mean, "This is the
last time I will ever try to make a Practical Zymosimeter from materials to be
found about the home. My home is utterly and unchastely devoid' of discarded
oat-sprouters, moustache-cups, and penny slot-machines." I
The destruction of the other bridge approached with the inevitability of
fate. Gulliver had watched with composure, even amuseinent, certain con-
temporaries who, smitten suddenly with manhood, were forced into adoption
of the elongated style of trousers Qea quae aliorum linqua trousers, nostra pants
appellanturj. Yet a soul which had always felt a shrill inward protest against
an infinity -cramped by A and B rejoiced in the acquisition of two personal and
very adequate iniinities, as Gulliver let his gaze drop interminably along twin
creases to distant shoe-topsg but he suffered the anguish of rack and screw as
each inhnity grew daily more wobbly. Know then, Freshman, when you see
a Senior whose face bears deep lines of suffering, that the asp that gnaws at his
heart is the brevity of trouser-creases.
Every biography is a tale of struggle against temptation, and our Gulliver's
is no exception. Imagine, passing reader, the grey light of morning filtering
through the windows of a Public Library, and a member of the vicious younger
generation seated within, indulging in a secret vice under the very nose of
authority. There were other addicts who sat taking voracious notes, the con-
testants for the McGuffog medal, and eager devotees of civics, searching out the
name and salary of the local weights inspector. These hardened dopesters had
already sunk into the pit of perdition, and with wild abandon immersed them-
selves in scientific articles and statistics on heredity. Our Gulliver, happily,
never advanced beyond the stage of anecdotes of retired clergymen, and the
heroics of school-girls of the pig-tail era. f
lfVith a sigh of relief we hurry over this distressing period and present our
hero in a more refulgent glow. He became a man of affairs, a member of com-
mittees, a chairman who assembled constitutions with the cool precision of a Boy
Scout preparing a tourniquet for a wounded ruta-bega, and went about vigorously
impressing his personality on us all. I
During this, his last year of sentence, it was often our delight to lurk in
the gloom of a locker row and observe him standing among a group of burly
athletes and exchanging manly greeting. He would clasp hands fervently with
a score or more, and for the rest he reserved a complimentary slap on the back,
VVe were deeply impressed by the resemblance of the spectacle to a convention of
Democrats, and after much fruitless speculation as to the cause of such profound
feeling, decided to approach our friend on the subject. He replied to our query
with a genial thwack on the back, "VVhy that's our way of expressing our school
spirit," and left us, but little better informed on the subject of inquiry. To thc
World we may seem unduly concerned over the matter, but there remains in our
consciousness a vvonderment that the hurried homeward trip to discuss the pran-
dial chop should contain peril sufficient to warrant the brotherly slappings and
thwackings that resound about the halls. As to Gulliver, he goes serenely on,
unassailed by doubts, his wagon firmly coupled to a stellar body of ambitious
'Wirth 'Qnur megan
OR nearly half a century the Ann Arbor High School Alumni Association
has been a potent force in the life of the High School. It has served to
unite over four and a half thousand alumni into a compact and loyal body
for the support of the school. The Association is governed by a Board of
Directors which is elected for a five-year term. The present officers are as fol-
lows: president, Neil Staeblerg vice-president, Mrs. Irene B. johnson, corre-
sponding secretary, Miss Lucy Chapin, treasurer, Alfred Staeb.
The big event of the year is the annual meeting and reunion banquet, which
is held during graduation week. To this banquet are invited all members of the
graduating class, where they are officially enrolled in the Alumni Association and
their names placed on individual cards in the files of Miss Chapin, who has
been corresponding secretary for over thirty years. Thus eveiy alumnus has
a nook where his individual record is kept. Miss Chapin, who is truly devoted
to her work, bears this large family in mind as she reads the papers, and is con-
stantly hling new clippings and adding data to her cards. In case of death, the
card is slipped into another file, which now contains upwards of six hundred
The Association is supported by the diploma fees paid by all graduates and
the annual dues of twenty-five cents. It maintains several scholarships for
University and High School students.
It was a meager group which, in 1860, formed the first graduating class of
the Ann Arbor High School, as compared with the 1925 class of well over two
hundred. I. A. Rollins, the last survivor of the class of 1860, died in 1921.
But since that meager beginning Ann Arbor High School has graduated scores
of men and women who have been truly representative citizens and have brought
great credit to their school. Since it would be an impossible task to enumerate
them all in these few pages, sufhce it to record the accomplishments of a few
who may serve as examples of the rest:
A. V. McAlvay, '64, justice of the State Supreme Court of Michigan.
E. A. Horton, '65, noted clergyman, editor, and author of many books.
Alice R. Boise, ,66, first woman to attend and graduate from the Univer-
sity of Michigan.
Kate Rogers, '69, famous painter of portraits. The most famous of her
Works is her portrait of President Garfield.
Brigadier General Crozier, '71, delegate to the Peace Conference at the
Hague in 1899.
John Marvin Schaeberle, '72, distinguished astronomer and a member of
the original staff of the Lick Observatory in California, died in Ann Arbor in
Masakusa S. Toyma, ,73, first japanese student to graduate from the Uni-
versity of Michigan, and at present one of the greatest educators in Japan.
George I-Iorton, '76, was American Consul General at Smyrna and Salonica
during the World War. g
James Rowland Angell, '86, famous educator and President of Yale Um-
Howard Coffin, '83, in charge of the American Air Service during the
George A. Malcolm, '00, justice of the Supreme Court of the Philippine
Islands. justice Malcolm received an honorary degree from the University of
Michigan in 1921, has organized the Oriental Bar Association, and is Dean of
the Law School in the University of the Philippines.
Lewis Richards, "oo, famed pianist on the European concert stage, and
during the W'ar assistant director of the European Relief Commission.
Taka Kawada, who is probably the greatest financier in japan today,
attended the Ann Arbor High School in 1888 and 1889. Practically completing
his high school course in these two years, Mr. Kawada attended the University,
and later became English correspondent for the japanese Steamship Company,
Vice-President of the japanese Immigration Company, and President of the
japanese Rubber Company.
Ralph Carson, '13, and Albert Jacobs, '17, have held Rhodes Scholarships
from this country.
One of the greatest of the fields in which graduates of the Ann Arbor High
School have distinguished themselves is that of military service. Scores won
great distinction and hundreds performed invaluable service at their country's
call. Although the Civil VVEII' was fought and ended less than ten years after
the foundation of the school, nine of its representatives served in this war.
They are: Francis A. Blackburn, '63, C. C. Holliday, '67, Preston C. Hudson.
'67, Edward A. Horton, '67, Thomas iM. Potter, '67, Orvill Green, '68, L. H.
Jennings, '68, and Isaac Newton Lemmon and Claudius B. Grant, former prin-
Twenty-two graduates of the High School served in the Spanish W'ar. The
I-Iigh School's service flag in the World War contains six-hundred and twenty
stars, of which twenty-ive are gold. Those men who died in the war are
Spencer T. Alden, Louis XV. Barry, Rodney P. Brown, Gilbert V. Carpenter,
Wfilbur R. Chapman, Iden D. Chatterton, Alfred L. Daley, Henry A. Davin.
I-larry C. Deiman, Edward B. Gibson, jr., Marvin G. Grey, Richard N. Hall,
William L. Hollands, Efton M. james, Ralph A. Russell, Reynolds R. Smith.
William G. Sprague, Victor C. Vaughan, jr., Herbert E. Wfalsh, Wfilliam I-I.
Wanzeck, and Paul R. Williams.
Since the World VVar many of the graduates have made remarkable strides
forward, indicative of the fact that they will take their places among the ranks
of their illustrious predecessors. And among the graduates of the class of 1925,
who knows what greatness may be concealed?
Obviously Ann Arbor I-Iigh has reason to be proud of her alumni, But
Lowell admirably summed up the situation when he said:
" 'Tis as easy to 'be heroes as to sit the idle slaves
Of a legendary virtue carved upon our father's graves."
The day is o'er, upon the hills the sun
Reelines a moment, falls, and all is dark.
The day was long, but all too short for one
Wlio had a share in all its playful lark.
Now all is overg ne'er shall we return
To that fond vale Where all is play and jest.
We cross the great divide and nieet a stern,
Relentless host of foes in our new quest.
And all is darkness. .V
Arise! Behold a newer, liner day!
A sunrise, not a sunset: dawn, not dark.
We stand prepared. Let them assail who may.
Ay, cross the shaded vale, but maize your mark
In greater days to come.
' T F 1
. D it
ACH year a senior class, filled with ambitious desire to excel all previous
efforts, takes up its traditional task of publishing an "Omega" It was
with the same ambition and enthusiasm that this year's statt set out to make
the Nineteen Twenty-Five annual worthy of the class it represents. W' e have
made mistakes, and it given the opportunity to retrace our steps, we would un--
doubtedly make many improvements, but since that privilege is not ours, we
are presenting to you, our classmates and our school, this book, with an earnest
hope that its unintentional errors may be overlooked.
The co-operation of the entire senior class and the hearty support of the
whole school has done much to make this book a success. Our sincere thanks
are due the students who contributed snapshots, literary material, and art work.
For the latter we wish to thank especially John Koch, Beulah Gray, Frederick
Dickens, Daniel Bessie, Kathryn Walsh, Nell Bradbury, Mildred Prochnow,
Dorothy Usborne, and Donald Smith. I
For the first time in its history Ann Arbor High School has been repre-
sented by a Band. The student body is to be congratulated on its support of
the organization, while too much credit cannot be given the Student Council and
Mr. Maddy for their work in firmly establishingythe idea in the school.
The Radio Club, organized in 1923 by Mr. Buell, made its first public
appearance on March 4, 1925, when it offered to High School faculty and stu-
dents an opportunity of "listening in" on the inaugural ceremonies and Presi-
dent Coolidge's inaugural address. The organization deserves congratulations
on the success of its Plan, and the whole school owes the club hearty thanks.
The second annual High School Opera, the first to be presented entirely by
Ann Arbor High School talent, became a matter of history on April 4, 1925.
The elaborate costumes and beautiful scenery added greatly to the success of
the 'fMikado", but the real credit is due Miss Paton and Miss Seeley, who gave
an almost unlimited amount of time and effort both in training the cast and in
managing the 'business side. The opera was essentially an all-school production,
with ticket sellers, ushers, stage-managers, property men and all the other assist-
ants chosen from among the High School faculty and students.
This year oratory has taken a more prominent place among school activi-
ties than ever before. Early in April, Albert Cain carried off the honors from
the Sub-district contest, on May 1 he won the District competition and with it
the right to compete in the State contest. In the National Oratorical League,
Joy Vogel outclassed his opponents in local, district, and zone competitions and
represented Ann Arbor in the State contest in Detroit. Nicholas Dinu, although
a Freshman, has already demonstrated his ability and upheld the honor of Ann
Arbor High in the Peninsular League.
Student Government has at last been established in the Ann Arbor High
School. Late in the spring of 1924 an organized campaign for student self-
government, launched by Miss Q'Brien's history classes, resulted in the election
of our first Student Council. In its one year of existence it has proved an un--
qualified success. Managing a welcome party for new students, forming a
school band and raising money to support it, arranging for popular election of
cheer-leaders, and founding the state organization of Student Councils in High
Schools are only a few of its activities. The school is to be congratulated on
the success of its first venture in student government.
The Editor wishes to take this opportunitty to commend the splendid cour-
age displayed by one of the members of the class of 1925: Myron Mortenson.
It is not necessary to repeat what every one of his class mates already knows.
namely, that Myron was one of the mainstays of the football team, on whom
the coach could always rely to play a clean, hard gameg but we are in danger of
forgetting the fortitude with which he has endured the serious injury received
in the last game of the season. Since that time he has been Linder a constant
physical handicap, bearing much pain and discomfort, but few words of com-
plaint have been heard from him. He has maintained a spirit of cheerfulness
and good-will that should serve as an example to all of us, and the class as a
who-le has learned a valuable lfsson from him. ' S S
HE 1923-24 Optimist enjoyed its most successful and prosperous year since
the inception of a weekly paper in 1915. The first publication was a four
page, three-column sheet. For three years no changes were apparent. In 1918
the publication was suspended, due to the absence of its faculty adviser. On
his return from Russia Mr. Granville again assumed the advisory position.
and from that time on many note-worthy changes were made. In its sixth year
the Optimist changed its make-up to a six-page paper. Last year the Hrst
volunteer staff enlarged it to a four-column sheet, and dropped the troublesome
Although the present staff was unable 'to make any drastic changes in style,
many noticeable improvements have been adopted. A volunteer staff has been
employed, including a large reportorial staff under the direction of a competent
news editor. Inexperienced students have hrst been given a chance 'to show
their ability as reporters, and have been promoted to higher staff positions.
Thus a capable group of experienced workers has always been available. A
greater variety of news has been attempted, and on one occasion the staff pub-
lished a 'frazzberry" num.ber, which proved decidedly popular. The staff head-
quarters has again been the Publications office, the gift of the Class of IQ23.
which it shares with the Omega staff.
