Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 196
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1927 volume:
' .LW , ....1
M ? I
The Annual Issued' 2932
the Senior Class of
the Ann Arbor High
School - Michigan
JENNIE VAN AKKEREN
LOUIS H. HOLLWAY
Acting Director of Physical Educa-
tion, Coach of our successful foot-
hall teams for years past, who has
always shown himself a hearty
advocate of clean, gentlemanly
sport and a promoter of fine
The Class of Nineteen
respectfully cleclicates, as a token of
esteem, this forty-first volume of
' . 14
,H H ww ww
-, , .D K .
1,5 -W, ,Q .4-F'
. ' 'Ty
I . W I
Wm ' my ' G
Eg- ' ,1 uk X
H.. fm-K qu W... W
m . .,,.
' w"'w'w'w-11 7'f'
. f w
, wffx- ,w my
W X V
1, vv 1 -
EP A.G,Ii: E 1 vblzz.
HE Class of Nineteen Twenty-
seven submits this forty-first
volume of the Omega for your
perusal. It is hoped that this
booh may be the means of renew-
ing cherished fragments of remin-
iscence when memory shall have
allowed pictures of high school
days to fade. If such it proves,
it will have served its purpose.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
THE BOARD THE OMEGA
MARY V. BIVFFINGTON, Quotations NEIL VVARMN, Business Manager
JENNIE VAN AKKERI-iN, Editor-in-Chief
GLEN SHOWERMAN, Art JEANNETTE DALE, Assistant
THE OMEGA THE BOARD
PAUL STANCHFIELD, Calendar Es1'1-me KocH, Girls' Athletics
ALMKRENIQ MONTGOMERY, Junior Assistant
VIRGINIA BURY, Photographer ROBERT SWISHER, Jokes
THE BOARD THE OMEGA
JOHN NAHAE1iIlIAN. Boys' Athletics Ev1il,YN KRASNY, Literary
, FREDERICK CONGER, ,Tumor BUSINESS Manager
VELEDER SHANKLAND, Jumor Business Manager HANNAIAI LBNNQN, Socwiy
IHL OMTGX THE SEINI
THE SENIORS THE GMEGA
The Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven
OST of our class entered the Ann Arbor High School in the fall of
nineteen-twenty-three. As Freshmen we were no exception to the rule
that such Students are bewildered and blundering in their inexperience, but it was
not .for long. Entirely satisfied within ourselves, we advanced through the years,
wholly oblivious of the superiority of the upper classes. '
Although we recognized the existence of the Seniors, we cared little or noth-
ing about them until we ourselves became the Senior class. lN7e concentrated all
our attentions on our own group, and thus we have grown up as a strong class.
unified in spirit and achievement, with our aim set at leaving the school better
than we had found it. It remains for others to judge whether we have accom-
plished our end. If we have, we hope that coming Senior classes will follow our
footsteps and make their purpose a continuance of ours: but if we have not, that
they will profit by our mistakes, and do what we did' not.
We have been proud of ourselves, but our pride is not peculiar to us alone.
Every aggressive class has had as great a one. However, we consider that our
pride has been well founded. ln our midst we have discovered four powerful
orators who have caused our debating team to be rated among the best of the
State: Patrick Doyle, Franklyn Forsythe, Nicholas Dinu, and Roland Stanger.
Our dramatic abilities have had their exponents notably in Hannah Lennon.
Jeannette Dale. Marian llfurster, Clara Parkinson, Townsend Clark, Neil XVar-
ren, Mary Buffington, Charles VVi1son, and many others whose bright faces have
often graced our Stage.
VVe have been represented in athletics by Cyrenus Korzuck, Claude Stoll,
Lloyd Cody, Nelson Cody, Chandler Bush, Franklin Forsythe, Martin Etzel.
James Burleson, john Coryell, Samuel Domboorajian, Edward Sigerfoos, and
Lester Zebbs. '
Our illustrious names have always amply filled the various honor rolls. In
other words, we have been, collectively, the proverbial all-around student.
The Student Council has flourished under our touch. the school publications
could not escape our far-reaching influence, better music has never reverberated
through the halls of the school than has been sounded from the instruments of
From among our number we have always been wise in selecting the best
students for class ofhces, a fact well exemplihed by the choice of Townsend Clark
as our capable president to guide us through graduation.
Explain it however you will, we have never seen a class more quickly ac-
commodate itself to the activities of school than has ours. nor could the organiza-
tions have flourished more than they have under our guiding direction. The ideas
of our philosophers-to-be have rocked the very foundations of the school build-
ing. All in all, we have been a dominant class.
CLASS DAY SPEAKERS
CLASS Onfvron ......,..,........... Nicholas Dinu
CLASS E.ssAv1S'r . . . ........ ,lohn Brunnn
CLASS PORT ..... . ....... Paul Stanchheld
CLASS HIS'l'ORIAN . . . .... Margaret Neumann
CLASS Pnomim' .... .......... I ohn I-load
CLASS SONGS'rmf1sS .... .... G wendolyn Zoller
THE OMEGA THE SENIORS
SAMUEL F1EG13L, Treasurer . CHANDLER BUSH, Secretary
TONVNSEND CLARK, Pres1dent
OSCAR HfXAB, Sergeant-at-Arms I BETTY STOUT, Vice-President
' ' -f -- -
X A -1- -u , ' . .
.ii .:. ,
" CV H.
E, ' -if
"Honest labor hears a lovely ace
Cass City High School Qljg Girls
- VELMA ANDERSON I
Vf"lrY creature not too bright or good
Girls' League CI, 2, 4jg Chorus
C2, 3, 40j3:E,lIJO1'lO1' Banquet C41
"Lcarn'd and fair and good is she.
Girls' l.c-agua ll, 2, 3jg Glce Club
63, 435 Chorus Cr, 2, 3, 1 ,
4 "XV1'ite me as one who loves his
I fellow men.
X Honor Banquet C2, 3 5 Science
Q Club' C4j.
I "His native home deep ll'l12lg,Cl in his
1 National University High School,
. Philippine Islands Qljg Foreign
American Club 145.
ie.:-. '- i VA'
ii.ZLx , ..,,.p
fi. f- Since -T's
ww . ,, A 55 Q .
' f WC.
fe L '
' For human naturc's daily food." Q u"'ff'V"0',,
I ' 1-'Ia
w 1 '
49 - '
tx 4 JL
llllk-'rx I ,I V
D i E .
X ,. . 4, -.5
1 J. X
GODDESS f WIN F
Swm E nf Y
130 .R A
1 C 1
f' 551 lx ,
Cl' 1, :xi
EQ, :Nil Cf
gx k :,
,t .. 7 'ff ,
.rm f' ,'
aa, ,I 63
X xxx xx
'53ANlsf?Eo! f i
,if ee.. Q
-.----.IF-Zin----uc' M: 'Q L
315 cl. .. 'E
if " '1 ' Q
L .. 7 g, J
FREDERICK L. ARNET
"A public man of light and leading."
Leader Corps C2, 315 Radio Club
CI, 215 Science Club C315 Orchestra
C1, 2, 3, 415 Band C2, 3, 415 Non-
Athletic Board C315 Honor Banquet
12, 3, 415 "Pinz1iore" Chorus C115
"Mikado" Chorus C215 Glec Club
C215 National High School Orches-
tra C3, 41: Student Council C41,
GERTRUDE H. BACKUS
"Her lingers shame the ivory keys,
they dance so light along."
Girls' League C215 Glee Club C3,
41 5 Fancy Dress Party Stunt C3, 41 5
Honor Banquet C315 VVashington
Club C415 Colonnade C41. '
'NVl1ercve1' she finds herself in life,
shc'll make a good addition."
Fancy Dress Party Stunt C215
Girls' League C1, 2, 3, 415 Honor
Banquet C31 5 Girls' Athletic Club
C21 5 "A. A." C21 5 Optimist C41.
"Hang sorrow! Care'll kill a cat."
A Classical Club C315 Science Club
C315 Interclass Basketball C41.
FRANK .H. BARNUM
"Blessed is he who expects nothing,
for he shall never be disappointed."
Struben High School, NVisconsin
CI, 215 Honor Banquet C415 Track
C3, 415 "Dear Departed" Cast C411
Shakespearean Circle C41.
5-f . .,. vt. Q,
Xml 11111111115 tlme lcnlul '1fte1 llllll
mlm Club f3 C1055 Countxy
1'c11to11 Hubor Illjbll School I
md 3 .U Orches r 3
111tL1Ll155 B451 etball Q42
Lifs. is not life without ddight.
let the world slide let the vxorld go.
"A nice, lll1IJZll'tlCLll21I' man."
University High School, Porto
Rico CI, 255 No1'tl'1fielcl High School,
5131110115 T1-113 OMEGA
I, I , jf!
f A ' I' A ' z ' ."
If R1 " ' D 5 - . 1 .
f 1' 645: 'z ic C43-
.', , .
Q , HN"
. "l,Ol'Kl ol lumsclf, tl1ougl1 not of
. Tl ' 1 J - 2 - ' 1- ' cl 1 1
'V A I -l c2v .1 ' l a C21 1 1 r
l Q 1
Q l 'X
l A F5
u ' x V 3 , Y w H Qofpq
' XY!! ,b"9
13 "ii K
H ' 4?
HAROLD F. BLAESS
"Sweet'are the slumhers of the
, virtuous mzmf'
Science Club C4jg Honor Banquet
"Hold the fort! I am coming!"
Detroit Central CI, 2jg Detroit
LYMAN D. BOTHWELL
"Distinct as the billows, yet lone
as the sea."
Foreign-American Club C431 As-
trrmomy Club C425 "Eagerl1eart"
GERTRUDE C. BRENNEN
"It's no matter what you do, if your
heart be only true."
Girls' League C3. 433 Glee Club
C4Jg Classical Club Call.
HILDA C. BROSS
"He saw her charming, but he saw
not half the charms her dowucast
,.. k- X
171762 LW E 1
x5 5 .
DORIS BROWN ,,. Lf' 3
It's good to be merry and wise." N y
Colonnade C135 Girls' League C43. 5 S
CC , C
LEO F. BROWN W
"Drink today and drown all ii X V ll J X
Basketball C3, 435 I-Ii-Y C43. 7Cl7'l1Z-rl'
SARAH F. BRUCE
"She doeth little kindnesscs which
most leave undone or despise."
JOHN M. BRUMM
"I never knew so young a body with
so old Z1 head."
Forum C135 American High
School, Paris, France C235 College
de la Guilde, Paris, France C23Q
Classical Club C3, 43, President C335
Science Club C435 Foreign-American
Club C435 Hi-Y Club C435 Optimist
Staff C43, Associate Editor C435
Astronomy Club C435 Honor Ban-
quet C2, 435 Annual Honor Roll CI,
3, 435 Class Essayist C43.
MARY V. BUFFINGTON
"I am the very slave of circumstance
and impulse-borne away with every
Optimist Staff C33: Sliakespearean
Circle C2, 3, 43, Secretary C335
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 435 Colon-
nadc Club C435 Classical Club C235
Fancy Dress Party Stunt C2, 3, 435
Xlfashington Club Carnival C335 "The
Goose Hangs High", Senior Play
Cast5 Omega Stall C43.
5 5 5 5
-1 5 x
if W - A39
"A good heart is better than all the
heads in the world."
Gymnastic Team C25 3, 45, Cap-
tain C452 Leader Corps C2, 3, 45,
NORMAN VJ. BURNHAM
"Your l1eart's desires be with you!"
Honor Banquet C2, 35.
VIRGINIA M. BURY
"She never cheated, she never lied-
I reckon she never knowcd how."
Glee Club C3, 455 "Iolanthe"
Chorus C355 Girls' League C2, 3, 45 5
Washington Club Carnival C355 In-
ter-class Basketball C255 Shakespear-
ean Circle C45.
CHANDLER L. BUSH
"And when the woman's in the case,
You know, all other things give placef'
Extempore Speaking C255 Optimist
C355 Shakespearean Circle C25 3, 45,
Secretary C45, Treasurer C35, Ser-
geant-at-Arms C255 Foreign-Ameri-
can Club C3, 45, Secretary C355
"The Pot Boilers" Cast C255 "The
Man in the Bowler Hat" Cast C355
Honor Banquet C3, 45, Speaker C455
Student Council C255 Football C2,
3, 455 Basketball C25 355 Leader
Corps CI, 2, 3, 455 "The Goose
Hangs High," Senior Play Cast.
'iTl1Cl'CYS a good time coming, boys,
a good time coming!"
Swimming C1, 2, 35 5 Interclass Bas-
ketball CI, 2, 45 5 Track C45 5 Baseball
C455 Tennis C35 455 Honor Banquet
C2, 3, 45 5 Touchstone Club C45 5 "The
Trysting Place" Cast C45 5 "The
Goose Hangs High," Senior Play
l na -n
T H E
JOSEPHINE E. CAREY
"She is a Winsome, wee thing."
St. Mary's High School, Jackson
CI, 2, 355 Girls' League C45.
FLORENCE A. CASWELL
"VVisclon1 sits alone-topmost in
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Aca-
demic Contest C355 Annual Honor
Roll C355 Science Club C455 Honor
Banquet C45 5 Senior Honor Roll C45.
HARRIET E. CAVE
"I love my fellow creatures-I do
all the good I can."
Girls' League CI, 2, 455 Interclass
Basketball CI, 2, 355 Student Council
C255 Fancy Dress Party Stunt C255
Classical Club CI, 255 Girls' Athletic
Club C255 Colonnacle Club C455
Science Club C45.
"A woman that deliberates is lost."
Sheridan High School C155 Honor
Banquet C255 "A, A." C255 Girls'
League C2, 3, 455 Interclass Basket-
ball C2, 3, 45 5 Girls' Athletic Club C2,
3, 455 Leaders Corps C2, 3, 45.
"A scholar among fakes."
Interclass Baseball C2, 35.
lk 6 I IBM.
K 1 hill
mdoo Y A
G f illhgp
5 x -.Ji n
r ,J is ,,.,.
' -. N
7 . C
i 'i 1
40 ffl, i Y X
i 5,1 t ,
S 'H i -E
. h Nik.,-
I V! .1
' 5 I -r ' 'Ali N Y
ff? ll, I 5 .
if 3 mi
:im+,.? 3- - 'Q
C. TOWNSEND CLARK
"Everybody likes and respects self-
Omega Staff C355 Optimist C355
"Why tue Chimes Rang" Cast C35 5
I-Ii'Y C3, 455 Glec Club C3, 455
"Iolanthe" Chorus C355 Classical
Club C3, 45, President C455 Band
C455 Honor Banquet C3, 455 Student
Council C3, 455 Debating C355 "Eag-
er Heart" Cast C455 President of
Senior Class. .
HELEN E. CODY
"I hate nobody, I am in charity with
Hockey CI, 255 Girls' League CI,
2, 3, 455 Honor Banquet C3, 455
Girls' Athletic Club C2, 3, 45, Presi-
dent C3, 455 Interclass Basketball CI,
2, 3, 45, Captain C455 Leaders Corps
"'Tis not what man does which exalts
hnn, but what man would do."
Track CI, 2, 3, 45, Captain C355
Cross Country CI, 2, 3, 45, Captain
LLOYD N. CODY
"My footstool's earth, my canopy the
Cross Country C25 3, 45, Captain
C455 Track C2, 3, 455 Honor Ban-
quet C2, 3, 45.
ETHEL E. CONSTAS
"My heart is like a singing bird."
Honor Banquet C2, 35 5 Optimist
C355 Girls' League CI, 455 Classical
Club CI, 2, 3, 45 5 Annual Honor Roll
CI, 25 5 Orchestra C35.
in :itil Q'
T I-I E O M E G A
il? Z'.?, ',.-11.7 T3 ? '
1 -, l
Y 1 ,FN
1 2 l.
fihirzm iz Basil I '
"Thought alone is ClCI'llZll.n,
LOUISE E. COON
"Whose yesterdays look lmelcwzircl
with a. smile."
Girls' League C2, 453 Honor Ban-
quet Cz, 35, Optimist Staff C45.
JOHN S. CORYELL
uf W . . .
Iocl'1y wh ltevci m'1y '1nnoy, the
word for nie is joy, just simply joy l"
XVestcrn High School, Detroit CI,
253 Track C452 Cross Country C455
Honor Banquet C455 "Ez1gerl1czlrt"
Cast C45 .
"Exceeclingly wise, fair-spoken, and
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Shake-
speztrezm Circle C3, 453 Honor Ban-
quet C45 5 Classical Cluh Cr, 25, Col-
onnztcle Club C35, Treasurer C455
Aniiiml Honor Roll CI, 255 lV:tsh-
ington Club C45.
MARY E. COUPER
"A merry heart nmketli Z1 cheerful
Kb 4 .