Editor-in-Chief . . . . . . Thurlow Cobb, ,215
Associate Editor . . . ..... Wilsoii Wliite, '25
Assistant Editor . . . . . . Louis Gunderman, '2'
News Editor Christiana Coon, '25
Literary Editor .... . . . Morris Zwerdling, '25
Sports Editor .......... ..... C harles Peet '25
Assistant Sports Editor .. james Young, 725
Chuckles Editor ........ .. Donald Phillips '25
Organizations Editor . . . .... Blossom Bacon, '26
Exchange Editor ...... Frederick Schmidt '26
Calendar Editor ..... .... T helma Decker, '26
Staff Stenographer . . . . . Elsie Donner '25
Proof Reader Luther Boes, '26
Business Manager . . . ............,......... Vernon Dick, 26
Assistants ............. .. john Kraus, '26, Charles Kingsley '26
Circulation Manager ........... ............ . . . Richard Hollister, ,125
Assistant Circulation Manager . .. Charles Wilson, '25
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HE debating team this year made an extremely creditable showing. Witl1
only o-ne veteran at the start, the team met and defeated some of the
strongest members of the State League. Saline in a practice debate early in the
season was an easy victim. Pontiac came next, and the former state champions
turned the trick on the local team composed of Paul Kern, Howard Simon, and
Nicholas Dinu. Another practice debate resulted in a two to one decision for
Northwestern High, Detroit. The next League debate was with Adrian, and
the home team gained a unanimous victory.
The team then changed sides, and Morris Zwerdling took the place of
Nicholas Dinu. This negative team met and defeated Flint, Wfyandotte, High-
land Park, and Royal Oak, all by unanimous decisions except Flint. Much
credit is due Morris Zvverdling, Howard Simon, and Nicholas Dinu, who though
inexperienced made an excellent showing. Paul Kern closed two years 'of corn-
petition for the local school with his appearance in the Royal Oak debate. The
other local team, which also took both sides of the question and furnished
valuable practice for the first team., was composed of Selma Anspach, George
Montgomery, Morris Zwerdling, and later Nicholas Dinu. In two interscholastic
debates this team broke even, winning from Royal Oak and losing to River
Too much credit cannot be given to Miss Anne McGurk, the coach, who
has devoted her undivided interest and energies to the work.
Uhr lguhlir Speaking Bvnartmrnt
UBLIC speaking, declamation, and oratory have assumed more and more
' the position of importance which they deserve in the Ann Arbor High
School. The past year has offered more opportunities than ever before for
practice in the art of self-expression along these lines.
As in the past, declamations have been required in the Freshmen and Sopho-
more English classes. Added to these, an extemporaneous speaking contest was
held during the hrst semester, which embraced the entire English department.
By a process of elimination, four speakers were picked to represent the eight
different classes. These eight, Harlan Cristy, Marguerite Cornell, Thelma
Decker, john Koch, Margaret Blashill, Wfayne jury, joseph Zwerdling, and
Nicholas Dinu, appeared in assembly, where the whole school voted that Harlan
Cristy was the best of the upperclassmen, and Nicholas Dinu the best of the
Of interscholastic contests the school has had many. Retaining its member-
ship in the Michigan State High School Oratorical Association, it entered two
contestants in the sub-district contest: Andrew Howell and Albert Cain, in
declamation and oratory respectively. Howell won second place with his
declamation, "The Union Soldier," by Ex-Senator Thurston, while Cain de-
livered an oration on 'fFrance: Her Debt and Her Honor," which took first
place. For the Hrst time the school entertained the district contest, of which
Mr. Granville was chairman.
The second National Constitutional Oratorical contest had four local en-
trants, of whom joy Vogel won first place with his oration entitled, "The Con-
stitution of The United States." He also won the district and zone contests.
The Peninsular League, which is composed of only a few of the larger high
schools of the state, also called out several local contestants, and Ann Arbor
High was represented by Nicholas Dinu.
The school is fortunate in having two teachers in the English department
who are especially trained in the art of public speaking: Miss Anne McGurk and
Miss Ellen VVondero. Miss McGurk, in addition to her work with the debating
teams, also coached the oratorical contestants, while :Miss Vlfondero had complete
charge of the declamations.
4 g .
Y 'LANDING silent guard over the opposite ends of B corridor are the well-
' known statues of two of the greatest men in the history of our country.
Both statues have been gifts to the school, and b-oth have been left as class
memorials: Lincoln was presented by the graduating class of IQI3, and Roose-
velt by the Seniors of IQ24. The two show much the same style of workmanshipg
each is a life-size figure about six-and-one-half feet in height, hnished in ivory
and mounted on an oak pedestal, and each brings out the quiet dignity of the
real scholar and the true statesman,
Our familiarity with these two historic figures has to a great extent causefgl
us to disregard the sentiment behind them, and to lose sight of the lofty ideals
which made Theodore Roosevelt and Abraham Lincoln "Americans" in the
fullest sense of the word. Wfhat better examples could have been placed before
us than the efligies of men who combined so admirably the highest qualities of
manhood, vigor, independence, and self-confidence tempered always with conf
sideration for others?
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We are gentlemen of Japan,
On many a vase and jar,
On many a screen and fanf'
UCH was the beginning of the first opera ever presented entirely by Ann
Arbor High School students, and if the boys boasted of being "gentlemen
of japan" they certainly looked the part, from the scanty sandals Cwhich
wouldnit stay onj to the extremities of their artificial bald spots. Pink, blue,
green, white, and a dozen other colors that would make the spectrum envious were
all alive and moving before the beautiful scenery provided by the Masonic
Temple. Three audiences, each upwards of a thousand, saw the production, and
opinion was unanimous that it was the "best high school opera" they had ever
seen. Thursday evening, April 12, members of the Michigan State Teachers'
Association were the guests of the High School, and, though pedagogical dignity
prevented any wild outbursts of applause, the directors and cast felt, nevertheless,
that the production was a noteworthy success. Wfhen Friday night arrived, and
a capacity audience of students and townspeople burst forth enthusiastically at
every turn of a well-nigh Hawless performance, it was plain that the tedious
efforts of months had not been in vain.
At the beginning of the second semester, Miss Paton and Miss Seeley of
the High School faculty, both with musical experience, took charge of the choruses
and principals of the production. Under their direction progress was remarkably
rapid, and in a short time the members of the cast had learned their part. Mr.
Lewis of the University Symphony Qrchestra was secured to direct the produc-
tion. The opera progressed under his direction, and, though the time was short.
only three weeks, a first-class performance was given on the opening night.
Much of the credit for the fine performances is due to Miss Seeley and Miss
Paton, who spared no efforts in drilling the cast.
Peep-Bo ...... Geraldine Schlemmer
Nanki-Poo. . . . .
Pish-Tush .... ....
Y um-Y um. .. ..... Kathryn Evans
Pitti-Sing .......... Margaret Frost
Katisha ........ Josephine Vtfaidelich
Mikado ............... ..Paul Kern
Nee-Ban ....... Douglas Underdown
Leone Currie Lydia Snyder james Brown Charles Mitchell
Georgia Vandewalker jane Clary Fred Arnet Otto Haab
Mary Evans Alice Lo-rd Henry Deters Carl Donner
D01-Othy Nfgyttlqeg Lgig Cgssar KSGUC StOllS'ECi1'r1C1' Robert Hanby
Dorotha Scott Eleanor Riley Kenneth Tyler john Kagay
Virginia Rane Winifred Brown Rollo Palmer Arden Bement,
I Beulah Gray Roland Steiflke
HE High School Orchestra was organized with twenty members in the
fall of 1919 by Mr. Russel Carter, who is now Superintendent of Music
for the state of New York. Now it has thirty-six members and is steadily
growing. It has taken the form of a small symphony. This was made possible
when Mr. I. E. Maddy was secured as Director of Music. Mr. Maddy is recog-
nized as one of the hve best men in his line of developing orchestras in the United
States. All the credit for what the orchestra is now belongs to the leader, Mr.
Besides giving its first annual concert March 27, and playing for the
"Mikado," the orchestra entered the district contest for orchestras at Ypsilanti
and the state contest at Mt. Pleasant. It has also played frequently in assembly
and for Parent-Teacher association meetings.
Violins: Calvin Buzzo, Rollo Palmer, joseph Zwerdling, Zilpha Lewis, Orel
Shoebridge, Violet Prochnow, Ruth Pettibone, Russel Hayner, Vahram Kasa-
bash, Le Roy Ludwig, Samuel Domboorajian, McCurdy Hill, Violas: Charles
Martin, Fred Arnetg Cellos: Gwendolyn Hinterman, Annabelle Tibbals, Howard
Simon, Basses: Henry Deters, Lyman Fisher, Almerene Montgomeryg Oboes'
Donald Harmon, Ralph Bantag Clarinets: Arthur Nowlin, Ned Swaing Flutes:
James Latimer, Wfilliam Inglisg Bassoon, Homer Mielg Cornets: Leland Randall,
Richard May, Truman Tibbalsg French Horn, Ronald Hintermang Trombones:
Wesley Goodale, Lucas Mielg Drums: Charles Wfardwell, Harold Lepard,
President-I-Ioward Simgn ViC6-Presideilt-Zilplla Lewis
Secretary-F1'QderiQ1q Arnet Di1'6C'tO1'flVlT. IOSC1Jl1 Maddy
Uhr Girlz' C5192 Qlluh
HE Girls, Glee Club of the Ann Arbor High School was reorganized at the
beginning of the school year. At hrst it met on Wfednesday evening, but
the time was later changed to Monday and Wfednesday during the second hour.
Mr. I. E. Maddy was the new director for this year.
The Glee Club made its First appearance at the Matinee Musicale Convention
in March, where it sang "Morning" and "Calm as the Night," which were re-
ceived with hearty applause. It also sang, at the May Festival, "The Blue Danube
'Waltzf' "The Indian Mountain Song," and "The Spinning Song" from i'The
President-Arinelia Goodrich Accompanist-Virginia Tice
SQQ1-Qtayy and rlxfQgL5ufe1'..:D01-Othy XzlCC-PI'6SlClCl1'E-LOL1lS6T'TOI'1ll1lg
de Pont Librarian--jane Clary
Director-Mr. joseph E. Maddy
Uhr Engn' CEM Qlluh
HE Boys' Glee Club this year was organized to meet on Monday evenings
as had been the custom in the past. The second semester, however, Mr.
Maddy re-formed the group to meet in the Auditorium, the fourth hour, twice a
week. The menls chorus fo-r the "Mikado" was chosen from the club, and it
made several other public appearances. The group also was entered in the state
contests conducted at Ypsilanti and at 'Mt Pleasant. '
The club has made very satisfactory and gratifying progress under the di-
rection of 'Mr. Maddy, the new music director, and much can be expected of it
next year, as a great number of the members will return.
President-Paul Kern T reasurer-Otto Haab
Director-Mr. Joseph E. Maddy
M2329 f A
HF, High School Band was formed by Mr. Maddy in October, IQ24, and at
hrst consisted mostly of saxophones and drums. However, through Mr.
Maddy's efforts and the support of the school, a number of instruments were ob-
tained, including three tubas, a baritone, three altos, and two French horns. An
excellent showing was made at the state band contest at Lansing in May.
If the progress of the band in the future is as rapid as it has been in the
First year of its existence, the school will have a band of which it may well be
Comets: Leland Randall, Richard May, Truman Tibbals, Vahram Kasabash,
VVarren Latson, Richard XWinchester, Trombones: Wfesley Goodale, Lucas Miel,
Willarcl Curtis, Clarinets: Arthur Nowlin, Herbert Ritz, Donald Albin, Ned
Swain, Saxaphones: Ralph Banta, Fred Jolly, Arden Bement, Homer Miel,
Richard dePont, Hubert Moran, Donald Harmon, Flute, james Latimer, Bari-
tone, Fred Arnet, Tubas: Lyman Fisher, Robert McCall, Lawrence Wfinters.
Rollo Palmer, Altos: Samuel Domboorajian, Henry Deters, Horn in F, Ronald
Hinterman, Drums: Xlfilliaml Mast, Veder Shanlcland, Davis Robins, lohn
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HE annual Senior Play, good as a rule and superb this year, was presented
to two large and enthusiastic audiences on the evenings of May I5 and 16.
Slightly different from the average play, with just the correct portion of un-
reality combined with actuality, 'fMake Believe? by A. A. Milne, is one of the
most charming plays ever presented by the Seniors of the 'High School.
The scenery, designed by Robert Hartwick and Fielding Huesman, and the
colorful costumes, which were planned by Jeanne Michaud and executed by a
committee of Senior girls, contributed' no small amount to the success of the
production. The cast, well chosen and enthusiastic, portrayed their parts ad-
mirably, making, in all, a remarkable performance for high school students.
Mrs. Tubbs, for several years head of dramatics in the school, again directed
the production, and to her, consequently, is due a great deal of the credit. To
make actors out of high school students in two months is no easy task, but final
presentations showed clearly that she had done this and done it well. There
are no interscholastic dramatic meets, where high school students can cheer
themselves hoarse for their school actors, but by the genuine approbation of the
play it was apparent that "Make Believe" was one of the best performances ever
given in Ann Arbor High.
Rosemary .... .Alice Underwood Doctor ..... .... E lton 'Wenzel
james ..... .... I ames Brown Governess .... . .Iessie Bourquin
Ada ....... ....... L auretta Marsh Governess .... . .Alice Bourquin
Caroline ...... Margaret Neuman Cannibal ..... ....... O tto Haab
Isabel ,.... . -. . .Helen Schultz Cassowary. . . . . .Dorothy Lyons
Princess ..... .... I -Ielen Rankin Tuaheeta ..... . . .Annette Fisher
Queen ...... ....... E dna Mower Pirate Chief ....... Noble Thompson
Woodct1'tter. . . Theodore W'uerfel First Pirate. . ...... Arch Diack
Red Prince. . .
. . . . .Donald Smith
. . . . .Banquier Aubrey
Yellow Prince ....... Arden Bement
. .... Donald Phillips
. . . . . .Pearl jones
Second Pirate. . .
. . . . . .Louis Rosenthal
.. ... . ...Edward Neal
Sixth Pirate ............ Earl Conlin
O11V6F --------.-- Steward ........... Vifendel Morgan
Aunt jane ......... Elizabeth Friday Curate ..... Tlmrgfon Thieme
' Uhr ilillunagvmvni
Director.Mrs. Lurene Osborn Tubbs Mistress of Properties. . .Olive Todd
Stage Manager ...... Harold Lepard Setting Designer...Rob'ert Hartwick
Business Manager ..... Arlie jenkins Electrician ....... Fielding Huesman
Chairman of Costume Committee ........... Jeanne Michaud
. G 053,
Uhr Svhakvzpvarran Glirrlv
DURINTG the past year the Shakespearean Circle has been very active in
dramatics. As usual a play was given in assemblyg this year it was "Mrs
Pat and the Law," by Mary Aldis. The meetings of the club are held every
other week at the homes of the members. The program each time consists of a
play. Some of the plays were "A Good Woma11," "Enter the Hero," "The Un-
seen," "All Gummed Up," and f'The Lost Silk Hat." The casts are picked so
that one member gets as much experience as another. In this way many promis-
ing actors are uncovered and developed. The parts in the play presented in
assembly are awarded to those showing the most ability.
- Besides promoting dramatic performances, a play-writing contest is held
each year. Any student in the High School is eligible to submit an original
one-act play. It the winning play is suitable, it is presented in assembly.
Stage Manager-Harold Lepard
T reasurer-Chandler Bush
Stage Manager-Harold Lepard
Miss Lona Tinkham Miss Ellen Vlfondero
Eh? Cifnurhatnnv Glluh
i GAIN another successful year has slipped away to join the others. During
both semesters the members of the club have been very busy putting on
plays. The first semester Mrs. Tubbs directed the very serious play, "X:O",
by john Drinkwater, while the second semester Miss McGurk drilled some of the
members in the more exciting play, "Two Crooks and a Lady," by Eugene Pillot,
ont of the "Harvard 47 lfVork Shop Plays". Both were produced in assembly.
In order to promote interest in dramatics a play has 'been acted or read at
each regular bi-weekly meeting, but the social side of the club has not been
neglected. Two dances were given during the year.
F1RsT SEMESTER SECOND S13MEs'r13R
President-Edwin Fenton President-Theodore WVuerfel
Stage Manager-Fielding Huesman Stage Manager-Horace Warren
Treasurer-Franklin Forsythe Treasurer-Blossom Bacon
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E112 Nun-Aihlrtir Baath
HE Non-Athletic Board of Control has charge of all student activities ex-
cept athletics. It consists of the principal, two faculty members, a repre-
sentative from the Junior class, and one from the Senior class.
During the past year the N. A. B., as it is familiarly called, has been working
in co-operation with the Student Council in the management of affairs which
come under the jurisdiction of both groups. A joint committee was appointed
composed of members of the N. A. B. and the Council to take charge of these
affairs and to present them at meetings of their respective organizations.
PRINCIPAL L. L. FORSYTHE
MR. MAHLON H. BUELL, Chairman THURsToN THIEME
ELIZABETH EARHART, Secretary Miss EILEEN LAMB
Elie Qnnnr ifiexnquvt
HE sixteenth annual Honor Banquet passed into history Friday evening,
December 12, IQ24, when 250 students assembled in the High School
gymnasium as the guests of the Board of Education. Scholars, athletes, orators.
musicians, actors, and pupils with perfect attendance records were included in
the group of guests invited because of merit shown in some school activity.
Representing "XNild Animals I Have Known," the f'panther,'l "giraffe,"
"elephant," "ape," "bee,t' and "ant" in turn told of their accomplishments, While
Superintendent Gtto XV. Haisley as toastmaster appeared under the title of
The student speakers were excellently chosen, which is a credit to the
committee in chargeg they included Alice Underwood, Dorothy Clark, Virginia
Tice, Edward Xlfalsh, Paul Kern, and Thurlow Cobb. Mr. Haisley, with his
sagacious remarks on the life history of the various animals, was amusing and
The Christmas decorations were suggestive of the season and gave the event
a setting of friendship and good cheer. Streamers of red and green crepe paper
attractively entwined about the posts of the gymnasium and adorning the tables
together with the glowing candles carried out the idea and spirit of the occasion.
The girls of the cooking classes served under the able direction of Miss Linda
The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Maddy, furnished music during
the evening. The selections were Well chosen and' the playing of the "Purple
and Wliite" as the guests entered the room was particularly effective.
The Honor Banquet has become one of the major functions of the school
year. Begun fifteen years ago by Superintendent Emeritus Slauson, the Honor
Banquet has grown in size from about oo guests to the present 250. In fact,
the number of students earning recognition is increasing so rapidly that it seems
almost necessary for the Board of Education to raise the standard by which the
students may be their guests. .
Every student in the high school has an opportunity to secure honor in
some activity of school life, and the affair forms a constant incentive to students
to excel in the various school activities. Students completing four years -of
study in Arm Arbor High School and not taking advantage of the opportunity
to attend the banquet are missing one important factor of school life.
HE Student Council of the Ann Arbor High School, organized this year,
has made remarkable strides toward a solid and permanent place in the life
of the school. Its accomplishments in this short time would do credit to a much
older organization, and augur well for the future.
The lirst semester was largely a period of organization, although some
things of note were accomplished. The student body elected cheerleaders for
the first time under a plan devised by the Student Councilg a campaign was con-
ducted to raise funds for the band, committees were appointed for school partiesg
and a "pep" meeting was arranged and successfully carried out.
The second semester saw even greater activities. The Council engineered
a successful dancing party after a basketball gamegfor the First time in the
history of the school. It conducted a campaign for funds for the Student
Friendship Drive, bringing Miss Quayle, a foreign worker, to speak in assemblyg
it awarded a cup to the club having the highest scholarship standing. Com-
mittees appointed by the Council met visiting athletesg pupils were led to keep
the halls clean at the instigation of the Councilg rules were made to govern
future class electionsg machinery was devised to handle cases of disciplineg and
a successful "Boys' Day" was arranged in co-operation with the Chamber of
Commerce of the city of Ann Arbor.
But the crowning achievement of the 1924-25 Student Council was the con-
vention which it conceived and carried to a successful conclusion. In the early
spring it invited all other councils in the state of Michigan to send delegates to
Ann Arbor. About IOO delegates responded from twenty-nine schools, The
program consisted of excellent speeches by prominent men on the ideals of stu-
dent self-government: valuable ideas were received for the prosecution of future
student council activities. The Michigan Union co-operated in hnding lodging
for the delegates, and a splendid conference resulted. Holland High School
was elected president for the coming year, while Ann Arbor was chosen vice-
president. Northwestern of Detroit was made secretary, and Flint treasurer.
A faculty board of advisory members was also chosen.
The Student Council is a new organization in the Ann Arbor High School.
However, it feels that it has the right to be proud of its accomplishments. It
has not done this year, the first year of its existence, what it will dare to attempt
in the future. If future councils uphold the standard set by the first group, Ann
Arbor will be able to boast of the best organization in the state.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President-Albert Cain President-Paul J. Kern I
ViCQ-P1-esident-Paul I. Kern Vice-President-Albert Cain
Secretary-Treasurer-Blossom Bacon Secretary-Treasurer-Blossom Bacon
S-efgeam-at-AfmS, Rex Vtfilson Sergeant-at-Arm'slDonald 'Smith
yf .- ., ,V
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Tlhe Ei-13 Gllnh
HE Hi-Y Club was organized in the Ann Arbor High School six years
ago. It is affiliated not only with other such clubs in the state but also with
the national organization, which at present is made up of about 15,000 boys.
Its purpose is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and com-
munity high standards of Christian character.
Since its organization in 1919 it has been one of the most prominent organ
nizations in the school. Every summer one or two members are delegated to
the state Hi-Y Camp, Hayo-went-ha, where they receive valuable instruction and
ideas, to be carried out as part of the program during the following year.
Every year the club is well represented at the State Older Boys' Confer-
ence. Two years ago the convention was held in Ann Arbor, and the club took
an active part in the arrangements. . This fall almost the entire club was present
at the conference at Muskegon. ln january the officers attended the Hi-Y
officers' convention at jackson, where they obtained some good plans which were
The local organization conducts two camps of its own, yearly, one in the
spring and one in the autumn, at Camp Birket, on Silver Lake.
This year a "Find Yourself" Campaign was conducted by the club members,
which proved to be a decided success. Every boy in the school was given a
chance to interview a prominent business man, and in this way many of the
students were able to "Find themselves." A great number of the members of the
club will graduate this year.
FIRST SEMESTER S i SECOND SEMESTER
President-Robert Hartwick President-Robert Hartwick
VvlCE-P1'CSlClCl1t-XNHSO11 White Vice-President-WilS011 White
Secretary-james Brown Secretary-james Brown
Treasurer-VValter Alexander Treasurer-Oscar Haab
Sergeant-at-arms-lllalcolm Hollis Sergeant-at-arms-Frederick Schmidt
Adviser-Mr. Viggo O. Nelson
HE LEADERS CLUB, organized in IQOI, is the oldest club in the High
School. It has enjoyed one of its most successful seasons this year. Never
before in its existence has such a feeling of good fellowship and companionship
prevailed. The meetings, which are held every week at the home of one of the
members, are always the scene of a general good time. After the regular business
meeting, interesting topics are given on current as well as literary themes. A
number of interesting talks were given by Thurston Thieme concerning his travels
in foreign lands. "Thurstie,' attended the Alsatian High School in Paris during
his junior year, Humor, the spice of life, is interspersed among the more serious
topics and debates by means of an occasional mock trial. It is the aim and
purpose of the Leaders Club to combine the spirit of fellowship with the beneficial
results obtained from debating and the discussion of current topics.
A membership banquet is held in the spring of every year at which the
new members are guests and are officially taken into the Club. There is usually
a large number of alumni present, who through their speeches instill in the
hearts of the initiates the spirit to carry on. One of the alumni acts as toastmaster
at the affair.
In place of the usual New Year's dance, a Christmas party was given at the
Packard Academy on the evening of the last day of school before vacation. An
unusually large attendance, excellent music, and a variety of favors contributed
to make this one of the best parties in the history of the organization.
The Spring Party, usually limited to members and alumni, is often considered
the high point in the social calendar of the club. This is given toward the close
of the school year.
Wfith its aim always to promote and maintain high standards, the Leaders
Clubhas every reason to look forward to a very promising future.
Fntsr Ssivnisrsra Srconn Sizivrrssrisiz
President-lfVilliam Bender Pfe5ldeutfHaflaU Cfistl' .
Vice-President-Harlan Cristy Vice-President-Thurston Thieme
, Secretary-Harold Lepard
,Secretary-Charles WHSO11 s Treasurer-Donald Smith
Treasurer-Allan P21011 Sergeant - at - arms - Douglas Under-
Sergeant-at-arms-Banquier Aub-rey down'
' "FAc'iILTY' ADVISER-ROBERT GRANVILLE
Tlhv Svrivntitir Svnrivtg
HE first appearance of the Scientihc Society was on April 29, ISSQ, when
four high school students formed a secret society. It was then known to out-
Club, and its activities were conhned largely to the tennis-court.
grew rapidly and in IQO7, having selected colors and a badge,
the Sigma Sigma fraternity. Not until the year 1907 was it
siders as the S. S.
was chartered as
formally recognized as a high school fraternity when it chose as its faculty mem-
bers Mr. Jocelyn and Mr. Chute. In 1912, however, a state law was passed
forbidding high school fraternities and Sigma Sigma was forced to disband.
The me1nbers then reorganized as a club and chose to be known as the Scientific
Society. Little worthy of note has occurred since that time, but the club, never-
theless, has continued to grow and now holds its place among the leading
organizations of the High School.
The club holds its meetings in B-2 on the Hrst and third Thursdays of each
month, and, true to its name, devotes its entire time to the investigation of new
During the nineteen years of its existence in the High School, the Scientific
Society has been aided by the kind and patient guidance of Mr. Jocelyn, to whom
the memibers wish to express their most heart-felt appreciation.
The club, as well as the whole school, has felt keenly the loss this year of one
of its truest friends and most loyal members, Alva Norman Pardon.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND Si3MEs'r13R
President-Edward Walsh P1'eSidCHt-IOC Hardin
Vice-President-Victor Brown V ice-President-VVilliam MacGregor
Treasurer-Joe Hardin T reasurer-Luther Boes -
Secretary-Luther Boes p Secretary-Claude StO1l
FACULTY ADv1sER-MR. L. P. JOCELYN
Ellie Qllaaairal Glluh
n 4 I
MM. -nw ,J
I-IE MEETINGS of the Classical Club during the past year have shown a
wider variety of programs than usual. This has resulted from the belief
that the desires of all the members would be served,
Early in the hrst semester a picnic was held a few miles from town on the
Geddes Road, and ambrosia and nectar were served in the form of pop and
wieners. Deciding that a Happing toga was no garment in which to play baseball,
the classicists left such impedinienta behind.