.X W L
1- ,!, 'll I -
"She is pretty to walk with, witty to
talk with, and pleasant too,
to think on."
Shakespearean Circle C2, 3, 415
Colonnacle Club C3, 415 Assistant
Editor, Omega C415 "Why the
Chimes Rang" Chorus C313 "Iolan-
the" Cast C319 "Eagcrheart" Chorus
C415 "Pot-Boilersu Cast C215 "Dear
Departed" Cast C415 Girls' League
CI, 2, 3, 41, President C415 Annual
Honor Roll C315 Honor Banquet
C415 Girls' Glee Club C3, 415 Fancy
Dress Party Stunt C2, 3, 41-5 Inter-
elass Basketball C215 Interelass Base-
ball C115 VVashington Club Carnival
C2, 315 "The Goose Hangs Highf'
Senior Play Cast.
MARIAN E. DAVIS
"To those who know thee not, no
words can paint!
And those who know thee, know all
words are faint!"
Northern High School, Detroit
C115 Secretary Sophomore Classg
Glee Club C2, 3, 415 History Page-
ant C313 Fancy Dress Party Stunt
C3, 41 5 Girls' League C2, 3, 41, Vice-
President C415 Tennis C215 VVash-
ington Club Carnival C2, 315 Junior
GILBERT L. DEL VALLE
"He was faultless in his dealings."
San urn Hi li School Porto Rico
' J 1 Q ,
C2, 315 Foreign-American Club C41.
HENRY P. DETERS
"He nothing common did, nor mean."
Glee Club Ci, 215 "Mikado" Chor-
us C21 5 Orchestra CI, 2, 3, 41 5 Band
C3, 415 Honor Banquet C315 Na-
tional High School Orchestra C3, 41.
FRIEDA M. DIETZEL
"Nothing succeeds like success."
Girls' League CI, 2, 315 Science
, ,fa 2. '
,f '- .l 5
' P fr ' W
, M.: .... : 5, Y
gf' 24.321 ' ii
trawl , .--1-'M ,,
' M -1 '.:.f.2..f.f - i , .
,, .. i .
t o wg 1 .
il, 'X' .1 .:.:.: :. .,
"T, - . i 'A
4 'Si . -
l , ,
5 V , 5
. C 5
. ,. .., Y I
1, E PJ l
41 , V'
I hi 1
1 'it :Q
A2 is -
l gn f.
5 ge ia
M iif 3
3545 fi? ,gi
H '- g ef1eaa:':'i:d:i,.,5
W. THEODORE DILLMAN, JR.
"Young fellows will be young
. Optimist C35 41, Assistant Business
Manager C315 Hi-Y Club C3, 41,
Sergeantiat-Arms C315 Secretary
C415 "Eager Heart," Assistant Stage
Manager C415 Speeclball C415 Jun-
ior Ring Committee.
"I would help others out of fellow-
President of Freshman and Soph-
omore Classesg Foreign-American
Club C31, Vice-President C315 Sci-
ence Club C31, President C315 Shake-
spearean Circle C31, President C315
Forum C115 Glec Club C315 History
Pageant C21 5 Honor Banquet C2, 315
-Student Council C313 Debating C2,
315 Oratory CI, 213 Extempore Con-
test C415 Class Orator C41.
name which you all know by
sight very well,
But which no one can speak, and no
one can spell."
g Intramural Contest C211 Swim-
ming C3, 415 Interelass Basketball
,. OTTO H. DONNER
"Men of few words are the best
5 men." I
Glee Club CI, 315 "Pinafore"
Chorus C115 "Iolanthe" Chorus CSD.
PATRICK S. DOYLE
f'He adorned whatever subject he
spoke or wrote upon, by the most
Gonzaga High School, Spokane,
Xhfashington CI, 2, 315 Debating C415
, lllll S N gy gg
T Classmafznl 2- 3
W2 30'l'l0B a
blah S f
bint, I- U '
2 ASLEEP IN
A 'fffuy aff.
Z? w,,,m"Q?Jv B f
fs- 1 -
M X KD
5 W' C Ni.
- 'I .
5 so 'il
f A If ",i"l.il1.
, ' - lg
i if 'X
1 K 57 X
5 , Qt
el-M7 -V Sp--P -TT V-
"I am a great friend to public amuse-
Aments, for they keep people from
W'ester11 Military Academy C255
Basketball CI, 3, 455 Honor Ban-
quet C455 Football C45.
DOROTHY L. DUPSLAFF
"Soft peace she brings, wherever she
Girls' Legaue CI, 2, 35, 'Washing-
ton Club C45.
FRANK E. ENGLE
"A man he seems of cheerful yester-
days, and confident tomorrowsf'
Bclcling High School CI, 25.
MARTIN V. ETZEL
"Ou their own merits, modest men are
Honor Banquet C3,45g Cross Coun-
try f35Q Track Cz, 3, 45, Captain
C455 Football C45.
"My heart is true as steel."
I W ,JI ' '
r , . .
,, 'Ji' ji' V ,
' 'Q fa-f .,,,
. ' ' t
' i -.i
i. it W'
"Not in rewards, but in the strength
to strive, the blessing lies."
St. Joseph's High School, Colon,
Panama CI, 2, 355 Foreign-American
SAMUEL A. FIEGEL
"A merry l1eart goes all the clay."
Treasurer of Freshman Classg
Treasurer of Senior classg Vice- Pres-
ident of Junior Class5 Track C252
Leaders Corps C255 Student Council
C352 History Pageant C355 Optimist
Staff C3, 45 5 Hi-Y Club C3. 45, Treas-
urer C3, 455 Honor Banquet C3, 455
Touchstone Club C455 VVashing'ton
Club C455 "Eagerheart" Cast C455
l'The Trysting Place" Cast C455 In-
terclass Speedball C45 5 Interclass Bas-
ketball C455 "The Goose Hangs
High", Senior Play Cast C45.
CAROL D. FIELD
"High erected thoughts seated in the
heart of courtesy."
Honor Banquet C2, 3, 45.
MARIE C. FINGERLE
"A witty woman is a treasureg a witty
beauty is a power."
Classical Club C155 Touchstone Club
C255 Fancy Dress Party Stunt CI, 2,
3, 45 5 Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 45 5 Ath-
letic Board C355 Colonnade Club QU.
"Happy am I5 from care Pm free."
Chassell High School C155 Girls'
if-C " mlll g
'R ' 1
ww I CP
it I' .
-u .. ' aa
X X K x
vw 'FEA SUGAR' Q gag VD
1.4 Conn SALT GIAIQ.-ip 'gen-
4 K ff
Q well qirwxi-1
I' ,',' 5 Q s-
, if lf ON
l, - 1
I I' I
,fy - N
. XX .
i Xgmu' ax.
VCX Y Q
. x gi X
LYMAN C. FISHER
"Music is a source of great pleasure,
It is also a great treasure."
Honor Banquet CI, 2, 35, Radio
Club C2, 3, 41, Secretary Czj, Presi-
dent C355 Science Club C3, 43, Treas-
urer Cgj, Vice-President C4jg Baud
C3, 4D 3 Orchestra C2, 3, 45, National
I-ligh School Orchestra C3, 4D 5 'Wash-
ington Club C4D.
EVELYN E. FORSHEE
"Her face was like the milky way in
the sky-a meeting of gentle lights,
Without a name."
Girls' League CI, 2, 4jg Colonnacle
FRANKLIN C. FORSYTHE
e in m ' ineamen s IC f r.ce. . e
"Yt yl t tl t'1 som
features of my fatl1c1"s face"
Secretary of the Freshman Classg
,,llOl.1Cll5IOllC Club CI, 2, 3, 41, Treas-
urer Cfib, Vice-President C4Dg For-
eign-American Club C2, 3, 43, Secre-
tary C353 I-Ii-Y Club C335 "X:O"
Cast CID, "Two Crooks and a Lady"
Cast CZDQ Honor Banquet C2, 3, 43,
Student Council C232 Tennis C3, 40,
Debating C41 3 'Declamation CID 3 "The
Goose Hangs High," Senior Play
"Good nature muscle, and 'rit all
I I Y I
Eastwood High School, Syracuse,
New York CI, 25: University High
HELEN B. FREY
"Those abou-t her from her shall read
the pertect ways of honorf'
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 4jg Honor
Banquet C335 Science Club Cal.
, ' l
I I I,
. ., ,. I AI. ,i
ILJLIL.. ..,. f.. -.L :4x,I.,I,,i,...sLiJicL1i
Y" H' KIRBY GILLETT
Q "Merrily, merrily, shall I live now."
Intcrclass Baseball CI, 253 Football
Q? C3. 45 5 Track C455 Xvashington Club
' MARWOOD H. GOETZ
35- "Now happy is he born and taught.
' Whose armour is his honest thought."
Honor Banquet C35 3 Glee Club C45.
-Qffi "Virtue is like a rich stone,-best
1 Clinton High School Cx, 25.
1' "Ah, you flavour everythingg you are
2 the vanilla of society."
Leader Corps C3, 45g Interclass
:ag -232 Spectlball i455 Intcrclass Basketball
' ' C455 Intcrclass Track C45.
ISABELLE G. GRIEVE
C, rlrs' League CI, 2, 45.
"Great thoughts COIIIC from the heart."
Hockey C15 g VVasl1ington Club f35g 2
1Q-.- '.' 1
:Q ' 9 '
A vt I
M ?a?g5i9??i?p i
, Im dak.
A f '
L r 'sill I
5 O W
E'iH0,n'Lnn-unix Yw GROW
---- 4 i: no
I ' 'E
K ll .
4 4 f
. f V i
N... mm- f JC
' RICHARD GUSTINE
"The world knows only two-that's
Rome and I."
Vice-President of Sophomore Class5
Basketball C355 Classical Club C255
Leader Corps C255 Cheer Leader C2.
3, 45 I Wfest Palm Beach High School
C35 5 Track C45 5 Glee Club C45.
DOROTHY B. GUTEKUNST
"By diligence she wins her way."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Science
OSCAR W. HAAB
"An honest man, close-button'cl to the
chin, Broaclcloth without, and a warm
Student Council C1, 2, 35, President
C355 President of Sophomore and
Junior Classesg Sergeant-at-Arms of
Senior Class: Honor Banquet C2, 3,
45 5 Annual Honor Roll CI, 2, 35 5 Hi-
Y C2, 3, 45, President C45, Treas-
urer C255 Forum CI, 25, Secre-
tary C15, President C255 Astronomy
Club C455 Glee Club CI, 2, 3, 455
State Music Contest C25 35 5 Optimist
Staff C3, 45, Exchange Editor C451
"Pinal'ore" Chorus C155 "Iolanthe"
Chorus C355 "Chinese Lanternn Cast
C355 "Eagerheart" Cast C455 Leader
Corps C25 5 Boxing CI, 25 3 5lVrestling
C1, 2, 35 5 "The Goose Hangs High,"
Senior Play Cast.
"Have you not heard it said, full oft,
A woman's nay cloth stand for naught?,'
Owosso High School CI, 25 5 Class-
ical Club C3, 45 5 History Pageant
C355 Girls' League C3, 45 5 Colonnade
Club C45 5 'llfashington Club C45 5 Op-
timist Staff C455 Honor Banquet C45.
XUILLIAM J. HALLEN
"After the verb 'To love', 'To help' is
the most beautiful verb in the world."
St. Thomas High School Cr, 255
F- ze a Env-Exe
l 5' 5 if
5 H CH!
'ff - ,al
lL ii'i .l
. , ---- ,ii
I Q7 l Q5
i rr' gif
4 if f' Q C it
i 'i N ' ' X M' lil-LM.
a f ' X ,, P5513
1 V' f' 2 1 . sl
f J icisar 5
I CX . , ,
1 5Al I! A 'W
5 W 'in
' Q - A
j sq U ' A
rl . L 6 !1.
S Hi' , YL 'K . ,T .H Q Hg- I i U! XX
1 . L Y 1 M ,
35 . 5
k,. I ,
F 45' I
A J mg 'M' ' :vs
5. f -
I E My, If
1 , 1 H f
UI W! I I
' kg I .K .- - . 1- X10
2 .- H f 1 ,M
sw 5 , Zffmfx
I J!! .N X,
4 1 f
E fm, -ef
I 1 '
1.,. ,..,,,,,::,. , , J
T H E 0 M 13 G A
fi, gi, A
- 'A 1 we
7 N mg
. 1 Am is ei'
C LII f
"In every deed of mischief he had a
heart to resolve, a head to contrive,
and a hand to execute."
' Leader Corps CI, 21 3 Classical
Club C2, 3, 41 g Astronomy Club C41 5
Touchstone Club C41, Treasurer C41 g
"The Trysting Place" Cast C41 9 Class
"The true, strong, and sound mind is
the mind that can embrace equally
great things and small."
Girls' League C2, 3, 41 3 Girls' Ath-
letic Club C215 Honor Banquet C31.
"Sir, I would rather be right than be
Declamation C21 3 Oratory C31 g
Debating C31 g' Touchstone Club C41 3
Hi-Y Club C415 W'ashington Club
CHARLES E. HUHN
'Tm sure care's an enemy to life."
Honor Banquet i353 Interclass
Speedball C415 Business Manager of
RICHARD N. HUIVLPHREYS
"Born for success he seemed, with
grace to win, with heart to hold."
Classical Club CI, 2, 3, 41, Secretary
C2, 415 Honor Banquet C41 g Student
Council C315 Optimist Staff C41.
. in mrs in ii., - 5 -
l W Bi '
, i !
1'-we Y-sr fr--rr-it '
"" '4-f 1
I A AUGUSTA W. JAEGER ,r, 4. ,is '
H , in ' . B '
. - "Silence,-more musical than any 25:
Hi song." Q'
l' 5 I Honor Banquet CI, 31. ,-
W i AVR'
l Y V Z'
.41 - . 4' gi .. .
3 A f 4
A ' DELLA M. EDELE ' X! '
is .. A . . J ff 5
V u Her snule is sweetened by her grav- Z
Q , Girls' League CI, 215 Honor' Ban- -' -J
' ' il quet C3, 41 5 Annual Honor Roll C31. ' A X xx'
l ' I"
'I -.' I
'- 1 MARIAN A. JEWELL
V . . . ' f
N. "Joy rises in her like a summcr's -1 fvff
' I morn." , Q5 .-
I , Basketball CI, 21 5 Girls' Leaffue CI. C lx..l 'f
A A 215 Glee Club C215 Fancyt-Dress .kg-,gf 'Q'
Y Stunt C2, 315 VVashington Club f-41. ', C-A' W '
' A JOHN J. KAGAY
f 2 ' C "All his faults are such that one loves U
5 5 , him the better for them." ' ...: e
i r Football CI, 2, 315 Basketball C1, -' ,
315 Track CI, 315 Iuterclass Basket- '
s, 5 ball C415 "Mikado" Cast C215 Class
i - Treasurer C21 5 lnterclass Baseball C2, , -
5 l 31 5 Speedball C41. '
L - J VAHRAM Y. KASABACH A an
3 ' l . . . ' 'F
CH WQ HA true friend is a f1'1CllCl forever." .
, ' 5 Honor Banquet C115 Foreign-Anfv ' 7 '-
l i erican Club CI, 2, 3, 41 5 Orchestra CI, r ,v7,,Kf,W
1 K ' 215 Baud C2, 415 Glee Club C41. . A 'df A
l fr -1.1 'gg
a l ? 1
wha t A . EE
lf! Y 1 Q wx i
A 1 '
Q. '5 '
f L, '
ELSIE E. KETELI-IUT
"Nothing is impossible to industry"
Honor Banquet C455 Girls' League
C45 5 Classical Club C45 g W'ashington
Club C455 Colonnade Club C45.
"Sing away sorrow, cast away care."
Mackinac Island High School CI, 2,
E. HAROLD KLINGER
"O woman, perfect woman! Wliat
"Pinafore" Chorus C25g Glee Club
ERMA S. KOCH
"Cheap1y bought for thrice her weight
Girls' League CI, 2, 35.
ESTHER P. KOCH
"As fond of sports as any boy."
Hockey Captain C155 Baseball CI,
255 Leader Corps CI, 25: UA. A."
C253 Basketball CI, 2, 3, 45, Manager
C35 g Girls' Athletic Club CI, 2, 3, 45,
Vice-President C353 Honor Banquet
CI, 2, 3, 453 Wfashington Club C453
Omega Staff C45.
ir ' l
1 3-xg i
L.. ' W
E. C 1
' I' I
4 fl '
Q ,nl ,
v ' .Ji
lf? fl l
, ' ' -r.
. ., . 1
. :E -E
CYRENUS P. KORZUCK
'A 'To love the game above the prize'-
Interclass Baseball CI, 2, 3, 45.