Small skits and plays have always proved popular. "The Schoolboy's Dream"
was enacted a second time and an elaborate series of tableaux were presented,
among which were shown the gods assembled on Mt. Olympus, Niobe protecting
her last child. Atalantas race, and the Three Fates. Wlieii Ann Arbors Romans
clamored for action, pantoniimes such as Orpheus dragging his sweetheart
Eurydice out of Hades were staged.
Two stereopticon lectures were presented by students during the first semes-
ter, one showing scenes in Greece and Italy. and the other explaining the customs
of the Greeks and Romans. Professor Carr of the University High School talked
to the club one evening on some reasons why Latin students show rapid growth
in their English work, as the tests given in the recent classical investigation
One of the most enjoyable features of the year's program was the annual
banquet held on March 24. In addition to appropriate gustatory stimulation,
the gay diners found many other pleasing things,-short plays, skits, clever
speeches, and music. The president acted as the magister bibenda and her trusty
socii made the prosaic lunchroom shine like Dido's dining-hall. Between courses
the revelers amused themselves by solving Latin cross-word puzzles drawn on the
Praeco-Emmy Lou Stark
Treasurer-Elizabeth Mead h
Praeco-Emmy Lou Stark
Chairman of Program Committee-
mfallace N-lagoon Alice Sunderland
FACULTY ADVISER-JIXCIR. DORRANCE S. VVHITE
Chairman of Program Committee-
Elhv waahingtnn Qlluh
HE W'ASHlNG'l'ON Clylfll, one of the infant organizations of the High
School, was founded in the fall of lQ22 by ten Senior girls, whose sole aim
was tor earn money for a trip to the national capital during the spring vacation,
Their idea met with such approval that at the lirst call for organization for IQ25,
sixty-four girls courageously set out to earn 34,000
This year, for the first time, the club was organized the preceding spring,
and as a result, when active work started in the fall the books showed a balance
of almost S800 already in the bank. fly the hrst of Qctober the membership
had dropped to forty-live and the goal had been lowered to 352,860 to be raised
before April Io, 1925.
By selling baked goods, home-made Candy, jello, extracts, Hershey bars,
holly wreaths, and magazine subscriptions, the girls kept up a steady stream of
profit, and by the middle of February, three rummage sales and a Christmas
bazaar had raised the bank account to 32,500
Early in December plans were made for a circus, and after six weeks of con-
centrated elfoit it was presented, a htting climax to the work of the IQ25 Xkfash-
ington Club. Camels, clowns, and confetti reigned supreme in the lower floor
of the High School for two nights. The tight-rope walker, the high diver, the
clowns, and the trained animals gave all the thrills of a professional performance,
while the side-shows, "hot-dog" stand, shooting gallery, and fish pond kept things
interesting both before and after the main show. The success of the circus was in
large measure due to the co-operation and effort of the faculty, the Girls, and
the Boys' Leader Corps, andy the band. The Club wishes to express to them its
sincere thanks. Almost 95400 was made on the circus, and this brought the total
to approximately SiS2,Q5O, about S75 above the original aim.
The week of April II-I8 was spent viewing the wonders of 'Washington,
Alexandiia and Harper's Ferry, Virginia.
Too much credit cannot be given to Miss Cawley and Miss McLouth, faculty
President-Edna Nicholson SCC1'Cf211'Y-131539 HOOPC1'
Vice-P1-esigleuf-Marg-gtrer B1-gay Treasurer-lileanor Bancroft
Miss ANNA C. C,xwL1-iv Miss QLIVJ3 MCLOUTH
Elie Ilinrvign-Amvriran Qlluh
HE Foreign-American Club was organized in the spring of 1923 through
the efforts of Donato Suyat, a Filipino, His purpose was to provide com-
mon interests for all the foreign boys, and to strengthen their friendship. At first
only foreigners were admitted, but it was soon found that more might be accomp-
lished if Americans were allowed to join. An amendment was added to the
constitution which allowed the entrance of one American for every two foreigners.
Miss Edith Hoyle was the original faculty adviserg Miss Steele and Miss Tink-
ham are sponsoring the club at present.
Meetings are held once each month at the home of one of the members.
Wheii the weather permits, these take the form of picnics and hikes. A banquet
is held once a year to celebrate the birthday of the club.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President-Charles Ferahian P1-egident-Frank Richards
Vice-President-Albert Cain Vice-President-Franklin Forsythe
Secretary-Wesley Goodale Secretary-James Young A
Treasurer-Frank Richards Treasurer-Hamilton Whitman
Hhgaira-Ghemiatrg Olluh T
HE Physics-Chemistry Club was organized in 1921, With Mr. Stitt as
faculty adviser. It was Hrst called the Chemistry Club, but last year the
members decided to enlarge its scope to include students of physics. This year
a further broadening of the field was accomplished by the admission to member-
ship of the Senior biology students. Mr. S-titt, Mr. Clark and Mr. Vlfolfe have
acted as faculty advisers for the last three years respectively.
Meetings of the club have been held this year every other Thursday evening
in the physics lecture room. Various speakers from the University' have discussed
many scientific subjects. The club has also listened to several programs con-
tributed by its own members. In all, the year has been most successful, and the
club has fully demonstrated its right to existence by supplementing the work of
the regular science courses.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President-Frederick Jolly President-Morris Popkins
V iCe-P1-egident-Clayton Kayser Vice-President-Arden Bement
Secretary-Maurice Witting Secretary-Maurice Witting
Treasurer--Rhea Stginke T1'C3.SU1'C1'-Ruth Fuller
Chairman of program committee- Chairman of program committee-
Helen Degen Louis Gunderman
FACULTY ADVISER1MR. RALPH WOLRE
gigs p SOCIETY
Uhr Cbirlz' 'llmeiguv
HE GIRLS' LEAGUE was organized in 1916 and has grown in numbers
until this year-the membership is over 300. Any girl in the High
School is eligible for membership. Monthly parties are held on Friday afternoons
in the auditorium, and each class has a chance to put on some form of enter-
This year the Seniors gave a humorous portrayal of the family album,
directed by Edna Miovver. The Alumnae, in charge of Betty Nutt, presented a
clever vaudeville skit. The Juniors showed their ingenuity by a little park scene 5
the chairman -of the program was Josephine Wfaidelich. The Sophomores gave a
very amusing take-off on the radio, directed by Marian Davis. The Freshmen
Finished the year with a very original stunt, the chairman of-which was janet
Boylan, At the last of the year the boys were invited as guests of the members.
President-Alice Underwood Secretary-Edna Mower
Vice-President-Josephine Waideliclu Treasurer-Elizabeth Mead
Miss IDA M. SCI-IAIBLE Miss NTABEL VAN KLEEK Mrss SARAH KEEN
Uhr Glnlnnnaile Gllnh
THE PURPOSE of the Colonnade Club is to radiate a spirit of friendliness,
to maintain the highest character standards of young Womanhoocl, and to
be of service to the school and community. This purpose has been carried out
better than ever before due to the splendid co-operation of all the girls, and most
of all to the help and interest of Miss Schaible and Miss George.
The club took charge of the poppy sale last fall on Armistice Day and at
Christmas time made and filled socks for the old people of the county poor farm.
It also helped the Y. W. C. A. with a banquet given for the Girl Reserves of the
city and in a pageant in which all the Girl Reserves participated.
President-Helen Rankin SCCr6'Eary-Carol Inglis
Vice-President-Qlive Todd T reasurers-Alice and Jessie Bour-
Miss IDA M. SCHAIBLE Miss LOUISE GEORGE
Tlhe Zllanrg Erma Elgartg
HE FROLIC of the year for the girls, The Fancy Dress Party, held in
Pattengill Auditorium on the evening of january 16, 1925, was the most
successful party ever staged in the Ann Arbor High School. As at previous
Fancy Dress parties, the Hrst event on the program was the Grand March which
displayed to the large audience Qstrictly femininej in the balcony the many
beautiful, original, and daring costumes, including soldiers, sailors, rag-men, old
ladies, bell-hops, and of course amen." Peter Pan, French dolls, Chinamen, and
even the candy shop were represented. A flashlight picture as usual ended the
Grand March, after which the fun was fast and furious.
The customary class stunts were amusing and original. The Freshmen
presented a little review of Mother Goose Rhymes in a very entertaining manner,
while the juniors danced the Sailors' I-lornpipe in a colorful japanese tearoom.
The stunt of the Sophomores, a five-act playlet featuring the newspaper, almost
received the prize. The program was concluded by the Seniors, who won the
cup presented by Mr. Arnold by their clever presentation of the musical comedy,
"Yes, yes, Pannettef' Dancing was enjoyed between the acts, and the orchestra
excelled all previous efforts.
HE 1924 foot-ball squad showed to everyone that without a doubt it was
composed of clean, hard hghters, game till the last whistle blew, and an
aggregation that ranked with the leaders in playing ability and sportsmanship.
Eight of the ten games played were won in fine style, only Flint and Jackson
succeeded in conquering the Purple and 'White When one considers the fact
that these two cities are much larger than Ann Arbor and have only one high
school each, the season's record is an excellent one. Until the contest with
Flint, Aim Arbor had not failed to score in forty-seven consecutive games, and in
the last three years only three out of thirty games had been lost. This is certainly
a hne record of which the whole school should be proud.
The 1924 season was started by Nlfayneys defeat, 61-o. The following week
A, A. H. S. paddled to victory over Adrian in a sea of mud. The score was 27-O.
Seven days later Albion visited our beautiful city and returned home beaten by
thirty-eight points despite the fact that four of our linemen were on the injured
list. Cn October 18 Ann Arbor played its best game of the year in trouncing
Battle Creek 7-O. The contest was clean and hard fought all the way through,
and was the only game that Battle Creek lost all season. The following Saturday,
the squad and half of the school journeyed to jackson, only to lose to the
tune of 15-7.
Back at home one week later, Pontiac was snowed under in a brilliant come-
back, 19-7. The game was notwithout its cost, however, as Musil, star end,
dislocated his elbow, an accident that prevented him from playing for the re-
mainder of the season. The game with the University of Detroit High School
turned out to be a track-meet. Coach Hollway used the entire squad, which won
easily, 67-o. A week later a hectic contest was won from Highland Park, 10-o.
VVilsonls kicking made up for the wholesale fumbling and enabled the Purple
and Wllite to bring home a victory. Captain "Eddie" Wfalsh sustained an injury
to his ankle, however, that put him out for the rest of the season. The loss of
his presence and his ability to make the required distances when needed was
keenly felt in the remaining games, although "Pete" Hanna ran theiteam in
The last home game was won from Saginaw Eastern, 7-o, to the great joy
of all Ann Arbor fans. It is not forgotten that Saginaw was the only team to
spoil the records in 1922 and IQ23. On Thanksgiving Day the Ann Arbor grid-
ders lost a sad battle to Flint Central, 33-o, the worst defeat she has sustained in
many years. Flint showed the class of champions and had things her own way.
Of the letter-men Captain Edward Wfalsh, quarter-back, Elton Wenzel, half-
back, Myron Mortenson, center, Rex VVilson, guard, Donald Hannagquarter-back,
Erwin Illi, end, Jesse Batchelor, end, Harold Shankland, tackle, Bill Nott, half-
back, and Charles Peet, center, will not be back next year. To hll the gaps in the
ranks made by their departure will be a hard task. Walsh is a toot-ball player
of ability rarely seen in high school circles. Injuries hampered him greatly during
his high school career, but he shone in spite of them. "Eddie" captained the
squad for two years, an honor seldom accorded, but to which he was certainly
entitled. He was given a berth as captain on Remington's second all-state team
last fall. Mortenson had few peers in the center of the line. Although rather
light for a center, he was a strong factor in offense and a giant on defense.
l-le suffered a serious injury in the Flint game. The vacancy he leaves will be a
very hard one to nll. Rex Wilsoii was the all-around star of the team. He is
ordinarily a guard of high calibre, but he plays tackle, end, and halt with equal
ability. His kicking helped the team out of many a hole and his superfine work
in the line made him a very valuable man. Vtfhy Mr. Remington did not mention
either him or Mortenson in his selections is a mystery, as all who saw them play
realize that they were deserving of recognition. Russel Becks, the big boy of the
squad, was placed at tackle on the lirst all-state, a position he fully deserved.
"Moke" shines all the time, and has one more year in which to make things hum.
Too much praise cannot be given to Coach Hollway. The success that his
teams have had and the recognition that his players have been given prove without
a doubt that he is a man of great capabilities and of unceasing energy. Next
year, the optimists hope for even better things, with Mummery, Musil, RoBare,
Lichtenauer, Taylor, Stoll, Kagay, Cargill. Bethke, Becks, Frey, and Spencer
Ann Arbor . 61 XVayne
Ann Arbor . 27 Adrian ....
Ann Arbor .... . . . 38 Albion .... . . .
Ann Arbor . 7 Battle Creek...
Ann Arbor . 7 jackson ......
Ann Arbor . IQ Pontiac .......
Ann Arbor . 67 U. of D. High.
A1111 Arbor . IO I-rig-lima Pai-ie.
A1111 fA1'lJO1' .... , 7 Sagi11aWEaSte1'I1
Ann Arbor .... . o Flint Central...
Ann Arbor .243 Opponents
HE RESERVES under Coach Dillon's care came through the season in ine
style, although they played only two outside games. Several others were
planned, but did not materialize. Both of these games were with the Ypsilanti
Central Reserves. In the Hrst game at Ypsi the "Battling Second" from Ann
Arbor snowed the Centralites under, 25-o. The other game, although played on
the home field, was not so easily won. Nevertheless Dillon's Devil-Dogs came
out ahead, 7-6. Besides these two games, the Reserves scrimmaged every week
with the lirst squad. Despite the fact that they were habitually beaten by the
hrst stringers, they could always be counted on to put up a game fight.
The members of the Reserve Team deserve as much credit as those of the
first squad, if not more. They worked equally as hard all fall, despite the hope-
lessness of getting into the big games. It is from the second squad, however, that
the material must be obtained to fill up the holes made each year in the first squad
by ineligibility and graduation. The members of the second team were Edward
Neal, Eugene Reid, XrVilliam Placeway Jack Anderson Charles 'Wilson F '
1 1 , rancls
Wessiiager, Harold Lepard, Harvey Wfrathell, Dwight Dunlap, Chandler Bush
Louis Stipe, Williain MacGregor, Iames Parker, Oscar Elsasser, and Garfield
Uhr Basketball Svvaaun
MMEDIATELY after the close of the 'football season, the call for basket-
ball candidates was issued. Over seventy men turned out, but after several
weeks the munber was reduced to twenty.
Howell was engaged in the customary opening game immediately after
the Christmas holidays. No difficulty was experienced in trouncing her, 24-5.
The following game saw Adrian beaten 36-13. One week later the Purple and
Hfhite bowed to Pontiac in the closest match of the season, 20-19. Two over-
time periods were required to decide the outcome. The following day the team
journeyed to Lansing, where the Reds were squelched 22-I5 in a fast game.
The last game of the semester was with U. of D. High. Ann Arbor was
easily the victor. the score being 26-6. This game marked the last appearance
of Eddie 'Walsh, who was ineligible for further competition under the nine-
semester ruling. .
Suffering from the loss of Vlfalsh, who, with Captain Hanna, was the
mainstay of the team, the next three games were lost in successive weeks.
Bay City brought down a strong squad and won I3-IO. jackson came over in
high glee and succeeded in taking a close game 2Q-24. Battle Creek was the
next team that overturned the Purple and VVhite cagers. She had things her
own way, 26-18. One week later the Ann Arbor battlers, led by Pete Hanna,
who alone scored 29 points, trimmed Saginaw Eastern 38-19. In this game
they showed their real strength. In the next game Flint was beaten 38-20,
clearly showing that Ann Arbor was out of her slump. Still true to form, she
defeated Mt. Clemens on the following night, 28-19. The last game was played
at Highland Park and was won, 29-17, The following week at the District
Tournament at Ypsilanti Ann Arbor again beat Mt. Clemens, but was nosed
out by jackson, 21-20, in a game that was won in the last sixty seconds of play.
jackson later was runner-up in the State Tournament.
Ann Arbor . . . 24 Howell . . . . 5
Ann Arbor . . . 36 Adrian . . . . . I3
Ann Arbor . . . IQ Pontiac .,.... . . . 20
Ann Arbor . . . 22 Lansing ....... . . . I5
Ann Arbor 26 U. of D. High .. 6
Ann Arbor . . . IO Bay City ....... . . . I3
Ann Arbor . . . 24 jackson ....... . . . 29
Ann Arbor . . . I8 Battle Creek .... .. . 26
Ann Arbor 38 Saginaw Eastern . . IQ
Ann Arbor . . . 38 Flint ........... . . - 20
Ann Arbor . . . 28 Mt. Clemens . . . .- . I9
Ann Arbor . .. 29 Highland Park . I7
Ann Arbor . . .312 Opponents . 201
'Iv ar? ATHLETICS
HE Reserves, under Coach Hollway's tutelage, flourished all season. The new
T policy of no Seniors on the second team is a good one, as it leaves more room
to develop material that may possibly be nrst-team calibre the following year. The
second team had games with St. Mary's of Chelsea, Chelsea High School, Y-Inter-
mediates, jackson Reserves, and Highland Park Reserves. These were held as
preliminary games to the first team contests.
Bertrand Cushing, brother of the celebrity of the same last name who once
graced the A. A. H. S. lineup, promises to follow in his elder brother's footsteps.
He played the most dependable game of anyone on the second squad. Rudolph
Hasselbach at guard was a very good man. Cyrenus Korsuck was a promising
forward with a good eye. T he other men on the team were Clayton Kayser, Dor-
land Howey, Francis Zebbs, Franklin Forsythe, Chandler Bush, Walter Stoll,
Harold Marquardt, and Williani Etzel.
Uhr lflvahrm Glnrpa
HIS year's Leader Corps has maintained the high standard of efficiency
which it has always possessed. Its organization has been similar to that of
other years: boys who show their profmiency in the regular gymnasium classes
are given the opportunity to act as leaders in these classes. Continued member-
ship in the Leaders Corps, however, means that the proper standards of scholar-
ship must be maintained. Mr. Freeman, Director of Physical Education, is en-
tirely responsible for the high state of prohciency which has been reached. He is
ably assisted by the officers: Captain Eddie RoBare, First Lieutenant Dwight
Reynolds, and Second Lieutenant Robert Cutter. Seventeen boys are enrolled
in this year's Corps as compared to eleven last year.
' ? ATHLETICS
Zifhv Mgmnantir Gram
T 1-IE Gymnastic Team, captained for the second year by Eddie,RoBare and
coached by Mr. Meakin, Won the only meet in which it entered, namely,
the third annual Interscholastic Gymnastic Tournament held under the auspices
of the Michigan State Normal College, at Ypsilanti. Besides taking the laurels as
the State Championship Team, Captain RoBare took first place in the individual
scoring. The other two members of the team were james Burleson and Arnold
Goulder. Coach Meakin, who is anexpert gymnast himself, developed the team
in fine style. He deserves much credit for his Work. This is the second state
championship team which he has developed this year, the first being the Cross
Country Team. '
ROSS-COUNTRY was very successful last fall, the team winning the State
Championship for the third successive year and again beating Battle Creek.
At the State Meet at Ypsilanti, Ann Arbor decisively Won the State Championship
from the strongest high schools in the state. She had the remarkable low score
of 38, While Kalamazoo Central was second with 76 points. This decisive vic-
tory Was obtained despite the loss of Ted Wuerfel, who Was sick at the time.
Donner was the first Ann Arbor man to Hnish, taking third. Banquier Aubrey
was fourth, Nelson Cody sixth, and Lloyd 'Cody eleventh. Captain Perrine
placed thirteenth and Reginald I-lankins twenty-fourth. This was a remarkable
showing among sixty runners.
6 Q ATHLETICS
G ' TUUA
HE indoor track season began with an interclass meet on February 24. This
contest was won by the Seniors with the Freshmen as runners-up. The
hrst dual meet of the year was lost to Flint, 51-43. Unfortunately a great number
of men did not become eligible until the beginning of the second semester. 'With
these men in the running the school undoubtedly would have made a better show-
ing, This meet saw the passing of Benjamin Carson from High School circles.
'fBenny" was one of the best half-milers that has represented Ann Arbor in a
number of years. His loss was keenly felt during the remainder of the season.
VVith the added strength of the men who had returned to eligibility, the
Purple and Wliite team trounced Detroit Eastern in an exciting meet, 45-39.
jesse Batchelor was the star of the rn-eet, with fourteen points to his credit.
Herbeit Pfabe also did well, tying for iirst in the pole vault at ten feet, three
inches. The team as a whole showed much power, and without a doubt is the
strongest aggregation that has represented Ann Arbor in years.
At the University of Michigan Indoor lnterscholastic Track Meet March 20,
in which more than twenty schools were entered, Ann Arbor took third place.
This feat was accomplished by placing eight of the twelve men entered.
iifhv Swimming Umm
TARTING the year with a team crippled by the graduation of several stars,
Coach Harry Meakin developed the Purple and Wfhite swimmers into an
excellent squad. Three of the tive dual meets engaged in were Won. Lansing
was trounced 46-I2. The Flint team was considered very strong, but was beaten
40-33. In a practice meet with the Michigan State Normal College, the Ann
Arbor mermen came out on top, 27-24. The teams to which Ann Arbor lost
were jackson, 45-23, and Highland Park, 42-23. The fine way in which Coach
Mealcin has handled and developed the team brings him great credit. With al-
most the Whole team back next year great things may be expected.
The team was composed of Captain Wesley Nott and john Nott, fancy
diving, Ray Campbell, Wesley Nott, john Nott, Hector Haas, Harold Miller,
Thomas Murray and Ted Vlfuerfel, free-style, Thomas Murray, Ted Wuerfel,
Harold Miller and William MacGregor, back-stroke, james Young, Wfilfred
Graf, and Forrest 'McKay, breast-stroke, and Reginald Hankins and Clarence
Illi in the plunge.
5-Xthlvtir Qnnnr ilinll
EDWARD XVALSI-I, CAPTAIN
'XVESLEY NOTT, MCR.
GLEN CARGILL JOHN KAGAY
COLEMAN MUMMERY IJARLAN CRISTY
VVAYNE PERRINIS, CAI-TAIN
LLOYD CODY T11 EODORE XYUERFEL
NELSON CODY Rl-IGIN.-XLD PI,-XNKINS
DONALD HANNA, CAPTAIN
FRED VVVEBER POTTER PARKS
REX WILSON -IACR LICHTENACER
NORMAN XVENK IJARLAN CRISTY, BIIGR.
EDWARD ROBARE, CAPTAIN JAMES BURLESON
XXVESLEY NOTTV, CAPTAIN TED XVUIQRREI,
POM MURRAX' IDI.-XROLD MILLER
Uhr 2-Xthlrtir ignarh
r HE Athletic Board of Control is one of the oldest organizations in the High
School. It was formed over thirty years ago by the School Board, who
gave it absolute control over all school athletics. The organization is composed of
two faculty members, two student inenibers, and the principal. The students
represent the junior and Senior classes respectively, and are chosen by theii
Principal L. L. Forsythe
Mr. Louis P. Jocelyn, Chairman Mr. Levi D. Wines
Sarah 1Wisler, Secretary LaVerne Taylor
The 7' ATHLETICS
Ellyn Girlz' i-Xihlvtir Qlluh '
HE Girls' Athletic 'Club has passed an unusually successful year. The first
semester a publicity campaign was held and about sixty girls signed up for
membership. Of these only twenty-tive remained active, while new members
joined during the second semester. Meetings were held in the gymnasium every
Monday afternoon from 3:00 to 4:00, the time being spent in playing various
games and in Working for points. Several hikes and skating parties were or-
ganized, and proved exceedingly popular.
Under the revised system 750 points are now required for an AA., 450 .for
two bars, 300 for one bar, and 150 for an arm band. These insignia were award-
ed to those who earned them at the annual ibanquet held during the month of May.
A great deal of credit is due to Miss Donahue, faculty adviser, for the success
of the past year.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
PresidentjAdeline' Nowak President-Dorothy Osborne
VICE-P1'CS.1ClC1'1lI-Vvlfgllilg Cave Vice-President-Adeline Nowak
SCC1'C'CHfY1TfC-HSUFCI'-A1106 Lord Secretary-Treasurer Clara Parkinson
Sergeant-at-Arms-4Helen Andres Sergeant-at-Arms-Gladys Grey
Ghv Cfirla' Elvahrr Gurpa
HE Girls' Leader Corps has. been larger this year than ever before, with a
membership of fifty. The members have put forth great effort to make
the organization a success, and have engaged in avariety of activities.
During the first semester, the girls, under the supervision of Miss Donahue,
received special training in formal lessons, ln basketball season, they devoted
the regular weekly meeting to basketball practice. They helped the Wasliingtoii
Club to make the circus a success by presenting several tumbling and dancing
numbers. During the second semester, after the basketball season was over,
Coach Meakin conducted a class in tumfbling, at the regular meetings.
The Leader Corps of IQ25 has greatly increased the enthusiasm for, and has
raised the standards of girls' athletics in the Ann Arbor High School.
Girlz' Jlntvrrlzma igtwkrthall
HE girls' basketball season was very successful this year, owing to the en-
thusiasm of the girls, who turned out in goodly number, They practiced
every Tuesday afternoon in the Angell School gymnasium.
Each class was represented by a fine team, but the Freshmen deserve special
mention for their splendid team, which succeeded in defeating the -Tuniors in the
first game of the season. Due to the ineligibility of one of the members of the
Freshmen team this game was played overg the outcome was a victory for the
juniors. The junior-Senior game was perhaps the most exciting. Both teams
showed up splendidly, but the Juniors proved superior in their basket shooting
and had another game credited to them with a score of I9-7.
The Sophomores showed line spirit and unusual ability, but due to their lack
of practice, did not win any games. The championship went to the Juniors, who
succeec ed in winning every game by hard playing.
Senio1'S-Wilnla Crawford Sophomores-Gertrude Mowerson
juniors-Adeline Nowak Freshmen-Elizabeth Norton
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I NTD it
"Equal opportunity for every boy and girl in Ann Arbor."