Manager U53 Basketball 12, 3, 45:
Football C45 g Leaders Corps CQ, 3, 45 :
Senior Corps K3, 45 5 Intramural Cou-
test 12, 35 5 Astronomy Club C45 g
'l'1'ack C45g Honor -Banquet C3, 453
XVashington, Club C45.
- EVELYN L. KRASNY
'lBut were it to my fancy given to rate
her charms, l'd call them heaven."
South Lyons High School CI, 2, 35 3
Omega Staff C45 5 Extempore Contest
"Studious to please, yet not ashamed
Clare High School CI, 2, 35 3 Girls'
LOUISE C. KUEBLER '
"A loving heart is the beginning of all
Girls' League K3, 45.
ELLA A. KUEHNER
"Knowledge is more than equivalent
Honor Banquet QI, 2, 35, Speaker
C35 g Glee Club 13, 45 g Optimist Stat?
C453 Girls' League C455 Home Eco-
nomics Club 145, Secretary 1455 Sci-
ence Club C453 Fancy Dress Party
Program Chairman K45.
C 4 E.
I if ,ls
. f .
THE OMEGA THE SENIORS
Q rnpif. .,...,, Tw
l U '--':-- sv wggz :
is PAUL A. KUNKLE . T-
l X' "Good will is the mightiest practical '
WI Q5 ,, '- ' force in the universe." ,gf
0 'f .' X3 L l as
Q" 6 l Battle Creek High School CI, 2, 33 3 lg H
. v ' , I-li-Y Club C435 Band C435 Football ' I A
' .Q f43 3 Swimming Team C43. . "Q lf
, 5 s
A HILDA KURTZ T ,I 2
' "Goodness cloes not consist in great- ,lj N
ness, but greatness in goodnessfl .'
,oxz Girls' League Cr, 2, 3, 435 Girls' L- 7
4 Athletic Club C2, 33 3 Honor Banquet V
133 3 Interclass Basketball C2, 33 5 "A. - '
M Aw ui. it
GRETCHEN A. LALLY 'E ,,
I "I'll warrant her heart-whole." , I I"
, Y i A .
I I 1
SUZANNE M. LAUER -use ,E
,, "The joy of youth and health her eyes 'li
A B 4 'F' displayed,
Ig Gifxlfffl in- And east of heart her every look con- gi .
il QL,-:als '- - veyed.
, Girls' League QI, 23, Honor Ban- S ' 1
'V quet CI, 2, 33. i 'A
A Us ll. Q 5.
GERTRUDE C. LAYTON l E
"A w0man's work, grave sirs, is never ,
lv done." E'
1- 53 V , it 'EQ
nfl "" l"Hlwv15 Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 43, Honor it
n-wh., IH, un' Banquet C2, 335 Science Club. C435
Wim GW' Colonnade Club C43 9 XIV!-1Sl11l1Q'tO11 ,fx S-
Cluh 143, Treasurer C43. ,
--Q -fm-if eff'---M. I .
mums:-nu . . 1 . . L
U"-"5" vgvann L. l.. ... " " 5-1 .. .5ili....l' ' - l
ea-nm fl fi V
r.-...ties-m....... .. ,. .
A m S
in , Y
"From the crown of her head to the
sole of her foot she is all mirth."
HANNAH M. LENNON
"There's nothing so kingly as kindness,
And nothing so royal as truth."
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 455 Science
C355 Classical Club C3,4j,
C4DQ Shakespearean Circle
J Fancy Dress Party Stunt
.n C25 5 "The Dear Depztrtccl'
C453 "Eagerheart" Cast C432
Staff C4D. '
BENTON C. LESLIE
"I am as sober as a judge."
"He was fresh and full of 'faith that
'something would turn up'."
RUTH Z. LUDWIG
"And ne'er did Grecian chisel trace
A finer form or lovelier face."
Scott High School, Toledo, Ohio
CI, 21g Northwestern High School,
Detroit C32 g Fancy Dress Party Stunt
C453 Girls' League C455 Home Eco-
nomics Club C4j.
ifleg lA3.xi'l'!f I
1 X QZL
T-an H LOUD
xx K f
o' X V
l N79 . ,
W4 - -
C979 t w
l f A
f l ' 5
Qi TE' .g. A
ROBERT B. MCCALL
"No legacy is so rich as honesty."
Band and Orchestra C2, 35 3 Optim-
ist Staff C3, 455 Science Club C453
Classical Club C453 Astronomy Club
C45 3 "The Goose Hangs High," Sen-
ior Play Cast.
KATHLEEN L. MCCLEER
"Her air, her manners, all who saw
Courteous tho' coy, and gentle tho'
Gregory High School CI, 255 St.
john's High School, Jackson C355
Orcliestra C455 Girls' League C45.
Gentle of speech.,
Beueficent of mind."
"A little nonsense now and then
Is relished by the best of men.
St. Thomas High School C15,
RALPH E. MCPHERSON
"Full of most excellent cliPr'erenccs."
..,, F -sl Q
-W ,K , L,
ri i f i, ,i
X -7. J"-fiiif-'-,ihgi 1 -
5 ,Q F 1
A Q22 l
, W L
i . A
E YZF-,"iTAT-5?iE1v i ,
,, , ,.
E E - 2
, 5 .
I- 1. '
,Q K l' 'l- 5
:u:'.1,- f 7 I
gl..gQQ.Q..?.t . . ,--
"A man resolved and steady to rise."
Honor Banquet C455 Track C455
Interclass Basketball C455 Interclass
"What an arm,-what a waist for an
Long Beach High School. Califor-
nia CI, 255 Touchstone C455 Colou-
nade C455 Glee Club C3, 455 "Iolan-
the" Cast C355 Fancy Dress Party
Stunt C35 455 Science Club C455
Girls' League C3, 45.
ELMA L. MAHLKE
"Mildness ever attends her tongue."
Girls' League CQ55 Honor Ban-
quet C355 Home Economics Club
"I heard him complain, 'You have
wak'd me too soon. I must slumber
Interclass Speedball C455 Interclass
"The trick of singularity."
' PIT 4
5 . " fe .
. .4 1, I .
L 'C L .
1 no :E
4 4' VW
Stag' ' i
VIN ? '
'L CHARLES A. MARTIN
"Thus would I double my life's fad-
ing space: For he that runs it well,
runs twice his race."
Classical Club fill, Honor Banquet
f3JQ Bancl and Orchestra CI, 2, 3,
415 National High School Orchestra
FLORENCE E. MARZ
"Really and truly,-I've nothing to
Honor Banquet Cljg Interclass
Basketball C05 Girls' League CI, 2,
WILLIAM S. MAST
UNO solemn, sanctimonious face I
Band and Orchestra Q2, 3, 455
Radio Club C2, 3, 45.
"Happy girls have many friends."
VJAYNE A: MERRIFIELD
"Men livc like fishes, the great ones
devour the small."
Howell High School CID g Randolph
Macon Academy, Virginia C21 5 Class-
Qcal Club f3J.
' W Q '
r r W
' .2 I ll!
"QF--. 1 1 , 5.1
L- ' Nl
I 3 ,nl it
ll 'i f 'ri' H
ulvr l i ' 13123 r1,, - it
., , ,E
2? V' r
1 ' C 5, f "TL
:ggi L3 it Eiflfiiiin H .-.LL '
Sf:-:fr ff in n
"Mirth and motion prolong life."
Glee Club Q2, 35 g "Mikado" Chorus
flip 3 Iolanthe" Cast C31 3 Interclass
RACHEL D. MORRICE
"Ever ready and willing to do."
Morriee, Michigan, High School
CI, 2, 355 Girls' League C4J.
GERTRUDE C. MOWERSON
"Here buds the promise of celestial
Dcelznnation Contest C155 Basket-
ball Ci, 255 Hockey Team CI, 255
Classical Club fr, 213 Fancy Dress
Party Stunt Czjg Honor Banquet
C335 Glee Club ,C3J3 Science Club
C415 Vlfashington Club UO.
"In skating over thin ice, our safety
IS our speed."
Niles High School CI, 21g Inter-
class Basketball fzlbj Interclass
THOMAS W. MURRAY
"A wise man never loses anything if
he has himself."
Swimming C2, ,SDQ Optimist Staff
C355 Honor Banquet C3, 413 Hi-Y
Club, Vice-President C409 Student
QR-knvwey 5 656,06
R .: a
Q9 H -
. X l 'Q C
a, ,,: n
. . eq 2,33
65- 'g 'Q-i.
"VVonder if anybody knows I'm here."
Classical Club f45Q Science Club
UU? Colonnade Club C453 Wasli-
ingtou Club C453 Girls' League Q2,
455 Honor Banquet 145.
"To love her was a liberal educa-
Classical Club fl, 2, 3, 45, Vice-
President C455 Girls' League C455
Colounade Club 145, Honor Ban-
quet C2, 3, 453 Student Council C553
Chairman Fancy Dress Party C45,
Stunt f25Q,I'IOl1OI' Roll CI, 2, 3, 453
'Academic Contest C35 g Class Histori-
"The reward of one duty is the power
to fulfill another."
Bryan High School, Dallas, Texas
CI, 259 Cleveland Heights, Ohio,
High School, Q35.
"The greatest men may ask a foolish
question now and then."
Radio Club C3, 455 Manager Sen-
ior Interclass Events, Interclass
Speerlball 1455 Interclass Basketball
"Beautiful as sweet, and young as
beautiful, and gay as young."
Science Club C45 .
" K ' 'Q-v am:
I I' '
"For they can conquer who believe 1 ,.----f
they can." I ,,
Washington Club C41. I ui M1
RUTH A. OSBCRNE
Ave accomplish more by prudence num
than by force." if
Grosse Pointe High School, Detroft ---- -f Ei
CI, 215 Girls' Athletic Club C3, 415 i'bZ.,.5,
Girls' League C3, 413 Science Club "" f'
CM- L H35 R
'him fwo af flvji-17" hipa k
GILBERT s. PARKER "
"I awoke onelgnorning and found ,X 6 X
myse famous." H., A'
lnterclass Baseball C415 Interclass
.1 gg A
LOIS PARKER "How forcible are right words." -J E.-E-1
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 415 Glee 5, 1
Club C315 Honor Banquet CI, 2, 315 " ,I E
Interclziss Baseball CI, 21, Manager " ' I
CI, 21. w
CLARA PARKINSON J, I
"And run through fire I would for A
Touchstone C2, 3, 41, Secretary 'III GZ
qb,mmcm,Q4yHmwTWw CI fm
ing Place" Cast C415 Honor Ban-
quet C2, 315 Fancy Dress Party . SIL .xg - ,I
Stunt C2, 3, 415 Girls' Athletic Club 2 ' a
CI, 215 Interclass Basketball CI, 2, " 1
315 Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 415 Col- 9 3
onnade Club C3, 41 5 Honor Roll C31 5 i n H gf f
"The Goose Hangs I-Iigh,' Senior I 'Z' V
Play Cast C41.
2 C 4
.511 "5 xx 1 .
"Hail to the chief who in triumph
Optimist Staff C2, 3, 45, Editor-
in-Clfel C455 Forum C255 Shakes-
pearean Circle C3, 45, Stage Manager
C255 "The VVonder Hat" Cast C355 '
Honor Banquet C35 5 Radio Club C25 5 1
:'Cliinese Lantern" Cast C351 Annual '
Honor Roll C35.
KEITH PIERCE 3'
"Life is but a jest." -I
Canandaigua Academy, New York
CI, 2, 35.
LOUISE POMMERENING ' '
"True merit depends not upon the
5 time nor tlie fashion."
Science Club C455 Girls' League
C455 Honor Banquet C2, 3, 45.
WILLARD W. PONTO
"Be merry if you are wise."
Intercfass Speeclball C45.
DOROTHY L. RAAB
"Every delay is too long for one l
who is in a hurry."
Leader Corps C155 Girls' League l
CI, 2, 3, 45 5 "VVhy the Chimes Rang"
Cast C155 Interclass Hockey CI, 255
Interclass Basketball C2, 355 Fancy 1
Dress Party Stunt C2, 455 Glee Club A
C255 Classical Club C255 Colonnacle
Club C455 VVashington Club C45.
Like sunshine on a p 'meld sea
MARGARET L REMNANT
Grb I aue C1 3 45
MERRILL K. REYNOLDS
A light heart lives long.
resident of Freslmnn Class.
VIRGINIA L. RICV
each cheek appears a pretty
Qanta Anna Hi h School Cali-
rnia ' 2 .
FLORENCE H. RICHARDS
'Nature s first great title-mind."
Honor Banquet CI, 355 Science
THE SENIORS THE OMEGA
l l fi
, ' ' -5 14,
' . I ,4 5 '
1 14 - , - 4 - vv Tqmqllq i
. . ,C , R
. rl ,I I W .
- ' -A G
V4 "And whispering, 'I will ne'er con- . 9
. , :T .rx M14 ,
I '- i U 1 " 7 '
i V 'i lr' .e g , , .
'6 . L -QB
"In 'A A
'V Q i
f fe, ci, , 31 D ' X
N l l
. I in C
JOHN W. ROBERTSON
"For 'tis always fair weather
VVhen good fellows get together."
Basketball C355 Interclass Basket-
LURENE E. ROGERS
"By a tranquil mind, I mean nothing
less than a rnincl well-orclereclfl
LosGatos Union High School, Cal-
ifornia KI5 g Girls' League C2, 3, 455
Chairman of Ushers for Fancy Dress
Party H455 Colonnarle Club C45.
MICHAEL J. ROSENTHAL
"I-Ie knew the precise psychological
moment when to say nothing."
Boys' XVashington Club C455 Op-
timist Staff C45.
HOWARD VJ. RUCK
"His mind his kingdom, and his will
Science Club C3, 455 Debating C45.
CARROLL D RUMSEY
"I have a heart with room for every
Girls' League C2, 35 5 Classical Club
C255 Glee Club 12, 35. -
f - 1
X I E. It
V, , 1:1 .9-
' H ffi
,, .ta l fly
l .l H
, ' ll
i, F it
.. , U,
i K fffi'
, -A .v
'tl i l
r' i it
i C I
1, ,V ,,,, A
l il h '
:ji . ,
,L ..:., 1 4 I
"The happiness of men consists in
life, and life is labor."
Honor Banquet Q3, 41.
AUGUSTA M. SCHAEFER
"Earth's noblest thing, a woman
Science Club C21g Fancy Dress
Party Stunt C315 Interclass Tennis
Champion C3, 415 Girls' League CI,
2, 3, 47-
ELIZABETH M. SCHAIBLE
"A merrier woman, within the limits
of b6COfI1lI'lQ mirth I never s ent an
x .Y I H
hour's talk with.
Girls' League QI, 2, 3, 413 Wzlsli-
ington Club C415 Science Club C415
Honor Banquet C3, 41.
M. HELEN SCHALLHORN
"Her every tone is music's own,
Like those of morning birds."
Girls' League C2, 313 Honor Roll
"He knows not the ways of idlenessf'
Honor Banquet C2, 41.
I I , Y -
. il, LW .
I it z-gifs Z
1 All is
c.. E -
Geuun IRAN HISTOR
I ve G OT M 0 RE
SWUYWS T0 Do 'rms
DER www K
TOON-'.s L f
X Q AW
GERALDINE C. SCHLEMMER
"T he harp of Orpheus was not more
charming than her voice."
Girls' Athletic Club C113 Orches-
tra Q3, 41, State Music Contest CI,
215 Glee Club C2, 3, 413 Girls'
League fra, 313 "Mikado" Cast C21g
"Iolanthe" Cast C31g Honor Banquet
12, 3, 41, Leaders Corps CI, 21.
"Her heart is as light
' As her eyes are bright."
Honor Banquet C2, 313 Girls'
League CI, 2, 3, 413 Interclass Bas-
ketball C2, 3, 41 g Girls' Athletic Club
C2, 3, 415 Leaders Corps C2, 3, 41g
Hockey C215 Newcomb Q21g HA. A."
62, 31- 1
RAYMOND G. SCHMIDT
"Men are but children of a larger
Science Club C21.
"Kindness is wisdom."
Honor Banquet CI, 2, 3, 413 Girls'
League CI, 2, 41.
LOUIS G. SCOVILL
"His thoughts have a high aim,
though their dwelling be in the walls
of a humble heart."
New Hudson High School CIM 2,
313 Band and Orchestra C41.
1 . L
ol Q I,
gefrrrrre- if-er-e - 'H f - e f
i '. ' ' .
I .l ,
ii Qsi- it ' Ke.
i - r V ,
"Success is being big of heart, and 4 i .1
clean and broad of mind." f
Non-Athletic Board C455 Student A N I
Council C3, 45, lnterclass Basketball f -
C455 Interclass Speedball C45. f, H
LENA R. SEVERANCE W P A
"Be silent and safeg silence never tea,
betrays you." N -I QW
New Hudson High School C153
Northville High School C2, 35 5 Girls,
League C45. V
I i nn-
' c'-mm bus'l'kq
DELBERT F. SEYBOLD 'E
1 2 'J
"The deed I intend is great, but Ti x
what, as yet I know not." ,F f -,WA '
V NX 1 ML.if4f'w,,
Honor Banquet C453 Football C3, ' PG'
455 Basketball Manager C3, 45.
Usin? his hza
Cai' G5+J .K-NH
FRIEDA SEYFRIED LIGHT MATPNI NG,
H 7 l H Efrkfiense ,wmubggp
knowledge is power. Uv Thmznl.
Honor Banquet C2, 3, 453 Girls' 4 League C453 Gptimist Staff C453 . M"' '
Home Economics Club C45, President M
C455 Lincoln Prize Essay C45.
GLEN SHOWERMAN I
"Fine art is that in which the hand, ,Aj K,
the head, and the heart go together." -X r
Omega Staff C45g Science Club f
1495, Hi-Y Club 445.
1 1 ZW. ' -
v x,,f L," i W
. i is
Q is 3 V
f , I
"True as the needle to the pole, as
the dial to thc sun."
"XVhat should a man do but be
Astronomy Club C41g Athletic
Board C413 Football C415 Track
C413 Vlfrestling C315 Honor Ban-
AMOS K. SMITH
"A fly sat on the chariot-wheel and
said, 'What a dust I raisel"'
Saint Alban's Academy, Sycamore,
Illinois C2, 31 g Howe Military Acad-
emy C315 Shalcespearean Circle,
Treasurer, Vice - President C415
"XVonder Hat" Cast C313 "The Dear
Departed" Cast C415 Leaders Corps
"Each man is by his special pleasure
Interclass Basketball C2,' 3, 415
Interclass Baseball C2, 3, 41.
DOROTHY G. STAEBLER
"To know her is to love her."
Honor Banquet C2, 415 Girls'
League C1. 2, 315 Science Club C41.
i 1 ws' ii H- ii 'L - V wwf?
, , , i,
PAUL L. STANCHFIELD
"XVhat shall I do to be forever known,
And make the age to come my own?"
Forum C215 Optimist Staff C315
Science . Club C3, 41g Washington
Club Secretary-Treasurer C415 Hi-Y
C41g Classical Club C415 Swimming
C315 Honor Banquet C413 Omega
Staff C415 Class Poet C41.
"Persuasion tips his tongue whene'er
Debating C41 .
VIOLA B. STEIN
"All who joy would win must share
Happiness was born a twin."
Girls' League C2, 3, 413 Forum
C21 3 Science Club C41 5 Optimist
SHIRLEY A. STIMPSON
"But sure the eye of time beholds
So blest as thine on all the rolls of
Girls' Athletic Club C11 Q Girls'
League CI, 413 Science Club C41r
VVashington Club C41.
"She'll find a way."
Girls' Athletic Club CI, 213 Honor
Banquet C2, 31g Leaders Corps CI,
2, 315 Girls' League C41.
fe If v
,Ax ,",i"x'l,, .-
i A nl
1' , I
if , A l -
J' Nga "C
"Three things a wise man will not
trust: the wind, the sunshine of an
April clay, and woman."
Honor Banquet CI, 2, 3, 415 Foot-
ball C2, 3, 41, Captain C415 Track
CI, 2, 3, 415 Interelass Baskelball
CI, 2, 3, 41, Intercass Track C1, 2,
"His time is forever, everywhere
Honor Banquet CI1.
KEENE 0. STOLLSTEIMER
"The man of wisdom is the man of
"Mikado" Chorus C215 l'lolanthe"
Orchestra C315 Band and Orchestra
C3, 41, Contest at Lansing C3, 41.
BETTY J. STOUT
"She looked up and not clown, for-
ward and not back, out and not in,
and she lent a hand."
Classical Club C113 Opt'mist Staff
CI, 2, 31, Student Council C2, 315
Forum CI, 215 Girls' League CI, 2,
3, 41, Annual Honor Roll Ci, 2, 315
Colonnade C3, 415 Vice-President of
Senior Class, WZlSl1l1lgtO11 Club C41.
ALICE L. SUNDERLAND
"Gentle in manner, firm in reality."
College De La Guild, Alliance
Francaise, Paris C313 Classical Club
C3, 41, Chairman of Program Com-
mittee C31g Science Club, Vice-Pres-
ident C413 Astronomy Club C413
Honor Banquet C2, 3, 41 3 "The Goose
Hangs High," Senior Play Cast.
. ,ami ru sexism nz
-a , i..
I . l
E if v lr
' ' at
E 1 ,
r Q .
W 1, Q,
'F , K., '
V u ' Q K T
,- , . ..,f,.,.,L,
2. 1 A .2-re' E
.. A ,J
1 Q35 il QI:i:3q:11..".-.1-2' -....'f'umW1I1
1 5 1
' E1 ll
' 6- Sw ' V
1- ' ls
, . E:
ELIZABETH R. SUN DERLAND
"Let no man come within a mile of
College De La Guilmlc, Alliance
Francaise, Paris C315 Classical Club
C3, 41 3 Science Club C41 3 Astronomy
Club C413 Honor Banquet C2, 3, 4.1
"Bcgone, dull care! Thou and I
shall never agree."
Glee Club C115 Girls' League C31.
GEORGE C. SWARTOUT
"We grant, although he had much
He was very shy of using it."
ROBERT D. SWISHER
UCOITIITIOII sense in an uncommon
degree is what tl1e world calls
Forum C215 Science Club C3, '415
Hi-Y Club C3, 41, Sergeant-at-Arms
C415 Radio Club Treasurer C41g
VVasl1ington Club Prcsiclent C415
Honor Banquet C415 Optimist Staff
C313 Omega Staff C415 Astronomy
Club C41. I
MARY P. TAYLOR
"Never ready, always late,
But she smiles-and so you went."
Forum CI, 215 Classical Club CI,
2, 3, 41 3 Sliakcspearcan Circle C3, 41 3
Girls' League C1, 2, 3, 413 Colon-
uacle C415 Honor Banquet C2, 3, 415
VVa5l1ington Club C41.
., . C Z
gi ,l m
s v Y
Agni! ANNABELLE TIBBALS
icufld L "Continnal cheerfnlness is El sign of
Orchestra CI, 2, 3, 45 5 Honor Banu
qnet 1.05 Leaders Corps C45 g.Cw1rlS
Athletic Club C3, 45, Hockey CZDQ
Basketbgll C2, 3, 435 Gll'lS, League
JMR lzn 31 4 -
My X RUTH L. TICE
, I I , ,
' - A ,lp, ""' "Good nature and. goocl sense must
' ever Jom.
X ! 4 . . Y- -
,f , Optnnlst Staff CID, Vlce-Presldent
-A of Freshman Classy Touchstonec CJ3,
pg "The Trysting.,f Place". Cast 4 2
'A .Aa Colonnade C3,- 4,,,PgCSlClCl1lI C5033
Jhvilixdylg ff Student Connell Q2 , elcretary 3 l
- 5771 H Vice-President C4Jg Gxrls' LGHSUC
55, MIA" 41, 2, 3, 413 Honor Banquet C2, 355
Fancy Dress Party 2311313 fi IQ?
"The Goose Hangs ig1," emor
Q H l Wh CL-l-' Play Cast.
lfl rl' l l - EREN
. JENNIE VAN AKK
Irma 969 'fl' : "Her laughter is a work of art."
fag- X cw .
'lfjgn -?- junior Editor of Omega QD, Edl-
-,, lor-in-Chief C40 g Optimisl staff Q35 S
-life---3.- Classical Club C3, 45, Gn'l-s' LC?-S110
'C' '?1TvH CI, 2, 3, 411 Astronomy Club C413
1 Glee Club C3D.
' RUTH E. VAN TUYL
X, 1 ,, . . ,,
Lllllilfll-l not ol herself.
Girls' League CI, 2, 45: Clf1SSiCH1
, 'f Club CI, 23, Fancy Dress Party
4 Stunt fl, 2, 3, 415 Colonnade Club
f K ag' ik, fall 3 VVashington Clnb Lrrcus C2, 37 3
6 -'fl' ,ms - 11
' 1' T ' 'QQ "Why the Chlmes Rang Cgj.
Y f vtvmx v w w' .
. "I, would mould a world of Ere and
dew, , H
VVlth no one bitter, grave or wise.
el ll l Q
X Il 'Il
5 all l X
l lf Fl
l 'j X
, I V
'll ,lll l
xl, l T
l ' ,, .
l Q i l
THE SENIIORS ,
, b , , . C,
EDWIN E. WALTERS
"I-Ie was a scholar, and a ripe and
Honor Roll C353 Honor Banquet
"All he attemptslto do he will."
Northern H'gh School, Detroit
CI, 2, 33-
NEIL E. WARREN
"Ambition has no risk."
Junior Business Manager of Ome-
gag Business Manager of Omega
C455 Touchstone Club Cr, 2, 3, 45,
President C453 "VVhy the Chimes
Rang" Cast: "White Elephants"
Cast C35: Honor Banquet C2, 453
Student Council C45.
"For what' I will, I will! and there's
Classical Club CI, 2, 3, 453 Colon-
nade C451 Fancy Dress Party Stunt
C153 Honor Banquet CI, 2, 3, 45,
Girls' League CI, 2, 3, 453 Honor
R011 CI, 2, 3, 45-
MARCIA E. WATERMAN
"And unextinguished laughter shakes
Girls' League CI, 2, 35 5- Honor
Banquet C25 5 Science Club C35 g
XVashington Club C45.
TIN ' 3
WARE ff ,
fs- f ?-
J fned. 1151.
S a 'I
i-927 January 5
4 5 6
Nvcrl Mug H
W1 S E11
,JN Mor! 'hue Wzn Trlu Fri
nm mba:-v r.i:1:'w mm:-1 f
0 p A
N' L" mx
Q - '-
Z' A E,
5 -- 5 -
in I '
Q A l A A es
A I 14 3 . i I X
' i . J- !
-ff-,T-.---Y '1.-,--fs:-r--,H-.-' u-s?-,-Y
- -- ...Au --Yum If , at
JEss1E D. WAY 1
"She was ever precise in promise- i
Girls' Leaders Corps 1255 Girls'
League C135 Girls' Athletic Club
C25 g Honor Banquet C4J.
MARTHA E. WEEKS -
"A sllarp word never comes out of 1
a good heart."
Honor Banquet C2, 3,2 Girls'
League fr, 2, 3, 439 Classical Club
12, 3,5 Science Club C4J.
CARL M. WEIMER i
"I speak in a monstrous little '
Honor Banquet C21 .
MARIE M. WEISER
"VVhence has come thy lasting
Honor Banquet CI, 2, 3, 455 Girls' A -
League C3, 41 .
"Of surpassing beauty and in the
bloom of youth."
Girls' Athletic Club C113 Girls'
League QI, 2, 35.
lu. 3. . , , , . A
- , in
llll 1 ,,,
,,,.,W, si, .
" hifi, Wa-'Q w 1
gif- 1- 11.--N
i --J.,,.. fp i3'..2-.ey I 'J
FRANCIS VJESSINGER -
"I am very fond of the company of
Interclass Baseball Cr, 2, 3, 415
Science Club CI, 215 Glee Club C35
415 Honor Banquet C415 Interclass
Basketball C2, 31 5 Football C25 41.
HELEN L. WESTENFELD
"Blushing is the color of virtue."
Bay City Central High School CI,
215 .Optimist Staff C415 Treasurer
Science Club C415 Girls' League
C3, 415 Shakespearean Circle C415
Colonnacle C415 History Pageant
' EDMUND G. WHEELER
"He also serves who only stands and
Nashville High School CI, 2, 315
Glce Club OU.
CLARICE A. WHITCOMB
"Quietness is the key to success?
St. Joseph's Academy C315 Girls'
League C1, 2, 415 Classical Club CI,
21. - '
"Man who man would be must rule
the empire of himselff
"Mikado" Chorus C315 Glee Club
ll ll-I Qian
.. - fig
9 :mf ST
JL N' mqvmnvf,
all l N, -
' u,.,.gg-L Q
L JQSEQQQ f X
ff ' f fi f
If V! I - X
W J Q is
' i l 1
"A rosebucl set with little wilful
Honor Banquet CI, 2, gjg Annual
Honor Roll C2, 35.
"And like another Helen, Hr'cl another
Honor Banquet CI, 2, 3, 415 Sci-
ence Club C4Dg Annual Honor Roll
IOHANNA M. WIESE
"VVe accomplish more hy prudence
than by force."
Forum CI, ZDQ Classical Club C2,
3, 423 Touchstone Club CHQ Girls'
League QI. 2, 3, .QQ Honor Banquet
t4Jg Lezulers Corps fgjg Girls' Ath-
lctic Cluh tl, 331 Band Qgjg "Eager
lu:urt" Cust tttjg Optimist Staff C4J.
"Just at the age 'twixt boy and youth,
When thought is speech and speech
Iflonnr Banquet CI, 2, 35.
"No mini shall cver get ztllead of
I'Je'l.'our High School CI, 2, 333
Optimist Stuff C45 3 Vtfashington Club
C455 Girls' League C4J. A
f-. -V V . Q.. "
. V . . i . .
I5 A , ,,,. U Avi
r, w , iifmzzm .' 5 A l
M it ' I
, M, ,,,,, ,,, .. M.-,,.,
Q I m Q,
A 5- ' A i Mxsssffgshs ii - N ,J .
,... ltl.. i . I , .
. . ii, ii -mi
"Her smile would illumine the black-
est of crowding caresf,
MAXINE S. VJILLIAMS
"Sweet mercy is nobility's true
Honor Banquet C2, 35.
CHARLES M. WILSON
"I am not only witty in myself, but
the cause of wit in other men."
Optimist Staff C255 Sl1alcespearean
Circle C2, 3, 45, Secretary C353 Glee
Club C3, 455 Leaders Corps C2, 355
"Pinafore" Chorus CI5g "Iolanthe'f
Cast C35 3 "The Dear Departed" Cast
C453 "The Goose Hangs High,"
Senior Play Cast.
"Talks as familiarly of lions as maids
of thirteen do of puppy clogs."
Lansdowne High School C155 Op-
timist Staff C45g Glee Club C3, 45g
Radio Club C255 Astronomy Club
C455 Baud C353 "Iolzinthe" Chorus
DOROTHY L. WING
"I-Ier reasoning is full of tricksg
I know no point to which she sticks."
Girls' Athletic Club CI, 25: Girls'
League C1, 253 Touchstone Club C3,
45, Vice-President C453 Colonnade
C453 Science Club C453 Honor Ban-
quet C35g Classical Club C25.
.,. V M,
X E of ,
TCEEEQQ , -
X 33.379 f'
f f C f
i QF aj
I g, Q
,-XC! y S
Q I .nf
5 f X4
at CARLETON L WITHAM
Ile trudged alon not l mowing what
And whistled as he want for want
Classical Club f l Shakespearean
Cuce C45 H12 Club C41 pt1
mist buff C4j Massauutteu Aead
emy Vlfoorlstoclx Virginia C3j
Of what are you afraid my child?
O sir the flowers they 'ue so
Glee Club C3D Iolanthe Orehes
tl C32 Colonuade C45 W8Sl1l1lg'
ton Club Q41
I once adm tted to my shame th it
footblll vms .1 brutal game because
SHE hates it.
lootball C4l ' B'1sketb'1ll QQ' I1-,
door Baseball C3 42.
E. MARIAN WURSTER
I saw and loved.
Sccret'1r3 of Sophomore ind Junior
Chsses' Secretary GIrls League C3D'
President Girls lfV'lSllll1gtOll Club
Cfj' Tuo Crooks and '1 Lady
'lst' lhe Frystin ' Place Cast
L45 ' Student Council C43 ' Colonnade
Vice-President f4jg Girls League
ouchstone .Club K2 3, 45' " me
Goose Hangs High " Senior Play
ALTA M. YAKES
"A noticeable maid with large brown
Yale High School CI, 213 Clas-
sical Club Cgbg Girls League C3, 45.
THE OMEGA THE SENIORS
I'l1 3 - 3 O. -
f h, ,N i I L. '
-N If? ' r
f-5 N-as in , rr -
ffwr In N Z V I J 3 . -
it ' Z .rc 11' , n H- - ,cy
Q in '
'Jn T , L . , 1
2 2 1
Q 5 1' y C C y
I 4 u n V C K C 1:
:xx k Cc , urs 1 g C qu
W . Y
T , , Tl
or f 2' .- 'LL
. .,. 1 L.
FRANCIS L. ZEBBS
"God bless the man who first invented
Interclass Football C155 Basket-
ball C255 Football C3, 455 Astrono-
my Club C45 3 Honor Banquet C3, 45.
GEN EVIEVE ZEEB
"The fairest garden in her looks,
And in her mind the wisest books."