PI BIIIC I, CHOOL
The foresight ancl generosity ofthe citizens of
Ann Arbor has macle possible a city school
system for Ann Arbor Which is in keeping
With the remarkable development on the
WELL TRAINED TEACHERS
SPLENDID SCHOOL BUILDINGS
These are the key Words in modern school
education. Ann Arbor has all three.
I WRITE FOR INFORMATION
ENROLLMENT AT HIGH SCI-IOOL.
VV e go early to avoid the rush, and
find the rest of the mad mob ditto-
D'IS'l'RIBUTIO'N OE LOCKERS.
Boys get Combinations, and girls are
given keys. Much satisfaction QPD.
LAST DAY OE VACATIO'N.
VV e sleep and sleep and sleep, mak-
ing the most of it.
FIRST lVlEE'l'ING or CLASSES.
The usual number of new teachers,
strange Students, and lost freshmen.
A BIG DISCOVERY.
The unknown English teacher, Mrs.
Tubbs, turns out to be our old friend
FIRST NTEETING OF STUDENT COUN-
Now that theylve started work, the
rest of us may take life easy.
Prof. Hobbs tells us the dangers of
unpreparedness. VVC Sing our song
for Mr. Maddy, the new musical di-
,FIIE FIRST VVEEK OVER.
We all flop, exhausted, much in need
CROSS-COUNTRY SQUAD REPOR'FS.
XVe're getting under Way-just wait
'till we're started.
CONTEST FOR OPTIMIST SUBSCRIP-
Sell Subscriptions and win a prize!
ALL RE-CLASSIFICATION COMPLETED.
Same old routine. We already feel
as if we've been here a year.
FIRST MEETING OIF OMEGA STAEE. .
VV e keep the dedication a secret to
make the rest of the school worry.
FIRST ISSUE OF KCDPTIMIST.
No free copies-many Sponges.
VVhy not subscribe?
OPTIMIST CAMPAIGN CRAVES SUP-
Thurlow threatens to go black-
jacking in the halls for subscribers.
'We vote for Council members with
many attempts at stufhng ballots.
Mr. I-Iaisley, our new superintend-
ent, makes his bow.
FIRST BTEETING or NEW COUNCIL.
They believe in getting on the job
Apparently the people who can Sing
need that extra time for study.
OMEGA STAFF ANNOUNCED.
From now on, we are marked men.
Alumnae "Strut their Stuff" at lirst
Girls, League Party.
AVAYNE, og .ANN ARBOR, 6o.
The boys had a regular field day.
XVASI-IINGTON CLUB GETS Busy,
Wfe eat and eat, doiuo' our best to
INTERESTING SPEAKER EXDDRESSES
Miss Rhetts from Detroit tells us
how to appreciate music.
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'Hahn an O lier Again"
HE largest personal service school annual engraving house
in Arnerica. More than twenty years of successful experi-
ence in Year Book designing and engraving. Three hundred
craftsmen, specially skilled in Annual production. Over 40,000
square feet of operating space in our own flreproof building.
A specially organized system of production that insures indi-
vidual attention to each Annual, efficient manufacture, and
on-time delivery The personal co-operation of a Creative and
research service department with a reputation
THIS ANNUAL E GPAVED
JAHN 8 OLLIER EN GRAVING CD.
Cplzoto raphefs Artists and Makers of
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tn Hne ffntmg Plates jbfB!ack of Qoloff 5
X We 639 817 Washmgbon Boulevard Clzzoago
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I. SCHOOL TO HAVE BAND!
Words fail us-l I3
2. SENIOIRS MUST HAVE PICTURES
That's all we hear now.
3 FIRST ALL-SCHOOL PARTY-
The Frosh all turn Out to see how
it's done. 21
4. ADRIAN, Og ANN ARBOR, 27.
A little better than last week.
7. JUNIOR CLASS ELECTIO-NS.
They beat us to it this year.
8 CROSS-COUNTRY MEN HOLD TRY- 2?
Ted Wuerfel even breaks a record
to start the season right. 23
9. SENIOR CLASS ELECTIONS.
The girls win the day, and elect "Al"
Underwood to lead the class of 1925. 24
Io. CHEMISTRY CLASSES? VISIT GAS
Now we're expected to know how it
II. ALBION, O5 AN-N ARBOR, 38.
They havenlt scored on us yet this 25
FIRST REPORTS ISSUED.
What'S the use? Now they all know
the kind of work we do.
15. COUNCIL HOLDS BUSY MEETING.
Morris Zwerdling announces that
he's all for having another try at
senior elections. 28
I6. PER MEETING IN AUDITORIUM. 30
With Speeches, yells, the team On the
stage, 'n' everything!
We Choose our own cheer-leaders so
we can't complain. 31
I7. TALK OIF HAVING A GIRL CHEER-
Council dares us to produce One,
Since electing a girl president, they
BATTLE CREEK, Og ANN ARBOR, 7.
Wonder if the Pep Meeting did that?
HOME LIGHTING CONTEST AN-
With all the instructions for win-
ning a 315,000 home for ourselves.
PAY YO-UR IIOPTIMISTJJ SUBSCRIP-
Now the staff has to worry about
this. They're the 'best little "wor-
riersy' in the school.
Not so successful. We dOn't save
our pennies as we should.
FRESHMAN CLASS ELECTIONS.
We're glad they'Ve do-ne it at last.
W'e began to worry about the kids.
MR. MADDX' ATTENDS CONVENTION.
"An all-state orchestra, under his di-
rection, gave some famous sym-
phonies, and other azotorious selec-
tions including one of his Own Com-
JACKSON, I 5, ANN IARBOR, 7.
"Oh Lady Luck, VVheah yo' all
NTEETING OB STATE TEACHERS' As-
'Which means, in more intelligible
language,-N 0 Sclw 01.
ASSEMBLY HELD IN PLACE OF
They show us how to vote. Now
xve'll elect the President.
NO OPTIMIST ISSUED.
DOesn't seem like Friday without it.
Chemistry classes pick this nice cold
day to visit the ice plant and freeze.
VAN BOVEN, CRESS 81 THOMPSON, INC.
K S "L
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Congratulations and Best Wishes
to the Class of '25
Tivo stores for men
STATE ST. AT N1-CKELS ARCADE H07 S. UNIVERSITY
Q - .459
PONTIAC, 75 ANN' ARBOR, 19.
And the band, making its first ap-
pearance, helped to do it. Yea, Band!
CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM DEEEATS
Luck seems to have returned to
Smile upon us.
STUDENTS VOTE IN SESSION ROOMS.
Evidently Coolidge will be the Presi-
dent. We voted for him.
EXTEMPOIRANEOUS SPEAKING CON-
Oh, how we'd all like to be Daniel
JUNIOR CLASS SELECTS EDITOR FOR
Poor joe! She'll be disco-uraged by
next year. She has to help with this
book to learn how it'S done.
U. OE D. HIGH, O, ANN ARBOR, 67.
This is what we'll do to Jackson
We go to Assembly, and hear the
orchestra and a speech. Armistice
Day really should be a holiday, any-
CROSS - COUNTRY TEAM RETURNS
There seems to be no stopping those
THAT LITTLE RED BOX!
For Omega Snap-shots, not Waste
paper. Help the rest Of us to- a good
laugh or two.
ANOTHER ALL-SCHOOL PARTY HEI,D.
The N. A. B. tries to show us a good
time. We're getting to be quite the
HIGHLAND PARK, O g ANN ARBOR, Io.
All right so far,-but Eddie Walsh
was hurt and Won't 'be able to play
any more this season. Hard luck,
SECOND REPORTS ISSUED.
Some not so bad as before, and
many, many of 'em not so good!
TAG DAY HELD FOR BAND.
"I support the Band,-do you ?"
PARENTS VISIT SCHOOL.
But it Wasn't so bad for some of us.
Not many of them came.
That's the sChoOl's new Slogan, Sup-
planting for a while, the old one
about the dollar.
A. A. AND PONTIAC ENGAGE IN
FIRST LEAGUE DEBATE.
Everyone talked his fastest and best,
but they beat us.
SAGINAW' EASTERN, O, A. A., 7.
At last, the jinx is done away with!
XTRS'-XTRY ! !
Morris Zwerdling appears in long
troul Big boy now.
FINAL CONTEST HELD IN ASSEMBLY.
Harlan Cristy is voted the best "gab-
slingerv in school. Quite a distinc-
ATHLETIC BOARD AWARDS LETTERS
To X-COUNTRY MEN.
Now they may go into hibernation.
FLINT, 33g A. A., 0.
We give thanks for nothing except
One more day of rest.
VAUDEXVILLE To BE GIVEN BY BOYS'
GLEE CLUB THIS VV EEK.
Wfe hold our breath, and wait.
Dr. Poole proves to be the featured
number on the program.
In all their experience, Mr. Maedel
and Mr. Armstrong have never phot-
ographed a more courteous group of
students. On that account, they Wish
to thank the
CLASS OF 1925
GROUP PICTURES OF THREE UNDER-
CLASSES TAKEN FOR OMEGA.
They insist upon having a part of
our book. A A
VAUDEVILLE TNDEFINITELY POST-
And they didn't make any excuses,
give any reasons, or anything.
ALL-SCHOOL P'ARTY, 3 :I 5.
Getting to be a regular looked-for
announcement by now.
FOOTBALL SEASON OVER.
Now there's nothing to do Saturday
mornings but sleep.
CHAMBER OE COMMERCE GIVES BAN-
QUET EOR FOOTBALL TEAM.
Besides gold football Watch charms.
REOROANIZED CHORUS STARTS
Such a select bunch! VVe'll have
real music now.
HONOR BANQUET FIELD.
Most of us were Hsittin' on the out-
side, lookin' at the inside, waitin' for
the evenin' 11zeaI."'
TEACHERS TAKE UP CROSS-XVORD
We don't like to work them so well
now. Someone always spoils our
"X:Of' PRESENTED IN ASSEMBLY.
Audience becomes uproarious over
Al. Cain's dastardly deed, and is
properly Chastised and quickly sub-
OMEGA TO HAVE LITERARY SECTION.
Maybe! How about a few contri-
SMALL EXPLOSION IN CHEM, LAB.
,Toy Vogel absent-mindedly puts a
lighted match over an open alcohol
bottle, with disastrous results to
Freddy Dickens' complexion. Fred
p JOKES gg
dy's afraid he VVon't be able to go to
the party tonight.
FREDDY TJICKENS RECOVERED.
And he was at the party all right.
VVe expect to die of ennui with so
much time to waste.
Is EVERYBODY HAPPY?
A HAPPY NEW YEAR.
"Didja have a nice vacation P"
TRACK TEAM GETS UNDER VVAY.
Using A Corridor as a race-track.
FRESHMEN GIVE PLAY IN C-3.
AVO go to a regular man-Sized as-
sembly and let the kids play.
FIRST BASKETBALL GAME: PTOWELL,
5 5 A. A., 24.
The usual start of the season.
FIRST SQUAD RESERVES BEAT PICKED
VVell, give the boys a chance!
Shakespearean Circle displays talent
in "Mrs Pat and the Law." Next
year's editor Surely makes a fine
PTNNOUNCE SPECIAL QPTIMIST FOR
Three guesses-what is it? QAnd
the first one doesn't count!j
ANN ARBOR DEEEATS FLINT IN DE-
Our boys sling a mean line!
GIRLS, FANCY DRIQSS PARTY.
And just because thcv Can't come,
the boys thinks they niiss a lot!'
ADRIAN, I3g A. A., 36,
Was it the first or second team?
J O K E S ?
. RAQE ...S .
HIGH STYLE SHOES FOR
HIGH SCHOOL CHAPS '
HERE IS TI-IE NEWEST. STYLE? PRICE? FIT?
You can wrap up these three words in one package,
call it Walk-Over, and label it the biggest store
value you ever wrapped a dollar bill around.
WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP
II5 S. MAIN STREET
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 wOrId,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 OFFICES-767 N. UNIVERSITY, COR. MAIN Q I-IURON
OLDEST AND STRONGEST SAVINGS BANK IN VVASHTENAVV CO.
CHEMISTRY ESSAY CONTEST AN-
VVe're all rarin' to go,-oh, yes!
FIRE DRILL HELD.
We always know there isn't any Dre.
VV hy should we hurry?
NEARING END OE FIRST SEMESTER.
Many faces appear clouded, no doubt
due to the vast amount of midnight
DRAMATICS CLASS PRESENTS "BE-
TWEEN THE SOUP AND THE SAVORYEI
We go after school and behave better
than in Assembly.
RAZZBERRY ORTIMIST ISSUED.
At last the big secret is out! Most
of us like it.
Pontiac beats us by one point.
LANSING, ISQ A. A., 22.
VVe dOn't care about last night. W'e
have to- be beaten sometimes, any-
ONLY TI-IREE DAYS LEFT IN SE--
Appearance of hunted expressions
on many faces.
I. O. U.
NOW we understand why 501116 people
look So worried.
CHEMISTRY No-TEBOOIQS DUE.
'Vfhere could I have put that ex-
Wfhere there is life, there's hope!
CREDIT QPD SLIPS.
Wfe receive many surprises,-some
good, and others not so good!
U. of D. High goes home on the
small end Of a 6-26 score.
SEMESTER ALL QVER.
We can't help the marks,--we did
SECOND SEMESTER STARTS.
We aren't given any time at all to
get rested up.
NATIOINAL GRATORICAL CONTEST
Get Out the Old pebbles and start
HXWI-IERE, OH XVHERE- ?"
I-low we miss the little Freshmen!
ANNOUNCEMENT MADE or QMEGA
CAMPAIGN NEXT VVEEK.
D011-'f forget your half dollar.
BAY CITY, 135 A. A., IO.
l1Vell, I3 always was an unlucky
This .school seemingly thrives on
MR. MADDY OFFERS PRIZE FOR
Deah, deah, there are so many prizes
being Offered, we cant decide which
one to win.
UMEGA CAMPAIGN LAUNCI-IED.
Everyone wants One. They all
know the kind of book we'll put Out.
LINCOLNJS BIRTHDAY, AND ASSEM-
Miss O'Brien has her pupils trained
to tell us all about him.
Jackson, ZQQ A. A., 24.
Didn't we say I3 was unlucky?
FIRST COUNCIL CLOSES CAREER.
Feeling that they have saved the
XVASIIINCTON CLUB CIRCUS BIG
EVENT OF XVEEK.
EVeryOne's saving his pennies so he
won't miss it.
PRESIDENT BURTON DIES.
J O K E S ?
Persistence and Optimism Win
Almost Every Battle
"Such and such a man is getting on in the
worldf, The chances are ten to one that good
old-fashioned thrift is the fundamental cause for this
l-le looked ahead-l-le opened a bank account
-l-le stuck to it. Do likewise and you will find
getting on in the world is not so difficult. Une dollar
starts an account.
FARMERS 81 MECHANICS BANK
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN
R A D I O
It Tunes Through Everything
The new Super-Zenith is NOT regenerative. It is a six-tube
set with a new unique and really different patented circuit controlled
exclusively by the Zenith Radio Corporation. For the first time,
you have here a set that-
l-tunes through everything and selects the station you really
2-requires only two hands-not three-to operate.
3-brings in each station ai only one point on the dial.
4-affords such mathematical precision and simplicity that
you can run over the entire dial in IM minutes and pick up
more stations with greater clarity and volume than any
other set on the market. Direct comparisons invited.
EBERBACH 8: SON CO.
WASHINGTON CLUB CIRCUS POST-
PONED UNTIL NEXT WEEIC-
Well, we'll have more money to
Spend iby then.
BATTLE CREEK, 26, A. A., 18.
Oh, Well,-"Sweet are the uses Of
ONLY FEW "I, O. U.'S" LEFT.
Printing the names seemed to help
STUDENT COIUNCILMEN ELECTED
EO-R SECOND SEMESTER.
N O Stuffing the ballots this time.
CIRCUS COMES TOMORROW NIGHT.
We can hardly wait! At last this
wonderful production has its show-
ANN ARBO'RiS LUCK CHANGES.
We beat Saginaw Eastern and feel
A. A. VVIN9 TRACK MEET FROM DE-
NOW our pride and self-esteem have
OBSERVERS PUT IN APPEARANCES.
We welcome them with open arms.
FIRST ASSEMBISY OF SEMESTER FIELD.
just as we began to think we weren't
going to have any more.
S'l'UDEN"l'Si HEAR INAUGURAL SREECI-I,
That is, try to hear it! TOO much
GYM. TEAM W'INS STATE CHAMP-
Well, that'S Something.
FLINT, 20, A. A., 38.
NOW We have our revenge for what
they did to us last fall.
MT. CLEMENS, IQ, A. A., 28.
TWO victories in one week-end,
Pretty good, eh?
WASHINGTON CLUB MEMBERS RE-
They all look as well as ever now,
after their strenuous Work at the
Circus. It has taken them all Week
to count the proceeds.
FIRST REPORTS OE SEMESTER ISSUED.
The "durned" things will come out,
no matter what We do to prevent
"PAY YOUR PLEDGE?
And help Support the soup kitchen in
SENIOR ELECTIONS HELD.
Herb. is happy because he was voted
LAST GAME ON SCHEDULE PLAYED.
Highland Park, I7, A. A., 29. We
ended well, anyway.
WORK PROGRESSES ON SENIOR PLAY.
Cast all chosen, and predictions are
for the greatest Success ever put on.
SENIOR ASSEBIBLY HELD.
'We confess that we crave recom-
mendations, then decide what we'll
wear for the big week-end.
'VVe're glad to hear that.
DISTRICT TOURNEY CPENS AT YPSI.
Mt. Clemens, 14, A. A., I9.
T'TISTO'RY REPEATS ITSELE.
jackson wins by one point, but we
dOn't cry Over it.
SIIARESPEAREAN CIRCLE I'TAS SCHOOL
A small crowd, but lots of fixin's and
KEEP THE HALLS CLEAN!
We get all tangled up in the remains
of the party.
STUDENT COUNCIL TXTEETING.
Now we're going to have a court,
police force, and everything. That's
what Paul said.
'L,.1 1 1-1 OI1g1'EltU 3110115 2111
save fv- - " Q1 ' 1- AA,.
' ., best Wishes for fu'
"'4 ture success to the '
3?vi'',5-.4:i:'ii::E,ZiS.-12'ig,g4g:q::5?1.55? 112 ?""'S'i E
N225-A-1.3 .N KK
Last fall we announced the
SOCIETY BRAND Forty Dollar
Suit. We made some pretty em-
phatic statements about Quality
ancl Value. Our customers proved
them. They wore the suits. Now
they're back again for more.
WADHAMS 81 CO.
CORNER MAIN AND
WASHINGTON STS. ON LIBERTY, JUST OFF STATE
JOKES was E7
ANN ARBOR PLAYS ALUMNI.
They thought they'd show us up, but
we fooled 'em.
28. ANN ARBOR SWIMMERS COMPETE IN
And it was held in the new Union
HI-Y CLUB CONDUCTS ANNUAL
"Find Yourself." Many members
are Seen, wandering around, evident-
ly trying hard to do it.
31. ASSEMBLY HELD FOR BOYS.
They tried to make us curious, but
we didn't care. y
I. APRIL FOOL!
2 SCHOOL MASTERS' CONVENTION
NO classes in the afternoon.
The K'MikadO" has its first showing.
Many promising artists are discov-
3. VACATIOIN. I'
6. "MIRADO" PRONOUNCED GREAT SUC-
We gaze in awe at the great artists
in our midst.
7. VARIOUS CLASSES TO EDIT IIQPTI-
We can hardly wait for the "FrOsh',
9. OH-THE CHORUS! 3
It is always with us.
Io. FRESIIMAN EDITION OE "OI1TIMIST"
OUT! I 3
Well-we'1l admit the kids are rath-
er Clever in a way. I4
FIRST D!AY OF SPRING VACATIO'N.
We get out the new "duds," and
hope for a nice day tomorrow.
At last, the Washington Club has its
SCIIOOI, STARTS AGAIN.
We settle down for the "last long
Famous Sayings of famous men:
NO, 24937-HTf you expect to have
an Omega in june, yOu'll have to get
that material in immediately V'
FAIR AND WARMER.
We Catch "Spring fever," and look
longingly at the river.
CHEMISTRY CLASSES MAKE HZS.
'We feel for them, having been there
UTHIRTY DAYS HAS SEPTEMBER-"
'We're glad they dOn't all have thirty-
one days. We're just that much
SOPHOMORE CLAss PUTS OUT HOPTI-
They think they've shown up the
Freshmen. Well-have they?
VVe 'begin to appreciate them, now
that we're nearly through.
OMEGA STAFF W ORKS OVERTIME.
Edna is Seen stealthily pulling out
The regular staff exerts itself, and
gives us another 'fprofessionaln Copy.
"THE W'ATER's FINE V'
We knew we'd do it, Sooner or later!
CHORUS HOLDS LAST REIIEARSAL
BEFORE MAY FESTIVAL.
We're relieved to hear that they're
FASHION wcnds its way into the heart
f a d p
o a wom n an more es ecially the
eart of a young' woman! One's costume
S vastly important! And to choose os-
tume that will be thoroughly charming, o
must have an assembly of smartest attire
from which to make selections. The newest
id best is always found at
x y , .
- Q V., 'li
.V al i: 'llhl
i 'ii i I 'illsi
D' ll' I
015 T il,
, si ,xl .
l ' 0.-on 'Q
1 I Cfiii I
'l o o V
I 031:-v ' lf'
- ' 3155:
MEN 'S FURNISHINGS
EVERYTHING IN YOUNG 1VlEN'S
WEARIN G APPAREL
DERRILL PRATT and JACK DUNN
332 S. STATE
O K E S
mga? - J L
. N5 jg
FLOWERS AND PLANTS OF QUALITY
Store: Nickels Arcade Greenhouse: 1400 Thayer
15. JUNIOR "OPTIMIST." JUNE
They may be talented, but wait for I. REVIEWS.
the Senior edition! 3. OMEGA OUT NEXT XVEEK.
? THE OMEGA GOES TO PRESS. The f'spongers" get in practice.
'jacta alea est." 5. LAST ISSUE OF "OrTIMIST."
19. ASSEMBLY AGAIN, Thurlow is trying to decide between
We W0n't mind if We have 'em every the "Times News" and the "Daily"
week from now on. now.
2o. NIAY FESTIVAL BEGINS. S. SENIORS EXCUSED Enom CLASSES.
We don't have time to Study, and But .we come anyway to watch the
50- rest work.
CRlPPEN'S DRUG STORES
219 S. MAIN ST. 217 N. MAIN ST.
723 N. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
21. WE FLUNK FLAT! 9. DITTo.
"Sign my Omega ?"
. SENIOR BANQUET AND DANCE.
Everyone leaves with sobs and tears
because it is his last school party.
22. CHILDRENJS CONCERT. IO
The High School choruses feel
themselves insulted by that title.
25. GNLY THREE MORE IVVEEKS. ii. CLASS DAY.
I , A ' ' ' " '- f
29' THE SENIOR , OPTIMIST, IS OUT. mong othei things. ne hare our
dark and forbidding futures dis-
closed to us.
"NVhere, oh where are the grand old
Now We may quit whenever we want
to. We've left our mark!
3o. DECORATION DAY.
Of course, it had to come on a Sat- Senigl-5?
U1'dHY- Out, now, in the cold, cold world 1"
E- I- WEIMER J. W. SCHWER
I W 8: S
FURNISHINGS I I9 S. MAIN ST. SHOES
STATE SAVINGS BANK
Capital - - - 35 300,000.00
Surplus and Uncliviclecl - 340,000.00
Total Resources -
MEMBER OF Tl-IE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
You can always tell a Senior, he is so
You can always tell a Junior by the way
he swells his chest:
You can always tell a Freshman by his
timid looks and such:
You can always tell a Sophomore, but
you can't tell him much.
"Bridget, do you know anything of
my husband's whereabouts F"
"I think they are in the wash, mum."
HI have always wanted a plush coat,"
sighed Dorothy Goss, 'ibut I hate to think
of having all those little plushes killed
just for me."
Sign in Doctor's office:
1o:oo to 11:30 A. M. Daily.
Elwood Stowe inquires: 'Who is A. M
Did you ever think F-
match has a head buta no face,
watch has a face but no head,
river has a mouth but no tongue,
A wagon has a tongue 'but no mouth,
A tree has a trunk but no ribs,
A clock has hands but no arms,
A rooster has a comb but no hair,
odd, nm iw
rabbit has hair but no comb.
She: Do you like fish balls?
He: I donlt think I ever attended any.
PA TRONA CE
Home Radio Sales Company
WUERTH THEATRE BLDG.
318 S. MAIN ST.
TINKER 85 COMPANY
CLOTHES, FURNISHINGS AND HATS
CORNER STATE AND WILLIAM STREETS - - - ANN ARBOR
Miss George: Harold, when do you
use the comma?
Harold Barth: Wlhen you are writing.
Helen Degan: Did you see my new
drawing, "The Burning of Romeu?
Sara Wfisler: No, but I dare say it's a
"Every time I have an argument with
my Wife I enter it in a small diaryf'
"Gb, I see. You keep a little scrap
Don Smith Qas a cabbage grazed his
nosej 1 I fear someone has lost his head.
Thurston Theime: VVhy do you keep
up an incessant line of chatter while you
are shaving yourself?
Donald Smith: I'm trying to make my-
self believe that I'm being shaved by a
Miss O'Ifirien: You must have taken
this history for a snap.
-Ioy Vogel: No. I mistook it for One.
Rex Wilson: XVhy did they arrest the
Theodore Xlfuerfelz The cop saw him
blush when the co-ed passed by.
THE CITY BAKERY
is in a position to supply you with your complete requirements
for Banquets, Parties, etc.
206 E. Huron St.
Fred Heusel, Prop.
F0 Wo, Ho! THE. MV 44475,
fBU,L ANCE HE HHS WONDERFUL PH5ffCUULf!
"-,ML 'S T0 STAYOUT AND Ewoueafmces- 7
THAT 1 Possess,
X00 cmv WEVLL 55,
E5 MA gg? PROUD OF' YOUR?