"Eagerl1ea1't" Cast C455 Home
Economics Club C.45g Colonnade C45.
"An ounce of mirth is worth a pound
Roundup High School, Montana
CI, 2, 355 Girls' League C45.
MARIE F. JACOBUS
"YVfthout the smile from partial
Oh where were man?-A world with-
out a sun."
Treasurer of Junior Classg Girls'
League CI, 2, 3, 45, Secretary C455
Touchstone C3, 45. Treasurer C455
Home Economics Club C455 'Wash-
ington Club C45.
THEY snnu. nor
'Pass 1 4
if rw I-fy
E E E
3. J '
- is QQ
. Q X
I is C
tm sz. Lv- Q
. 557: , I V ,
V, ,. , .,
THE QMEGA 'PHE SENIORS
HAROLD HARVEY DURFEE
DECEMBER 17, 1911 - - AUGUST 24, 1926
IPAGII SIXTY ONE
Most popular boy-'l7owNsi:ND CLARK
Most popular glfl-NIARIAN XVURs'1'r-:R
Prettiest gii-1-Doisoruv Manners
Handsomest boy-CLAUDE S'1'oLL
Most attractive girl-MARIE F 1Nc311:1u,Pt
Most attractive boy-Roulinr NICCALL
Class Sheik-DWICLHT DUNI,fXI'
Class Sheba-RACHEL Momucxc
Most geutlemauly girl-MAIUAN Davis
Most ladylike luoy-Makwoon Go1c'rz
Steapest lJl'Lll:fC1'-PATRICK DOYLE
Hardest WOI'liCl'-FRIEDA Sigvrfmiiu
Most conceited boy-PA'1'Rlc1i DoYL15
Mosticouceited glfl-JICANNIi'1"1'l'2 DALE
easily fussed girl-1-IELIQN VN'i3s'1'1iNF121,D
bashtul boy-NELSON CODY
Loudest dresser Cglflp-IQACHIEL Moiuucii
Loudest dresser Cboyj-CuA1:L1ss XVIIZSON
Class C01'l16CllZ'Lll-FRANCIS VV12ss1Nc:ER
Most athletic boy-CvR12NUs KORZUCK
Most athletic girl-HELEN Conv
Teachers, pet Qgirlj-I-IANNA11 LLZNNON
Teachers' pct Cboyj-NICHOLAS D1NU
Most likely to become fElITlOllSL,-IOHN KOCH
Best dancer CBOYD-EDWIN NIMKE
Best dancer Cgi1'lDiMAliIPf F1Nc:1:1zLr:
VVorst Hl.l1'1kCl'-FRANKLIN FORSYTIIE
Best "good bOy.,--JOHN KOC11
Most learned Sllilfli-FRIEDA SEYBIQIED
Most graceful gi1'l--J1f3ANN13'l"1'11: DALE
Most awkward lioy-GILBICRT PARKER
Best dressed gl1'lilX4ARIAN Davis
Best dressed boy-CHARLES XVILSON
Best matured girl-RUTH TIC15
Best matured boy-DWIGHT DUNLAP
Class tomhoy-JOHANNA XVIISSE
Class baby-JOHN HOAD
Best actor-JOHN I-Ioan
Best actress-MARY BU1fIfINc1'1'oN
SBK. f ..- -
' 5 gf
, .5 a K 7 '
Wmwwimmxxxxmyyxwrf - V
: l -Fi?-,A
, 'L 1 1 .1
THE JUNIORS THE OMEGA
THE OMEGA THE IUNIORS
. . JUNIOR OFFICERS
, ESTEL TESSis41iR,' Secretary HARQLD MILLER, President
BERTRAND CUSHING, Vice-President ALMERENE NIONTGOMERY, Omega Representative
THE ,TUNIORS THE OMEGA
Clark, Phyllis -
Ludwig, Leroy V
Sweet, Helen Mary
Van Akkeren, John
Young, Ruby ,
THE JUNiORS M In -A MM THE OMEGA
THE OMEGA THE SOPHOMORES
U W"'Z N
X i XR
fllr Juli I'
LI. E fmfsf gl
I ' " Nfl I
THE OMEGA THE SOPHOMORES
SOPHOMORE OFFICERS '
FRIEDA SHAEFFER, Secretary DAVID Dow, Scrgeant-at-Arms
Roy GOULDER, President A
MARGARET CULVER, Treasurer PAUL PROUD, Vice-Pres1dent
THE SOPHOMORES THE OMEGA
Hatchard, Maude '
Hill, McCurdy K
Hoar, Ann ,
Kunkle, Esther Y
Class Roll- -Continued
THL OMEGA TITERAPY
www " ,U
Alillmmeli ' J- il WU
I: MM A lf
' 247' ' hpd- .Xml
WW' A llf Y
CQ ,L F "I -Z---, w
lx! WM 6 2 Z ? Mil
my ' JI 'LD W tv!-'Pininlkg 'y Z Z W
' "" 7 V Q,
"'-1' A W Ill
X V .'1-', jj 'l" Mt' A r ,Y-EEL
IPAGE SIIVIINTY FIVE
LITERARY THE OMEGA
Leaves From An Autobiography
BY TAKEO ITO
FRIEND of mine once told me that he thought I never stayed in one
place long enough to learn anything completely. That is quite true, for
ever since I can remember, I have kept moving from one place to another, and
although I have already been to eight schools I am still a high school junior.
I sometimes wonder if I shall ever graduate from college in my lifetime. How-
ever, I have always had the consolation of never quite growing up, for I
rather dread the conclusion.
I have seldom kept a diary, except in my head, and then in a slovenly man-
ner. The following scraps of writing were made from memory, to fill the as-
signments of English Composition, and although they got printed incidentally, or
accidentally, that is the only reason for their existence.
PRIMARY Scnoor, FOR JAPANESE R12SIDI3N'l'S, SHANGHAI
Shanghai is a city made up of several cities within itself. English, French,
German, American, and Japanese sections surround the old walled city of Chinese
Shanghai. And again all around -the entire city lie continuous villages inhabited
by what seems to be myriads of Chinese. Vlfithin the different sections the
various nationalities live in their own way, and it is possible to go from quaint
japanese tea gardens to beautiful French stores within an hour. A
I experienced my first school life in the kindergarten which was part of
the Japanese Residents, School of Shanghai. The school buildings were of plain
red brick, and were square like barracks, expressive of the desire for convenience
and capacity above everything else, a thing common in any settlement. '
I remember very few things distinctly, and the rest seems rather vague and
far-away, I was live years old then. I remember our young school mistress
extremely well. She was the first person I knew outside of my family: 1ny
father, mother, brother, and sisters, our chef and his wife, and our Chinese
butler, Ho-young. She was decidedly young for a school mistress, and I re-
member that she was very- pretty, and was obeyed by the children for these
reasons. She played an organ beautifully Qwe thoughtj and painted very
pretty pictures. She used to cover the black board with flowers and birds, and
changed them every week, so that we enjoyed coming to- school on Monday morn-
ings. I remember that I had my first experience of discomfort in public when
we played at trains. Our mistress was "casting" us in our parts, and she had
made me one of the cars, when I absolutely refused to be anything else but the
engine. This stopped the proceedings, and for about live minutes: we were in
a deadlock. Our mistress told us that we could stop playing or obey her, and
as the general opinion was to keep up the play, I had to surrender. She changed
all the parts and made me a signal,-the most stupid part. I did not see any-
thing in standing still and putting my arms up and down in a game of trains.
I always remembered the pale little tadpole of a boy who took my disputed part
of the engine, and I never quite liked a "favourite son" of any group after that.
Even when I'happenecl to be in that position occasionally, I never have felt it
to be my part.
PAGE s1avEN'TY-srxl "
THE QMEGA M LITERARY
After a year I graduated from the kindergarten. Our class was the first,
and we left a memorial work of art behind us. This piece of work consisted
of a cardboard painting of a pond, in which each graduate pasted a paper gold-
fish made by his own hand.
VVhen I changed to the first grade in primary school, I felt as if I were
beginning already to take part in the actual work of public life, so business-like
and plain was the school room, and so strict were were the teacher and the regula-
tions. I have no good recollections of this teacher. There was nothing wrong
with her, but she had no pleasing characteristicsg and besides, my mother's saying
always that my poor Japanese handwriting was due to her teaching, did not
improve my impression. japanese handwriting is as delicate an art as painting,
and the first teacher's methods and style usually affect the pupil's hand through-
out his life. My mother writes a beautiful hand, and I am always ashamed of
Two important things I remember during the one year I was in the primary
school, before I began my long roving. The first was the telling of my first lie,
and the second was my first meeting with death.
The first incident came about in this way. There was a certain idler in
one of the upper classes who was very skilled in painting pictures of animals,
and all the smaller children strove to get one painted for himself. I-Ie was a
good-natured boy, and if he could have done it, he would have given a copy to
every one of us. However, there were more than six hundred boys and girls in
the three lower forms, and that was impossible. So the way in which he gave
away pictures to the favoured few was to make an appointment with the par-
ticular children beforehand, and let them come to the janitor's room during school
hours where he could hand them the pictures without having a clamouring crowd
about him. Another boy and I managed to get his promise, and one day we went
out of the schoolroom after telling our teacher a lie. Shanghai is a warm place,
and one of the customary things in class was to ask the teacher if we could go
to the janitor's room for a cup of hot water Qfresh water was almost treated
as poison in Shanghai in those daysj. So it was an easy thing for us to get
permission to go the janitor's room. VVe received our pictures there Cmine was
a beautiful life-sized tortoisej and to ease our conscience we drank a cup of
hot water which we didn't particularly need at that time, and then went back
to the classroom. Our teacher found us out immediately g how she managed to,
I could not understand Qthenj. Our pictures were placed on the teachers desk
till the end of the hour, when they were given back to us. I took mine home
with me, but somehow the picture had lost its attraction, and I put it away and
soon lost it. I must have told quite a number of lies after that, some out of
necessity and many out of courtesy, but the first one is the only one I remember
which I told for purely material ends, and I have never liked the recollection.
Among the classmates of that year there was one little boy whose name or
family I never knew, but yet whom I never forgot for the uncanny impression
he gave me in the incident in which he played such an unfortunate part. This
boy was exceptionally small, almost a dwarf, and his head, unlike most dwarfs,
was small, even compared to his little body. He was dull at school, and had
a fiery temper to the degree of insanity. So it was not a dreamy, half-sweet
sorrow which he left us when he fell from the swing in the school play-ground
and died. My first meeting with Death was without a shade of affectionate,
IITERARY THE OMEGA
sorrowful feeling. It was all the more terrible and forbidding. When I saw
his empty seat at school, or recollected his pale, dull, completely expressionless
face at certain odd moments, I have had horrible feelings, and sometimes won-
dered if he himself had not been Death in human guise. No deaths occurred
in the circle of my acquaintance after that until my seventeenth year. By that
time I had reason enough to see death-in a more peaceful attitude. Today, when
I think of the possibilities of a future life, I people that place with the most
pleasant and beautiful persons I have met in actual life, and picture them living
in the same, though idealized, way as they do in this lifeg but I can still re-
member the face of that boy whose death gave me nothing -but empty, void, and
odious feelings, so utterly strange and cold. .
Very soon after this incident, I left school and went home tdi Tokyo. where
our family' stayed' for two or three months before we started for England, my
father being transferred to the branch office of his company in London.
A YORK I-Ions-xc Serroor., LONDON A 'e.,,,-gm.
"York House School, a school for gentlemen and sons of gentlemen firom
the ages of six to sixteen, prepares for Cambridge, Oxford, and, other public
Thus read the bulletin of York House School, Broadhurst Gardens, Wfest
Hampstead, London, England. I do not know how much impression it made
upon my father, but the fact that the school was only a block and a half away
from mylhome seemed to be a merit which outweighed any drawbacks which it
may have had, and I was promptly sent there.
Furnished with a green and blue cap, belt, jersey, and blazer, and without
half a dozen words of English, I started an entirely new experience of school
life. It is strange how unconsciously and easily a new language is learned when
one is little. After two months of school I was able to understand English,
and although I did not speak very often, I could make myself understood when
I had to. In a society of little children, language plays a much smaller part
than mutual good-will, so I got on very well. Translation of my new language
to my old one was hard, for the two seemed to live independent of one another
in my head. They still do.
York House School was one of the thousands of private schools to be found
in almost every one of the unpretentious residential streets of London. It looked
no more like a school than any other house in the streetg a brass plate with
the name of the school on the gate was the only difference. Inside, the rooms
were furnished with desks and blackboards.
There were about eighty boys and five or six masters. Gur head-1naster
was called the Owl, and he looked like one. He was dry and droll, and was "all
right", except for the outbursts of unreasonable temper which the poor boarder-
boys had to withstand. To day-boys he was perfect. I-Iis real name was
Hawkins. Qur master of French and primary Latin was Mr. Iflaseman. I-Ie
lived somewhere around Hampstead I-Ieath, and came to school daily on a bicycle.
This exercise seemed very strenuous to the poor old gentleman, 'and during his
First hour class his forehead was always as pink as a boiled lobster, contrasting
strangely with his purple-trimmed gown. I-Ie had a peculiar habit of becoming
vexed with the smallest things: he was unpopular for this. The master for
THE OMEGA LITERARY
lower forms was an earnest but ineffectual young man. He was just ia teaching
machine and we ignored him. '
The most popular master was a tall Yankee from New England. He was
over six feet, and thin and sinewy like a certain type of Seaman. I-Iis arms
and legs were so long that he was always trying to get them arranged comfortably
without taking too much space while he was in the house. Out-of-doors he
looked like a wind-mill taking a walk, so glad was he to have plenty of room
for his limbs. He had humorous gray eyes and an easy, drawling voice which
we all liked.
I do not remember anything I learned in this school, but I know the three
years I spent there were the happiest of my life. I think I do not remember
anything because I was happy.
I managed to get along easily in classes, and played in the football eleven
as left-half. I had plenty of friends at school, and a fair collection of toys and
books at home. I had pocket money Qthat Aladdin's lamp of little boysj of
half a crown a month, which I deposited in the post office in my own name.
School was carried on in the old style in those days. The masters all wore
gowns and caps. The cane was used. Some of the masters used rulers to ad-
minister raps on the knuckles, for that was unofficial punishment, while the can-
ing was official and affected the student's report card. The caning was carried
out with solemn ceremony. I had an especial friend, a boy from Australia,
who was always getting caned. He was not much worse than any other boy,
but he was one of those slow, clumsy fellows who simply invite punishment.
XfVhen the headmaster thought fit to give a caning he would come to class, and
stopping the course of the lesson, would deliver a speech on some certain mis-
demeanour. Then he would bid the culprit bring the cane from the headmaster's
ofhce. Prompt obedience to this order, and a hand stretched straight and un-
flinching to receive the blows were admired, and such howls and sniffs as the
victim might produce during and after the process were forgiven as necessary
accompaniments to his heroic resolution. ,
I had a queer collection of class-mates at the school. There were English.
Scottish, VVelsl1, and Jewish boys, and a Russian lad, and after the outbreak of
the Wai' a few Italians and Belgians. I had for my special friends one English.
one Scotch, one Russian, and two Jewish boys.
One of the two Jewish boys had an unusually queer character. He had
followed me from the kindergarten which I had attended for tworor three! weeks
while my father was looking for a good school. I do not know what..tou.ched
his heart, but he was as devoted as a dog to me. He followed me to, York
House School shortly after I entered, and sought my company constantlyi, in
and out of school. VVhen I cut my hair shorter, he did the same. VVheif:l
bought a new leather belt, he would get one.
Once he received a whole package of Macintosh toffey from somebody. and
he insisted on bringing me a big piece of it every morning. I certainly allowed
him to do so. One day he handed me the usual block of toffey wrapped in a
piece of paper and very wet. I asked him what was the matter, and after
several attempts at concealing the truth, he told me that he had forgotten about
the promise that morning. I-Ie had put the sweet into his mouth when he re-
LITERARY THE OMEGA
membered about me and pulling it out again, had given it to me in a piece of
paper. I told him that he could put the thing into his mouth again, but he
protested very strongly, and although I managed to make him eat it in the
end, he looked very distressed when he had to submit.
Although I was busy enough with my school friends and with the little jap-
anese boys and girls Cwhose fathers belonged to various trading companies which
had their offices in Londonj I spent a great deal of time alone, and everybody
in my family was fond of joking about my funny habit of talking to myself. I
read a great deal for a boy, although I read a few favorite books over and over,
rather than new books. I loved the story of the Iliad best, and Hector was
my herog the Border wars between the English and the Scots were my next
favorite. The Trojans and the Scots were my side, for they were always out-
numbered in the stories. I used to make them win great victories in my own
battles, fought with soldiers of cards and old tickets on the green carpet of 1ny
nursery. My father often surprised me in these games, and his queer smiles
when I looked up at him made me bashful. But he encouraged me in several'
ways, for he gave me many books of simple -biographies of great men, like Drake,
Raleigh, Captain Cook, Clive, Robert Bruce, VVallace, and Lincoln. Lincoln
was my father's favorite, and once he signed his name in his biography for me
on my birthday.