DRINK B ani'
AND SLEEP Lofv
STA' T'l,0Nl ffv A A Z
High and Public School Books-Used Books Bought and Sold
A FULL LINE OF PARTY FAVORS
BROWN'S BOOK STORE
210 S. MAIN STREET
ONLY ENDUHP- You of-3TA1'M me T
mag J o K E s
- A V i I Ay lg g ,-so A, MH.. ,....,.,---,,H.,,...l
Stvissilized Garments Stay Clean Longer
209 South 4th Avenue Phone 4191 ADH AYIEOT
C. I-l. Schroen A
The Newest First
"VVhy didn't you arrest that man? You
heard me yelling robberf,
"XVell, you were coming from the ball
park," said the officer. "I thought you
were paying your compliments to the
f'Sam, where at kin ah rind your
"VVhy, pappy's out feedin' the pigs 'n
you all kin tell him cause he's got a
straw hat on."
"And what will you have, Mrs. Erns-
minger ?" smiled the clerk in the meat
217 S' MAIN "Oh, I guess Iyll take four pork chops
and gravy for two," replied the bride. i
E Dry eGood's'ar1d Nocticonso 'N E
The Completeness of Our Stocks,
The F air Price We Ask, and
The Service We Render Encourage Us to
Cheerfully Solicit Your Patronage.
126 S.. MAIN ST. ANN ARBOR
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There is a cunning Shop
The1'e's not a single thing
That just we kiddies know
Wlieie little fifocks and coats
Are hung up row on row
Wl1Ve1'e tiny little bootees
And cunning little soekses
Are tucked with loving care
In dainty baby boxes.
From qinlt to Vanta band
Or the best kind of rattle
That isn't right at hand!
Anal all so sweet and fine
We babies all declare-
NBHQY 0-nr things at The Tafs
'Cause they love babies
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Q 'J O K E S
J Qiidiles. B
' ' ' in For what was Eve created?
For Adam's Express Company.
Success lVhy should free seats at church be
To Because they make people good for
Wfhich member of the faculty Wears
Ann the largest hat?
The one with the largest head.
XVhat is it you lie on, sit on, and brush
G RA HA
Both Ends of the Diagonal Wall?
your teeth With?
A bed, a chair, and a tooth brush.
Why is a hen supposed to be immortal?
Because its son never sets.
Xlfhy is a crow a brave bird?
Because it never shows a white
'Why is a woman deformed when she
is mending her stockings?
Because her hands are where her feet
ought to be.
'Why are women's cheeks like a span
Because there is one on either side of a
XVhat is the difference between a rail-
road conductor and a school teacher?
One minds the train, the other trains
joe Hardin: There is anawful numb-
ling in my stomach, like a cart going over
Alma Tenny: It's probably that truck
you ate for dinner.
VVayne Perrine: I've a new name for
my little pig.
lfValter Wfilkinsonz Wl1at's that?
VV. P.: I call him ink now because
he is -always getting out of the pen and
p J o K E s
05 DJ A
When you begin to tire, drink QU
a bottle of milk, for in every bottle fi ' -
of pure milk there is life and health In b .
ahundant. All our milk and g if
cream is trezted hy our Electro- pure process. Drink more Elec- -' 'f A
tropure milk at mealtime and he-
tween meals too. Phone usg our
courteous drivers will do the rest.
A bottle of Electropure fllilff
is a bottle of health
You will he glad you had pictures
of your schooldays
KODAKS and BROWNIES
Developing and Printing
3 DEPENDABLE STORES
W. CANDY SODAS
"VVe1l, well," said the absent-minded "Got a nail in your tire ?"
professor as he got into the bath-tub, UNO, jUSf THU OVCY E1 fOfli ill the road
what did I come here for?',
Absent-minded: Wthy, my dear, you
Miss Schaibie: Order, please! have your shoes ou the wrong feet.
Voice from back of room: Ham and Wforriedz But they'1'e the only feet
eggs. I have.
LINDENSCHMITT - APFEL 81 COMPANY
LEADING CLOTI-IIERS AND FURNISI-IERS
H ALL E R' S
STATE STREET JEWELERS
Mr. Stitt: Now in case anything should
go' wrong with this experiment, we, and
the laboratory with us, will be blown
sky-high. So come a little closer, boys,
in order that you may follow me.
Mr. Forsythe: Why is this history
room so noisy?
Miss Brown: Ch, that's all right. It's
only history repeating itself.
Miss Duff: Then the prices of every-
thing are going down?
Jimmie Taylor: All but paperg that's
Mr. Wines: What shall I do next?
Cafter he had fbisected the line P. D.
-Ralph Winlclehatis: Erase the line
P. D. Q.
HIGH GRADE SHOES-PROPERLY FITTED
IZ3 EAST LIBERTY ST.-CORNER 4TI-I AVENUE
B 583 J o K E S
KOCH 8: HENNE
High Grade Carpets' an-d Furmture
Vacuum Cleaners to Rent a Phone 50 302 South Main Street
HIGH SCHOOL FOLKS HAVE THE HABIT
OF GOING TO
THE JAMES FOSTER HOUSE or ART
Jimmie Taylor: If I were a doctor Fd "There's the guy Tm laying for," said
specialize in borne surgery.
the hen as George crossed the yard.
Teacher: Youlve got a good head for it. --
Mr. Maedel: Do you want a large pic
ture or a small one?
Mr, Clark tto tough young scholarj: P. ul. Kern: Small one.
VVhat'iiiakes the rainbow? Raw' 'ww R
L. Y. S.: VVater, bo.
Royal Park '
is tlze authentic A '
in menis wear, styled to
meet the tastes of the
You can see them-
I. F. WuerthC5.
Fashion Park Clothiers
" ' 1lrf'Nlaedel: Then close youriniouth
Those of discriminating taste
prefer our Calling Cards.
Their elegance of design and
careful workmanship carry
a distinctive individuality.
ENGRAVED INVITATIONS AND
The Mayer-Schaffer Co.
112 SOUTH MAIN STREET
SCHOOL BOOKS 81 SUPPLIES
THE SLATER BOOK SHOP
PHONE 430 334 SOUTH STATE STREET
E' '- .I A Elf' - I
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CLASS PINS, RINGS AND JEWELRY
Schlanderer and Seyfried
ANN ARBOR JEWELERS 304 S. MAIN ST.
Typewriters Printing Engraving Embossing
O. D. MORRILL
I7 NICKELS ARCADE
The Typewriter 8: Stationery Store
Novelties Greeting 'Cards
I V' iLse.xnn.5'x
'- -w e A si-
1f.l ,. ' 57-.
,V X, .I
'- J ife"Fe'e12'?3Gi?-15
' YN ' " ' H I
432 ag JOKES
CRADUA TION GIFT
There is nothing finer than a good Watch.
We carry such well known makes as
V Elgin, lllinois, Hamilton, and Gruen.
J. B. EIBLER
314 South Main St.
H. Christy: How do freshmen resemble 7 A Twr. 7
fe31e5t-TUC? She grew cold and called him Mr.
B. Bender: They're a vacant lot. Ngt becaugg hg Went and Kr,
Thalfs not why she got so sore-
F? But just the night before
This same Mr.
Miss Carson Cin shorthand classj: Kr.
What is that Word? , Sr.
Wendell Morgan: Excursion.
Miss Carson: No, it's explosion.
W. Morgan: Well, that might be an "Do you believe that beauty is only
excursion for Sgmeonel skin deep PU asked the sweet young thing.
"I donlt knowf replied the nawsty old
.. ditto. "Some use more than others."
Miss Parry: How did they celebrate -
the end ofthe Civil VVar? Servant: The Lyons are calling, sir.
Peg Henderlong: They had a banquet, Mr, Murphy: 'Very well, show them
and, and-oh yes-Lincoln was killed. into the den.
G O O D S
SUPPLIES FOR EVERY BRANCH OF SPORT
Quality Goods RACKET RESTRINGING Prices Right
A 24 Hour Service Restringing Done
I J I' in Our Store
. 7lI N. UNIVERSITY mf N ,,, 161 Nmf.,Afmd,r
I..utz's Motto Is:
'4Tl1e Best for Your
When You Buy Footwear
ALBERT S. LUTZ
l I9 E. Washington St.
Cahow Drug Co.
213 S. MAIN ST.
Weep at this tale of Archie T8
VVho met a girl whose name was KS
Courted her at a fearful R8
And 'begged her soon to be his MS.
"I would if I could," said lovely KS,
"I pity your lorn unhappy S8
But alack and alas you come too L8
I'm married already." Ch, bitter FS.
Miss Schaible: Marvin Highley, are
you destroying your desk?
Marvin Qwho is carving his initials in
the deskj' No I learned in chemistr
. , y
that matter is indestructible.
Charles Wfardwellz I see you're wear-
ing golf stockings now.
Bob Cutter: XVhat do you mean, golf
C. XV.: I just counted eighteen holes in
The dandy sauntered into the village
shop and asked with a supercilious air,
"Do you sell puppy biscuits in this rotten
little shop ?"
"Yes, sir, certainly," said the shopman
suavely. "Shall I put them in a bag for
you to take home, or will you eat them
Tuttle's Lunch Room
Confectionery ana' Hot Lunches
338 IVIAYNARD STREET
LINDENSCHMITT - APFEL 81 COMPANY
LEADING CLOTI-IIERS AND FURNISI-IERS
Little deeds of kindness,
To a teacher now and then
Often raise your standings
From zero up to ten.
A foreign woman went into a drug
store and asked for some talcuni powder.
"Mennens P" asked the clerk.
I "No, Vl1T11Tll11,S.H
"No, I'll take it init."
Mr. Clark Qin cheniistryj : VVhat does
A stand for?
E. Hall: just a minute: I've got it on
the end of iny tongue.
Mr. Clark: Well, spit it out, it's ar-
"Hello, Toni, got your new Hat fitted
up yet ?"
"Not quite. Do you know where I
can get a folding tooth-brush ?"
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
Secure Your College Supplies at
STUDENTS' SUPPLY STORE
IIII S. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
How would a potato know how it looks?
By using its eyes, of course.
VVhy should a pony have a sore throat?
Because it's a little horse,
How would a fish ever know its own
I suppose by using its scales.
And why should a store ever "go on the
Miss Rieger: Conjugate the present
tense of the verb "praise"
Thienie: Amo, ainas, ainat.
Miss Rieger 1' So that is what is the
Donald Hanna: Wliat did she say when
rocks" you asked to see her honie?
Unless SO111Cl1hl1'1g',S gone wrong with its Fred VVeber: She said she'd send me a
sales? picture of it.
G. CLAUDE DRAKE'S
LUYNA "THE QUARRY" YARDLEY
T5 ? J
ilivttv Glhiuvzv liainhmslhv IKug5
These are so diferent from the Ordinary Chinese .Rug
And yet our regular prices to Ann Arbor people have always been
about one-half what city stores ask for equal quality. Prices clo not
vary with people. Mr. "An cloes not have to pay for the discount to
Mr. 6'B,H neither must lVlr. A pay more for a beautiful rug because
Mr. B gets a slow moving rug for less than cost. All Feiie Rugs are
illlrz. Ili. iii. Hilvrrirk
Phone 3155 928 Church St.
THE HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT l
May Always Have His Qrclers Filled
Properly, Promptly and Completely
A AT .1
WAI-IR'S BOOK STORES
3,16 STATE ST. on MAIN ST. OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE
SECOND HAND Booics-DDUGHT AND SOLD
V W 'mu W ,HW W ,. ,H ,.. ,Y ' - W .-Y-A--wzg.
.nun :Inna and fp
I ""'A A l
n -- .Q
we we gs
ru 52 R-
Q W qs
xg. E. S
ar S S
T ' O
Sport Coats and Flannels
' 311 Sfdte st.
Notes from the Physics Lab.
The unit of Resistance-Enough pa-
tience tor keep from Whispering.
A N on-Conductor-Our text books.
Center of Gravity-C-17.
I-Ieard on an Ann Arbor Dinky street
car jan. 31, 1925! Can't you goiany
Motorinan: Yes, but I have to stay
with the car.
Standard unit of length-Billy Inglis,s
Density-A freshman .
Uniform Motion-Nelson Sharfman's
S is for Seniors, so prim and so sweet,
E is for their excellence which can't be
N is for the nerve which all display,
Horse power-'What the seniors have I signines their innocence when at play,
Wasted Vtfork-Trying to bluff.
"The yanks are coming," hummed the
dentist as he prepared to extract Z1 tooth.
O is for obedience to all things "swell,"
R is their record they love so well,
S well-aren't they?
Mother: These are camels, Nelson.
Nelson S. : Now, Mother, take me over
to see the Fatimas.
LINCOLN TIRE CO.
603 CHURCH sT.
GENERAL CORD TIRES
J OKES ' 2
Cfor 7?7en Cgxfemlince 1545
Small boy Cboastfullyj : My dad has a Elwood Stowe: Gosh, my head is hot.
wooden leg. Herbert Pfabe: I thought I smelled
Second Boy: Hu, dat's nuthin'. My wood burning.
sister has a cedar chest.
ml Fool: Hear about the fellow that put
Wfaiter: How did you find the beef- an even bet of a thousand bucks on
Customer: Oh, I just lifted up the po- Pooled: NOV, who took him up?
tatoes, and there it was. Fool: The elevator man.
TQANN RBOR PRESS
Ofhcial Printers to the University
of Michigan, and, by authority,
of its Student Publications.
Printers of the Omega and Optimist
PRESS BLDG. MAYNARD ST.
TILI-QANN ARBOR PRESS R
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