I was very happy in our home in London, and I never expect to be quite
so happy again. I was too little to be troubled with the world then, and the
influence of that old country, with its blunt, steady, humorous ways and its
peaceful and mild scenery and climate was one I could not have had anywhere
else. Although I attended but a few theatres fthe Drury Lane in several Christ-
mas pantomimes, the Strand in "The Merchant of Venice", and a few other
placesj, and travelled but twice Qto the South Coast, and to Stratford-on-Avonj,
the people and the country have given me everlasting impressions. My own
country and people are of older stock, and have customs beautiful in their own
way, but everything is so sad in japan, even the mountains and rivers and lakes.
English things are old, too, but there seems to be a certain warmth about
everything,-the countryside, the towns, the flowers and trees in the city parks
and around the cottages, the children's faces, and the bright colors of people's
eyes and hair. Then there are the theatres, which always best characterize the
people, and then the books. I cannot even imagine my own existence without
all the books I read in English. The characters in the plays and novels of
Barrie and Galsworthy possess some of the innermost places in my heart. Dick-
ens and Kipling and Poe and many others have put into me something that I
shall always keep.
My own country taught me a great many things when I went 'back to her,
but I can never lose the fundamental influence which English things impressed
upon me. I someti1nes think it is rather a misfortune to admire things to which
I can never really belong, but if I can combine the ideas into things of my
own native land, and bring happy results, -I shall be Well contented, i
AOYAMA GAKUIN ACADEMY, Tokyo
If japanese middle-schools Qcorresponding to American high schoolsj were
as advanced and broad-minded in their systems as are many other things in japan,
they would not have given me the very unpleasant impression which I received,
THE OMEGA LITERARY
My Japanese friends who have graduated from the universities there have told
me that the higher schools are advanced and liberal in their methods. But a
japanese middle-school is one of the worst examples of the worst characteristic
of our people-officialism.
Aoyama Gakuin Academy is a Methodist mission school, but to become a
licensed middle-school it has sacrificed all elements contrary to the cut and dried
principles of japanese middlesschools, and it is not different from the state 1nid-
dle-schools, except for the daily service held in the chapel. -
I was sent there because it was supposed to offer the best English courses,
although I found no difference except the two conversation periods conducted by
American teachers every week. These classes were not very effective either,
for each boy got his turn once in half a year perhaps, and then he was given about
the time to say, "I went to a movie yesterday. I saw Charlie Chaplin. He was
very funny," then made to sit down.
At school all the students Call boys, for we have no co-education in middle-
schoolsj were forced to take all the subjects. They include Japanese, English,
Z1lgCDI'Z1, geometry, Chinese classics, -lapanese grammar, English grammar, history
fujapanese, Asiatic and European in three yearsj geography, drawing, military
and Swedish gymnastics, science Qbotany, zoology, physics and chemistry in four
yearsj, and ethics. Every one of them is required, and there is not even the choice
of taking them in one's favorite order. The schedule is made out for the student,
and he is made to work on it six hours a day Quo session room periodsj and
four hours on Saturdays. lf a student fails on a single subject in the annual
examination, he is made to take all the subjects over again. Yet this is -but the
least of the evils. The most unbearable part of Japanese middle-school life
is the foolish abuse of the old doctrine-obedience to authority. It is all very
well to honour the aged and obey those in authority, but the principle alone
without the necessary feeling to accompany it is simply odious.
Rigid rules on dress fwe had uniformsj and manners could be understood,
as they were part of the training, but the absolute- suppression of the students'
own ideas and actions was pure foolishness. VVe were forbidden to criticise
anything in class, political questions or social questions or even ordinary books.
Free outside reading was discouraged, so many of the boys, in reaction,
read books entirely beyond them, or poor trash, so-called literature, just to spite
their teachers. Most teachers disliked intelligent questions, partly because the
class would get interested in things outside of the text-book, and partly because
they feared the discomfiture of facing questions beyond them. All that was re-
quired of the student was plain memorizing of text-books, and a "classical" ideal of
Confucian teachings, although perfectly danger-proof in their absolute passiv-
ity, have done more harm than good in Japan. The ancient Japanese show through
their literature that they were a quick, impulsive, passionate, easily affected,
yet broad-minded race. These real japanese classics of more than one thousand
years ago are being revived and studied lately and are helping a great deal to
break up the dead, conventional characte1'istics of Chinese moral philosophy,
which has been such a shackle to us during the last five hundred years. I am
glad we have learned etiquette from the Chinese, but I am proud to remember
that we have the pleasure-loving but honest and child-like heart of a younger
IITERARY THE OMEGA
and more active race. The origin of the japanese is still unknown, but our art
and literature show many elements which are distinctly not continental Asiaticg
Lafcadio Hearn saysgthat our civilization shows characteristics of an entirely
earlier and different age.
The middle-schools do their best to keep the students in the conventional
conservative ideas of Confucian teachings, and many of the boys are kept ignorant
of both the ancient and the very modern freedom of the Japanese. Fortunately
for nie, I got so tired of this supression that I finally left school, with a slight
illness as a pretext, and spent the following three years traveling and enjoying
books, theatres, Victor records, and a camera. They did far more for me than
the five years of craming study I was to have followed.
My last days of school in Japan have an especially unpleasant memory for
me. I had always been resentful of any over-exercised authority, but one in-
cident was more than enough for me, and was the direct cause of my leaving
school. All middle-schools there have the inspector system, and have one, or
even two or three inspectors Qniostly reserve army officers of low rankj to keep
discipline among the boys. These honorable gentlemen seemed, to think that a
hard hand was the only method, and treated us as if we were dogs in a sled-team-
On a certain occasion I was caught whistling in the school corridors Qagainst
regulationsj and I was given a whack on the cheek, which was bad enough,
and called several charming names, which was worse, and had to listen to
the inspector's amiable comments on my family, which was unnecessary and
unforgivable. I left school a few days later, and never went again. I have
never been savage enough to fight anyone earnestly in my life, so I did not do
anything on that occasion, but if I had been slighty more uncivilized and pugnac-
ious, I would have received a terrible knockout.,
It was during my self-appointed vacation that I learned all about my coun-
try and people. It was the lirst time I had had such a chance, for I had never
been abroad before, and during my attendance at middle-school my time was
occupied in home-work. It was also during this time that I read many English
books, and began to be seriously interested in them. After such an experience
I have had rather little faith in school-study ever since. I-Iowever, my coming to
an American school was entirely my own wish, for I knew I could not live on
indefinitely with only books and Victor recordsg and I wanted to iinish school
regardless of what I should do later. School-life in a 'strange community, and
without my home to back nie up, is a very lonely thing, but the American school
has methods and teachers that I admire enough to keep on until I graduate.
THE OMEGA LITERARY
And There Was War
' AN ALLEGORY nv JOHN M. BRUMM.
ND the diplomats, having met in the line building on the hill, which the
people had provided for them, with the Grecian facade surmounted by an
allegorical statue of Peace, could come to no agreement. So they said, 'iLet there
be warf' And there was mud, rain, blinding Hashes, deafening crashes, rivers of
blood, pits of human tlesh-turmoil-veritable hell!
Tramp, tramp, tramp, pouring into the mud, came an endless procession of
the very men who had placed those diplomats in that building on the hill. Tramp,
tramp, onward Clirist-ian soldiers, onward so to war-to ight for their country
for was it for those diplomats?l and .S'lliT'6' the lives and property of its citizens!
Men! Men with hideous ghost-like masks, machines-mighty machines-trucks,
chemicals, bombs, tanks, planes-scientihc destruction! Slowly man had pro-
gressed, building machines, until he had created his own destruction, -by making
war nothing but a lumbering mechanism breathing forth death and crushing all-
righteous as well as evil, strong as well as weak, intelligent as well as moron.
If ever there had been any nobility in war, all had disappeared.
From the other side pouring into the mire came another endless procession
of machines. and men also to Hght for their country and its integrity-but against
those who were fighting for the same reason.
Ramaar advanced blindly along with the rest. VV here he was, whither he
was going, or what he should do, he knew not. Only forward, forward-he was
fighting for his country. The air resounded with man-made thunder. Now all
was dark. Now all was light, and the dead lay revealed far about. I-ligh aloft
soared the planes, he1'e burst huge bombs, and there swept a deadly mist! of
poisonous gas. In the midst of all this, man was no more than a machine himself
--his human qualities and mental powers forsook him.
Ramaar plunged on, fell, rose-and plunged onward. He threw grenades
ahead of him and shot his riHe mechanically. Ah, yes, he remembered now-
he was doing all this for his country. How could he have been patriotic without
wishing to give this small service for his country! The very mention of patriotism
makes one fairly impatient to seize a rifle and go to the defense of his fatherland.
Undoubtedly it has been and always will be the ritle which protects the nation's
integrity. . . But onward, onward. "Oh, God,"' he cried, "what do I owe my
country? Xdfhy can't men understand! Ha, ha!" he laughed, "what fools men
are! Even now, I can be cynical. Ha, ha, what fools! I might kill myself now,
for l have seen that' infant knows not what life is for. Yet why should I? Let me
laugh at man to the last." Forward, ever forward!
And from the other side came Dlonoor. He crept' along 'behind mounds, into
shell holes, over ruins, bayonet in hand-forever pressing forward-he knew not
Why. , - 1 i 2 1 we 4,11
Suddenly a bomb exploded, Hooding the field with its ghastly light, and
Ramaar and Dlonoor' found themselves face to face. Mechanically they raised
their bayonets-they cared not-
' f'Ramaar !" 1
LITERARY THE OMEGA
"Dlonoor, my friend l" i
Their bayonets fell to the ground, and they embraced each other, coated with
mud as they were. They wept, did these two friends from enemy countries.
"Are you also showing your patriotism to your country, and protecting its
"Yes," said the other.
"Ah, Dlonoor, which is the liner love, love of friend and humanity or the
selhsh love of -?,'
A bomb crashed nearby, sending forth a million pieces of shrapnel, and
disclosing in its flare the two friends huddled in close embrace. A beautiful
smile of perfect contentment played about the face of each.
All was dark. Voluminous clouds of blackness rolled about. There was
"Come with me," said Dlonoor.
"I know notg only, come l"
They were born away as it seemed on billows of darkness, upwards, down-
wards, in swift and undulating course. Gradually their enveloping chaos of
darkness vanished and they found themselves descending a hill towards a great
city lying outstretched far and wide before their eyes.
"l'Vhat is this city? VV here have we come ?" asked Ramaar.
"I know no more than youg let us proceed."
"Behold," said Ramaar, touching his friend's shoulder and pointing in the
distance, "a man approaches i11 great haste. He beckons us,-How frail he
seems, how ghastly-like unto one dying from hungerli'
They both shuddered slightly as the other came towards them. I-Iis cheeks
were thin and his eyes sunken deep in their sockets. His arms hung almost help-
lessly at his sides and his fingers seemed mere fiber. His whole frame was stunted,
his body lean, his complexion pale.
irWClCO111S, fellow spirits l" he greeted them.
"Aye, know you not you are spirits, whose mortal forms can be seen only by
fellow-spirits but are invisible and intangible to all mortals? At last, someone
has come to keep me company. As a mortal within this city before you, I was
cast off and died a martyr for my ideals, and now, as a spirit, I walk alone, among
mortals, nor can I find one other spirit as a companion. Oh, why is it ?" he cried
in despair. "You have come from another world. Tell me, is there war in your
world? Do men fight ?" he asked in an almost pitiful voice.
"Yes," said Ramaar with sorrowful reiiection,
"Alas! Man is no different wherever he exists. If he only knew his folly!
Come, we are at the outskirts of the city. Let us walk through its streets that I
may show you the follies of manf'
Romaar and Dlonoor followed their guide as they slowly entered upon the
thoroughfares of the city. They passed many inhabitants who noticed them not,
since their existence was beyond mortal comprehension. Every person, whether
young or old, was haggard, frail, stunted, and walked delicately, as if the
slightest breeze might sweep him away.
"Friend," said Dlonoor impulsively, "what plague has come upon these people,
that they so resemble the -"
"The dead ?" said the guide. Dlonoor and Romaar shuddered. "I-Ia! You
see we still shudder at the thoughts of death. VV e are not dead, yet dead to these
THE OMEGA LITERARY
we pass. Vtfhat plague, you say? You little know the irony contained in your
words. Yes, a plague-a man-made plague, self inflicted-the plague of war l"
It brought back to Ramaar and Dlonoor fresh memories of the war they
had only recently escaped. It reopened the wounds in their hearts. A man can-
not be human without feeling his heart-strings convulsed in pain at the sufferings
of humanity in spite of many good reasons for him to be cynical in the face of all.
"I shall tell you about the great war, from the effects of which we have not
to this day recovered. Yet its lesson was soon forgotten. Over five and a half
centuries ago men had so mixed explosive chemicals and perfected machines that
when a long-threatening war finally broke out, whole cities were destroyed within
a momentg armies were useless. There was chaos everywhere. Entire countries
were devastated for no reason at all-it was only madness. Then, as if thoroughly
disgusted with humanity, nature vented its wrath upon all peoples indiscrimi-
nately in the form of earthquakes, tornadoes. and floods. And when all had
subsidedgmankind was found to have committed suicide. Here and there a
person rose from out the ruins-wounded and a physical wreck. Throughout the
world these people collected in groups and started again to build up civilization.
lt was a difficult task, for the physical features of all races had 'been miserably
mutilated: like their forefathers. the generations of children have all been weak
and frail as you now see me. XVC have all been physically unable to do any sort
of even moderately hard manual labor. Through five hundred and fifty years,
reviving the science and inventions of our ancestors before the great war, we have
finally brought civilization to the 'push button' stage where we, in our inability,
can comfortably exist.
"Since none of us can undergo any physical hardship, there have been no
wars since that all-devastating one five centuries ago, for we have been physically
unable to 'wage c1ny.'zum'."
The three spirits were now approaching the center of the city, where at the
other end of the avenue a crowd of people could be seen gathering around a large
Dlonoor was moved by his companion's story. "I-Iowever,l' he said, "does not
the fact that war has been ended forever justify. after all, the terrible losses and
the supreme struggle ?" y
"Alas, if only man had learned a lesson! But even now he cannot accept
the ideal of universal brotherhood. He persists in believing in the age-worn, false,
misunderstood patriotism-not true patriotism 'but selfish nationalism. Nations
soon discovered that hghting with armies was impossible. Immediately, they sent
representatives to an international conference for the purpose of forming another
international-code of laws, stating just how nations should fight together in case of
disputes. Finally, it was concluded that in as much as man was innately a warring
animal, henceforth representatives from the two disputing nations should meet in
a game of chess, and that nation whose representatives should win at chess would
win the dispute." A
Dlonoor laughed. "l-la! After all." he said, "the theory of settling disagree-
ments by chess is much more rational than the theory of war. There is no greater
chance for a question to be settled justly through war than through a game of
chess. ln both there are equal chances for a nation to win, and equal chances for
it to lose. On the other hand, war throws millions of people into deadly conflict,
while chess is peaceably contested by two. By war, whatever the outcome be, a
nation is thrown into uncontrollable confusion. lt wastes a vast amount of its
resources g it spends great sums of money in the reconstruction of its devastated
LITERARY THE OMEGA
territories. But the greatest loss of all for which there can never be compensation,
is that of an enormous number of its citizens. Chess has none of these terrible
"Moreover,,' mused Ramaar, "maintaining preparations for war is a tremen-
dous expense which besides breeds fear and suspicion, while chess has nothing -of
"My friend," said Dlonoor, "if men must have some method of fighting, do
you not think this an improvement over war? W'hy do you so condemn your
peoples P" .
"Only continue with me through this city, where you shall see more," said
the other. - - ' i
As they made their way towards the crowd gathering about the municipal
building. they halted before a bronze pedestal surrnounted by a glass case. placed
in the center of a small park alongthe side of the avenue. Witliiii the glass case
lay a chess board with chess men placed upon it'g 'below was engraved the inscrip-
. ,, . . , . .
tion: Chess Board with which General Si--- Overcame His Opponent in a
Dispute with New Argua over Free Trade in the Republic of Achina in the Year
214 of Our Eraf,
"This," remarked the spirit, "is a sort of shrine to which the school children
make a pilgrimage each year. Thus are their hearts infused at an early age with
the glory of chess. The government has realized that the only means of having its
interests adequately protected is to develop all its citizens into skilled chess players
prepared to defend their country. Behold that building which stands opposite us."
The two friends beheld a stately building with a colonnaded facade bearing the
name, "District 5 Government Chess Academy."
"There young men are taught the science of chess, all the strategic moves of
the game. The government must develop good chess players. A bill was recently
passed in Congress calling for the appropriation of ten million dollars to be spent
in establishing twenty more such academies. Eighty cents out of every dollar- paid
in taxes are spent on the national chess defence. Great forests have been con-
sumed from the sudden demand for timber in making chess boards and chess men.
The theory of chess warfare seems very fine. It promised to eliminate the great
expense of maintaining preparations, and the anxiety of war, that the citizens could
devote themselves to worth-while pursuits. Alas, they now think of nothing else
but chess and the development of the nation's chess strength."
Ramaar and Dlonoor were much affected by the words of their friendg al-
though these facts were amusing at first thought, they fully understood their
tragic significance. The piercing cry of a newspaper boy suddenly rent the atmos-
phere as he turned upon the avenue on an electric cart. He was tool feeble at his
age even to pull a cartload of newspapers.
"Senator Pl- convicted in scandal easel Extra! All about new develop-
ments in the chess scandal l"
"Wl1at means this ?'l asked Ramaar.
"Some senators have been charged with having received huge bribes from
large manufacturing concerns for having obtained for them the official rights to
supply the government with chess boards and men."
"View the windows of the stores we pass," he continued. "They are complete
with chess boards of all values. Some are small boards with fantastic men for
children, which replace the tin soldiers of hve centuries ago. The government is
attempting so to infuse the spirit and glory of chess into the minds of children that
they will offer no resistance to it when older. It is also spreading its propaganda
THE OMEGA LITERARY
through story books appealing to the child's imagination, weaving such tales as
how a brave knight won a fair maid through the skillful wielding of his bishops
"Now we have come to the City I-fall where a chess game between the repre-
sentatives of this and another nation is in progress. The monopoly of fishing
privileges on some island in the middle of the ocean is at stake. Citizens are not
allowed inside to disturb the thoughts of those upon whom so much rests. Let us
mingle with them as they wait outside."
The three spirits passed through the midst of the crowd eagerly awaiting
reports of the battle within. The door of the City I-fall openedg word came from
inside and rippled down through the crowd, "Cnr man' has moved his king's
knight,s pawn two spaces."
"I'Ie's in a dangerous position, now," remarked one.
"The other will soon attack with his queen," returned another.
"No, his bishop and knight guard against that."
In the corner to the right of the lawn stood the likeness of a dignified per-
sonage carved from marble. Below a bronze tablet Ramaar and Dlonoor read
the inscription: "To the Memory of General Vlfho Died From Heart Failure
Following I-lis Victory in a Chess Contest in the Year 273 of Our Era. I-Ie Gave
the Most Man Can give For God and Country, For Loved Ones, Home And
Empire. For the Sacred Cause of Justice For the VVorld. Greater Love Hath N0
Man Than This.'l
On through the city wandered the three friends. The guide of the other two
resumed his tale: "I rebelled against this foolislmess. I tried to teach them that
they should think of things worth while: that they should try to End means of
eliminating disputes instead of means of settling them. I attacked the under-
handed propaganda being spread among the children. and proclaimed that all was
nonsense. For all this, I was cast from society, and died a martyr to Truth and
Reason. Q ,
"The great war of five centuries past has not taught man his folly, nor
changed his warring spirit. The same spirit of war exists now as it existed before
that fearful contestg the change has only been in the outward conditions. Whereas
man once fought with guns, he now fights with chess men. The spirit must we
transform to one of universal brotherhood l" , ' A
Darkness Hlled the pores of space. Voluminous clouds of blackness'-rolled
about.- There was all-enveloping emptiness. ' -1
"Come with us, fellow spirit," said Dlonoor. 'I 'ii
"VVhither?" asked his frail companion.
"I know not. Perhaps to other worlds where we shall join more fellow
spirits who have passed before, for there have been idealists in every generation.
Along the path of the infinite, the path of the righteous l"
They were born away on unseen wings of darkness, far into the dimness
of infinity. A 1
"VVhat fools," said Ramaar, "were those men we have just left l"
"Ah, Ramaar, were they more foolish than our kin back on earth? All are
fools, each in his own way."
"Let us pray," said their newly-found companion, "that man may yet realize
that war is never justifiable!"
'Onward, they were born-far away.
LITERARY THE OMEGA
nr EVELYN KRAsNv.
"'Migl1t Ha-tm Bemis"
URS is a village of "Might I-Iave Beensf'-a graveyard of blighted hopes and
joys. A casual observer of our small town can never understand this fact.
He comes to us in the summer, swims in our lake, breathes our air, dances in our
dance hall, lolls on our beaches, and thinks of Lake Placid only as a rather jolly
He meets the inhabitants of our village, they seem to him just like the inhab-
tants of other villages,-smug, fairly prosperous people, with their radios and
cars and new babies. He never dreams that the hearts of some of these calm men
and women conceal tragedies too sacred for human ears to hear. I never
dreamed of it, myself, until a few years ago. Since I have grown older, and
learned the secrets of many of my neighbors, I can understand the meaning of
those words of VVhittier's, "It might have been."
Take the case of Nellie Trusle, for instance. She was one of the first women
to enter a certain western college. Nellie was our village belle, a lovely, serious-
minded young woman, people have told me. In those days when women were
"clinging vines" and men "sturdy oaks," Nellie determined to stand on her own
She went to school, despite her parents' protests, and studied to be a doctor.
During her last year at college, she was suddenly called home because of the
horrible deaths of both of her parents in a railroad accident. You would recall
the tragedy, no doubt, if I should name it.
Nellie never returned to school. Somehow. she seemed to feel that her
parents' deaths were a judgment upon her for leaving them in their old age. She
secluded herself in their old homestead, a forsaken farmhouse with clumps of
evergreen trees hiding its existence from the world, and there she now lives, pre-
tending to farm. Her medical knowledge is put into use only when she saves the
life of a new-born lamb.
I see her occasionally now,-a tall woman, her face deeply furrowed with
wrinkles, who walks with shoulders thrown back and with a military step. Lovers,
of course, she has had. Many were lured by her beauty, others by her wealth Qfor
she has moneyj, but one by one she sent them away.
In June, when her white lilacs are blooming, I pass Miss 'I'rusle's house, and
think of her lonely life. She might have been a happy mother, and have sent her
daughter to college to become a doctor. She might have been a famous doctor
herself, if she had possessed the courage and the faith. Might have been! Some
day perhaps I shall write a novel about Nellie Trusle that will make the world
take notice. Perhaps!
The most important social function in our village is the Quilting. Oh yes,
I know the card parties are proving quite a rival in these later years, but neverthe-
less, the Quilting is still supreme. V
In vain have I tried to persuade the members of the Ladies' Aid that giving
a minstrel show, an old-time dance, or selling "hot-dogsf' would be a more efficient
way of earning money. But alas! my eloquence never produces any change.
To be perfectly frank, I think the ladies of our village realize the advantages
of my proposal, but they still hold the idea that any sacrifice which requires pains-
THE OMEGA LITERARY
taking and tediouslabors will be rewarded in the Hereafter. Thus they are
trying to quilt their way into heaven. Yet how horrified they would be if I should
publicly make such an accusation!
I think, too, there is something in the sociability which a quilting fosters
which they would find difficult to relinquish. My aunt tells me that the usual
quilting starts at eight o'clock in the morning. The people in our village are am-
bitious! The ladies continue their labour amidst the clicking of thimbles and the
threading of needles until noon. Then comes the climax,-"potluck" dinner. Mrs.
Cordon's mashed potatoes and lllrs. Spiglebnrg's brown bread and cottage cheese,
-how delicious they tastel.
After dinner the work is continued. "Isn't it outrageous the way Grace
Shubert is running around with Red Esselman,-she a marrieil woman with
four youngsters. That comes of marrying too soon. Louis should have known
I am sorry to say that many a reputation has been ruined, many a character
sullied. and many a lie carried out from these same quiltings. Yet the ladies are
deeply religious and sincere. Although they have never heard of the play, f'VVhat
Price Glory," or of "The 'Private Life of Helen of Troy," they can all tell you
how many delegates attended the Methodist Conference in Chicago in 1923.
They work hard. Their quilts are beautiful: the art of making them is
slowly dying out. For these reasons much may be forgiven them. Nevertheless,
when I am a matron tif I ever aml though the church fall into ruins and the
Methodist minister be forced to give dancing lessons, I shall never go to a Quilting.
I would even sell pancake turners to escape such a calamity.
An Incident From Modern History
uv Riclmicn l'IUMI'IlRliYS -
-IE meeting was at last called to orderg with cool glance the president sur-
veyed the gathering. To restrain the rival factions, to guide them straight be-
tween Scylla and Charybdis he needed all of the power of oratory. all of the subtle
iniiuence that had gained him his otiice. For among such as were assembled there
were sure to be strong advocates of each solution to the ponderous problem, His
was the task of piloting them over the shoals of radicalism to a time-honored con-
At the back of the room rose a tall, serious gentleman. who, being given the
floor, presented what he thought was the ideal solution. I-Iis language was terse:
his words clean-cutg but he was greeted only with sickly smiles by the majority of
his colleagues. Others nodded approval of his plan, looking around to catch a
word or gesture that would assure their side of victory. All around heads were
put together in conference. Some smiled at the speaker in concurrence with himg
others, in pity of him. The president put the motion to vote. It was overwhelmed.
Disheartened, the speaker yielded to the will of the majority, sighing within at the
axiom that the minority is always right.
His successor was of an entirely different stamp. Pointing out the fallacy of
the first proposition, he set forth one which was diametrically opposite. The more
did he elaborate, the harsher were the frowns returned to him by the sages. It
was too much for them to digest ,and it was but a moment before the ship of his
dreams capsized. '
LITERARY THE OMEGA
At last a 111an with E111 opinion midway between tl1e hrst two was given audi-
e11ce. But it requires an extremist to present a case i11 forceful fashion. The third
speaker was this by no 1'I1C211lS. His cause was too conservative to call forth 111LlCl1
fervor from l1in1. Moreover, l1is voice was like tl1e droning of a hive of bees,
without expression. The 111en1bers of the two opposing parties so011 rested their
l1eads upon their hands, a11d their eyes roa111ed over the wall or out of tl1e window.
The indifferent looked at tl1eir watches a11d thought of golf a11d tl1e weather.
They roused themselves from their semi- stnpor long enough to quash tl1e Fllilllii
111otio11. An i11tern1inable discussion followedg tl1e air grew foul with ravings
for and against every conceivable proposition. It seemed that a peaceful settle-
ment could never be reacl1ed.
At last tl1e president cut the Gordian li1'1Oli. Hlkfould it 11Ot be best," l11ql1l1'CCl
he, "if I appointed a coininittee to determine tl1e color of our graduation garters F"
The Eeeentrieities of Genius
nr 'l'.1x'1'111ek S. DoYL1-2
lelrowiiing sl1ufI'led his feet when he sat. Dr. Johnson delighted in consuming
over-ripe foods and rancid butter. llisraeli wore corsets. Dickens was fond
of llashy jewelry. Darwin tore big hooks apart. tl1e more easily to read tl1e111.
,Keats liked red pepper o11 l1is toast.
It seems to be a settled fact.
Wlell known among the literati,
That famous writers often act,
As one might say, a trilie battyg
And from this pre111ise 0116 concludes
That it is vain to hope for glory
Unless one's more exalted 1T1OOClS
Show weakness in tl1e upper story.
If you would like your classic prose
To he the joy of .future ages,
It might be well to pai11t your 11056
Or else indulge i11 public rages.
lt might impart the proper stamp
Of genius to your throbbing verses
To ride i11 boxcars as a tran1p
01' carry food i11 beaded purses.
lt plunges nie in deep despair
To find myself so wholly fornialg
No laurel wreath my brow to bear
As long' as l continue normal.
I shall be "cahined. cribbed, confined"
lkfith mediocre dolts a11d lazy.
Until some alienist can find
A fact or two to prove l'n1 crazy.
QQ lxw N
'W W 6 4
SSX N N
f xkw M
Q N X
M M ,
-J Bm W .
NSQEN X QM M
If WI 2 SWS Ass
' " 4 xx , xx X
N my -- ---.. ..
If Sh f 1
W' Ly W' x N51 k
W .ww w . ..
v Wk 1 4 - 'A 3155 EQ N '
UMMM Q N 1
mm 1,3 4, f 1 W X N k ur,
1 ' ,
M: W I -, fl if ia r4 xx x,
' , yu l 1 Y Q . FXESEPS 'X
My I 1 ', M YSL
'W, ', 5 W3 ' MW .1 ' ,,
l!QMWgWvQ 5 gy MQQSQ Z LMWU,
M I W4 'iff "'i' ' .
fp A +, H f mmm m
+ 41 1 f N V0 N Wflflllill wa-
WSW Mm Mx Q EF ff IWW Mr
M J W' ' 4 Mlllllllll' 1 A
5MAAywuX 'sxnp , I mm
-dh, XI? ww 3 1 M Ek A I WXXXQX MXH G'
5 Ny, I r A W xl W '91
WM ww L , mwf ffrrunl- X
ww W f M , f i
iiiq L 5?' , X Ay?
, -m r ,, 5
15-gf ir ii,-gm K ,v,. .. , 4 A
INTERIORS THE OMEGA
THE OMEGA INTERIORS
THE OMEGA PUBLIC SPEAKING
XS X xx N N
X SQSSSQQX S wg
X SNMM X X
X x,MmmAmA..Q XS
X X X X XXXX X
Q .tr-4 xg.
1- A wiv WM.
, , , I'a.r Iwi' 1
' . .f , -1 -: ll:g,1Wg':Q3.fQ'5 X
13 lg ::32:::-.1--- ::::4Y::" Em'
II M ,N --U-' X V 7
2 TX ' Kffixx X5 Xx x: -g.3Rfi:Xi If . fi
f' X X' X X' YN XWYXN NSN f '-m
3 9- iw V W V - 3 N
H X - ll A K Q GN X
E NVD 'A X 'X-Mx xx f
.NTEXX ZE f
H X .N xzixgfx fe I
xii- - X X. .Q W-X pix an 'V 2 Vg 1, fel.
f . X A- -. A -X AA X N 1.5: ' 1-gf,
H X '-
gg 'X . It , 'ku X 1 I x ,A
A N Y 4 CTT, ' 4 2 ' xi
X ww X X 1' J,
x N X X h " ' X . .
H X J SX X XVX by g -N I X Q, X A,,k, : .
. Q: , A ' awk "W X fi.
V ' X 5 A .A A A , 3 ' N X
it bx 'N W VX -'
' X Y X x ww W 1: A,
V, F! mx X X , Il' 1
EI ! ':""":' :-:::i2:3::-axgz'-:-11:2 :gl m
,N , 9 5
, X X A 5
PUBLIC SPEAKING THE OMEGA
HE year 1926-1927 was the most successful in the history of debating in the
Ann Arbor I-Iigh School, for the school team won the state championship.
Last fall Miss Evans organized two teams, an afhrmative and a negative, to
debate the question which had been chosen by the Michigan High School De-
bating League: namely, government ownership of the coal mines. These teams
were composed of Howard Ruck, Andrew Howell, Townsend Clark, Roland
Stanger, Patrick Doyle, and Franklin Forsythe. After many practice debates,
the school team was narrowed down to the last three named, and it was this
team that met and defeated opponent after opponent until it gained state honors.
In the preliminaries, Ann Arbor defeated Lansing, Monroe, Flint, and
Birmingham, thus gaining enough points to enter the elimination series. In this
series the team received only unanimous decisions, defeating Detroit Central, High-
land Park, Mount Clemens, Plymouth, Roseville, and lastly, Albion.
The state championship debate was held in I-Iill Auditorium, before an audi-
ence of more than three thousand. The team was awarded a cup by the Exten-
sion Department of the University of Michigan, while the Detroit Free Press pre-
sented a wall placque to the school and gold watches to the debaters.
To Miss Maysel Evans, who coached the team through such a successful
year, goes much of the credit for the victory. It was her second year in the
Ann Arbor I-Iigh School, and she deserves great praise for her outstanding
'IHE OMEGA PUBLIC SPEAKING
Oratory and Declamation
ESIDES debating, the public speaking activities this year have included
oratory. declamation, and extempore speaking. ln oratory, Andrew Howell
represented the school at the Peninsular League contest at Battle Creek, in May,
with an oration entitled, "Society or the Criminal." He won second place.
Patrick Doyle delivered an oration on the Constitution at the district meeting
of the Michigan High School Oratorical Association held at Monroe in March.
Mary Michael was the school's representative in declaniation at the same time and
placeg she gave "A Plea for Cuba," by Thurston. Both Miss Michael and Doyle
won second honors, losing first place by narrow margins.
Nicholas Dinu was selected as the best extempore speaker among the upper-
classmen, and as such represented the school at a district contest at Ypsilanti in
April. By virtue of his victory there, in May he represented the district at Kala-
mazoo, where he won state honors. For this victory he brought back to Ann Arbor
a beautiful silver cup.
These four speakers deserve great credit, because they were chosen in each
case after much competition. They helped to maintain and augment the reputation
which Ann Arbor High School has gained in public speaking activities in the past.
As teacher of public speaking, Miss Maysel Evans also deserves much credit for
her understanding and sympathetic coaching.
PUBLIC SPEAKING THE OMEGA
PAGE ONE I-IUNDREDJ
T H E
L IIN I
lllllll Ill E.
IIIQENM IIII Igw 1
- -I I lllllll
alll IH!! E-'El u IIIII N.
',' ' -IEE PIE I'2I'I"I I III!! - -N-
ISII ll IIII MII llllll I
x xk x T X ! I
H ll Y X I
x Q X '
IMTWMWAXIIISUS S ,
ww, 'MvIINM QNX I
f-if 63. x X
IK - 2553?
X 3 lb- X xx 9
P- -'wfffx X ,,i:'. -'Ff'i-I
X X 1' ga
fz. ogg,x I Digiff
5: I Iwi? 55. 451
Q -5 I
Qs I all 1
HE: .II "'-552'
WQQQ1 J lbfdili
10 D1 lgoi
. I I N I 4
I 44 x 4, 1
.' I I X
I . ,
- f viii-"VN: 1 1 .-
N' 4 U2 3If""ff' ' 79. ' Er-'a+"SPd h
J . I I J 1, L
' " X. A' UI, Nmllx-bg MQLAX I
S' W 1 ,IW 2 IE," 'F ,gf E H an I,
, if ' .Q f"' i17:'f'!g'1-W 'fs 0 W ' .
E A ,,,A, V' A4 y Vi, E1 ,
X 52? 5. 5 ll? '
1 1' I A , I 15 A FII III
it ' :IP ' We-'Il I . ' E " IMII "I"'I
4 . , ,. K , A E ,
f N E n glib W : fl., ,yii :N-.V ,.1,,v?f? """ 5
' :iz I KI I NJ' T I V 4 ' I an nnlf 'IPX .f
QE A W- ' '. N f .' ' , .f 5"
.f in nw , - h XX f'v.' 51311, - ff
V- z'7'E'M zmaiii' ' ' ' I' - f"' - 1' N Q" ' 6 "
' I I I 2 ' , I K En.. :gif f'
' . V, I i1, 24.25 : -s"-L'
I I IH I 1 A' ' ' . ' rl- -1-
. IAJVM' 4f5.I-l-i5
V ' N I III 1-
. . V 3, K Lf:
- S IW 'I X ,af
'I AI I UNIX' Nfa I Ia,-I "
II' I . If ix , 4- IM. .
I I III I I II ,
' . IJ ' I ' -. Q- 4--' fp, 4512:-5g3f?T.xf
IPAGE ONE HUNDRED ONE
MUSIC THE OMEGA
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWOQI
PHE OMEGA MUSIC
N the fall of 1922 Mr. George Oscar Bowen, then musical director, organized
a mixed chorus of high school pupils. This chorus met, as now, during an
extra period on Thursday mornings, and students taking part in it were given
one-fourth of a unit of credit. Its direction was carried on for three years by Mr.
Bowen, during which time several concerts were given. The most notable were a
presentation of selections from Handel's "Messiah" as a Christmas program in
TQ23, and Coleridge-Taylor's "Hiawatha's VVedcling" in the following spring. Mr.
Bowen also made possible the production of thehrst school opera, "Pinafore,"
by Gilbert and Sullivan, in which members of the chorus participated.
In IQ26 Mr. Bowen left the school. his place being tilled by Mr. joseph Macldy,
who directed the chorus during that school year. In 1927 Mr. Norman Larson
took over the choral and glee club work while Mr. Maddy continued with the
orchestra and band. The chorus this year was composed of one hundred and
sixty members, fifty-one of whom were boys. This made possible an equilibrium
in the volume of the 'four main voice parts.
The organization has been working for the past semester on "Mighty Lak' a
Rose," by Nevin, "On the Sea." by Mendelssohn, "Beautiful Savior" by Christian-
sen, "XVould God l Wlere a Tender Apple Blossom," by Fischer, and "Hail Bright
Abode," from Tannhauser, by XVagner. The climax of the choral work was
reached when these numbers were sung in Hill Auditorium before the School-
masters' Club convention in April. The accompaniment was furnished by an all-
state high school orchestra, a recent innovation in Michigan music circles. Geral-
dine Schlemmer was the accompanist lor the weekly practices.
Several important events have taken place during the last year in the music
department, one of the most outstanding being the adoption of a school march. A
school wide contest was held, and interest was especially aroused in the musical
theory classes. The Student Council, which sponsored the movement, offered a
prize of ten dollars for the best march, live dollars for the music and tive for the
words. A committee composed of Earl V. Moore of the University School of
Music, Mr. Maddy, and Mr. Larson, selected the best march and announced the
winners as Gwendolyn Zoller, Virginia Forsythe, and Gretchen Lally. These three
girls wrote the march together, Gretchen Lally composing the words, and Gwen-
dolyn Zoller and Virginia Forsythe the music.
High School Marching Song
Onward, Ann Arbor High!
TN e go forth todayg
Honor, truth, and courage
Lead us on the Way.
Forward, Ann Arbor High!
Strive with all your might.
So hail! all hail!
To the purple and the white.
lPAGE ONE HUNDRED TI-IRIJ'
MUSIC THE OMEGA
The Boys, Glee Club
HE Boys' Glee Club this year was composed of twenty-two members, who
met weekly on Monday 'evenings under the direction of M r. Norman Larson.
The accompanist was Miss Gertrude Backus. The members of the club worked
on the following pieces: "Kentucky Babe", by Geibel, "The Flag VVithout a
Stain," by VVhite, "Friendship", by I-laesche, and "XVhen Clouds llavc Vanished
and Skies are Blue", by Johnson.
The boys have sung with the girls in a mixed glee club during assembly
programs and also sang with the Girls' Glee Club in an entertainment given by
the Student Council. The club did not elect officers this year.
The following boys were members: 'l'oWnsend Clark, Marwoocl Goetz.
Richard Gustine, Oscar Haab, Vahram liasabach, XVilliam Mast, l-larold
ilXICC1'L1I'I1lJ, Carroll Qrdway, Leland Randall, Wfilliam Shaclforcl, Vcecler Shank-
iand, Herbert Upton, Francis Wfcssinger, Goodrich Vlfheeler, l loward VVilliams,
Charles Vlfilson, Richard VVinchester.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED FOURJ
THE OMEGA MUSIC
The Girls, Glee Club
HE Girls' Glee Club this year was composed of twenty members. Mr.
Norman Larson, leader of the University of Michigan Baud, directed the '
girls this year with great success. Some of the pieces which the club sang are
"XVhere My Caravan Has Rested", by Lohr, "Stars of the Summer Night", "The
Old Refrainn, by Kreisler, and "A Perfect Day", by Bond. The accompanist
this year was Virginia Forsythe. and as in previous years the club has met for its
rehearsals the second hour on Monday and Thursday mornings.
The entire Glee Club sang several selections at the Christmas assembly pro-
gram, and a picked mixed quartet gave the musical interpolations of the Christ-
mas play, "Eagerheart.', In March the Boys' and Girls' Clee Clubs combined
to give a program for the benefit of the Student Council. On the evening of
March 27 the club gave a program at the Methodist Church.
This year the girls chose uniform dresses of blue and tan, instead of the
blacks and white of the previous year. Ulficers were not elected as they were con-
IPAGE ONE HUNDRED FIVE
MUSIC THE OMEGA
The Band and Orchestra
N THE fall of IQ25 Mr. Maddy issued a call for students to play in the
band, which had been formed the preceding year but had not proved very
successful. Members of the orchestra were supplied with wind instruments, and
a new band was organized.
T he band no-w contains twenty-four members. with Townsend Clark as
leader. It appeared at every home game, and several out of town games during
the football and basketball seasons.
The orchestra, composed of twenty-eight mem-bers, also under Mr. Maddy's
direction has completed its third successful year. It has played frequently at
assembly programs and furnished music for the Honor Banquet and the Senior
Ot special interest to the school was the National High School Orchestra.
under the direction of Mr. Maddy. which was held in Dallas, Texas. Charles
Martin, Douglas Hoard, Fred Arnet, Lyman Fisher, and Henry Deters repre-
sented Ann Arbor.
FIRST sICMi2s'ri3R SECOND siiMI3s'1'ER
Fred Arnet PRESIDENT Fred Ai-net
Charles Martin VICE-P1u2s1Dr5N'r Charles Martin
Geraldine Schlemmer SEcR1E'1'ARv-TREASURER Harriet Arnold
Douglas I-Ioard LIBRARIAN Vlfarren Latson
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIXI
THE OMEGA DRAMATICS
I Dramatic I
IPAGE ONE HUNDRED SEVEN
THE OMEGA DRAMATICS
The Senior Play
HE Goose Hangs High, by Lewis Beach, was the annual Senior class
dramatic production presented on the evenings of April ZQ and 30 in Pat-
tengill Auditorium. This play is well adapted for amateur presentation, since it
portrays modern American home life and the attitude of the typical youth.
The scene is laid in the lngalls home, two days before Christmas. The family
circle includes Eunice and Bernard, the parents, Granny, and the three children,
Hugh the older son, and Lois and Bradley, the twins. The parents have sacrificed
continually to keep their children in college, much to the disgust of Granny. 'l'he
tirst two acts depict the carelessness of the younger generation. Eunice begins to
doubt her once potent faith in her children that they are truly all right inside.
However, a financial crisis proves their sincerity. Granny rises to the occasion by
entering in partnership with Bernard's life-long friend, Noel, and employs Bernard
as executor of her interests. Thus happiness is restored to the Ingalls home.
Jeannette Dale as Eunice and Charles Vlfilson as Bernard undoubtedly played
the heaviest roles and they deserve much credit for their interpretations. Mary
Buflington and Chandler Bush were delightfully irresponsible youths and their
spontaneity kept the movement rapid throughout the entire play. Franklin Forsythe
as Hugh successfully created the atmosphere of the big-hearted brother, while Alice
Sunderland in the role of Granny, a strong character part, did exceedingly well.
The entire cast showed almost professional acting.
The stage setting, a modern living room, was very attractive, and indicated
much careful attention to detail. The lion's share of the credit' rightfully goes to
Miss Elizabeth Pike, director, whose ability as a producer was evident in this as
in all her other plays during the year.
Bernard Ingalls ...... Charles Vlfilson Hugh .T . . . . . .Franklin Forysthe
Eunice lngalls. . . . . .Jeannette Dale Ronald . . . ....... Oscar l-laab
Noel ......... . . .Robert l-lcCall Lois . . . .... Mary Buflington
Day .... ,.... R ay Campbell Bradley . . .... Chandler Bush
Rhoda . . . . . .Clara Parkinson Dagmai . . ....... Ruth Tice
Julia . . . . . .Marion VVurster Kimberly . . ....... Sam Fiegel
Granny . . .... Alice Sunderland Clem .... . . .Andrew Howell
Director . Miss Elizabeth Pike Costumes ........... Genevieve Zeeb
Stage .... ..... D orothy Wiiig Setting Designer ..... Carrol Orclway
Business . . .... Charles Huhn Tickets. .Howard Ruck, Ella Kuelmer
TPAGE ONE HUNDRED NINE
DRAMATICS THE OMEGA
The Shakespearean Circle
HE past year has been unusually successful for the Shakespearean Circle.
Two plays were presented in assembly: "The Dear Departed", by Stanley
Houghton, and "Thank You, Doctor," by Gilbert Emery. Meetings were held
every two weeks at the homes of members, and plays were presented in an
informal way. The casts in these plays were chosen from the whole club in
order to give everyone an equal chance.
A play-writing contest is held each year to promote the writing of drama.
Any student is eligible to compete, and a five-dollar prize is offered. A dance,
held in May in conjunction with the Touchstone Club, was a VC1'y enjoyable
' FIRST SEMESTER
Mary Taylor and
Miss Lona Tinkham
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TENI
STAGE M ANAGERS
' Tom Lyndon
Mary Taylor and
Mrs. Ellen Wondero jackson
THE OMEGA DRAMATICS
The Touchstone Club
RGANIZED in 1915, the Touchstone Club has just completed its twelfth
year. To start the year right, the club selected Miss Elizabeth Pike to assist
Miss Maysel Evans as faculty adviser. These, together with the president, Neil
lVarren, have been responsible for a most successful year,
Unusually interesting meetings were provided. In addition to presenting
plays, the members were instructed in the art of makeup and stage settings.
Alumni members were present at most ot the meetings, which proves the worth
of the organization.
Early in the second semester, Touchstone entertained the student body with
1 FN F11 ' J1
one of the most amusing plays ever presented in assemb.y: "the rysting I ace",
by Booth Tarkington. This was the only pub-lic perforinance of the year.
Neil lfVarren PRESIDENT Neil VVarren
Franklin Forsythe VICE-PRESIDENT Dorothy VVing
Clara Parkinson SECRETARY Helen Lutz
Marie Iacobus TR1cAsUn1zR john Hoad
FACULTY EXDVISERS H
Miss Maysel Evans Miss Elizabeth Pike
EPAGE ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN
DRAMATICS THE OMEGA
IVE plays besides the Senior Play have been produced during the past
school year by the various dramatic societies, of which four were presented
in assembly. A school play is always welcomed by the students, and they received
this year's plays- with great enthusiasm and approval. Much latent dramatic
talent was discovered, while the talent of the previous year was developed into
true dramatic ability.
The direction of the five productions was divided between Mrs. Jackson and
Miss Pike, both of whom have had much experience in dramatics.
The dramatics class under Miss Pike began early in the year and presented
the play, "NVhite Elephantsf' in an afternoon. performance, and before the High
School Parent-'l'eachers' Association in the evening. lleing the first play of the
year, it was lacking in the Iinish and smoothness characteristic of most of the
Stanley I-Ioughton's one-act comedy, "The Dear Departed," was next given
by the Shakespearean Circle. Mrs. Jackson dlrected. This clever and laughable
play was presented in assembly and was featured by very creditable acting.
Before the Christmas vacation, the annual Christmas play was presented
in assembly for the students. and in the evening for the public. "Eager Heart"
was the name of this play, which was directed by Miss Pike. An especially large
cast supported it. The theme was the usual Bi-blical one, which, in spite of its
pretentiousness, was well interpreted by the actors.
Towards the end of the First, semester the Touchstone Club put on Booth
Tarkington's comedy, "The Trysting Placef' also under the direction of Miss
lu-'ike. Its comical situations demanded exceptional acting which the cast ably
The last one-act play given before the Senior Play was the second play pre-
sented by the Shakespearean Circle, with the aid of Mrs. Jackson. Gilbert
Emery's "Thank Y ou, Doctor," was received in assembly with uproarious ap-
plause and with equal success at an evening performance sponsored by the
Student Council. No school play could be better presented.
In looking back over the past year, the members of the various casts can feel
that they have accomplished much in the field of dramatics. The plays have been
good training in banishing stage fright and gaining confidence and freedom ofex-
pression, and have furnished excellent entertainment for the audiences.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWELVEJ
5 Af A
u 40 WE NWO X'
V v 4 XX 1
Q if W CW I ,RX Q-bfmf
i if Q xx Ni , 47"
--:' 1 ffigg M ea
-'S 1- 1 '2w: :a: M :"ff'H'
' S-f .ij5'0V 41111111 , WX ' f
Enix? VIII!! Y new
may H2111 1
W T Q
So ci e t L1
THE OMEGA SOCIETY
4 " . N
lr, :' C "'
.,,. Q ,, fb - 55 If '
W NN F ' ' 1 '
, ' lgfbi 1 t Ku:::.::::.:z:.1::::2-."2-Tif::iF:imE:e::::?f V :wg
w 'xN XXFl g'Q X .,Lx A . A Xxx I RX
' ,ul M V A ! ', 4 .f R t 'lll L
f Qf NM A F- is "WI aww. 'A' . -HTF' 2 5
,E " ,Q l"filp.'iqg Mi.-':,M ,, AQ -, X394-, ' 53,
A. .WVU A I Jfu - QA V , X 'N W . .rrql Xxx
H'1.:'fS- V' I. i' I .H K W 'WM' .' K,
M xx f H, I , W, ', f X J! Wxw f.--1 fm
SM -f'F,lf J N5 g. +
A V il I gif: I diff- '11 N 1 L X1 X xv! Z N F 'xg t YQKQ i
x u v U all H.!f"" in ww. vxxkg X ,,I ffV'R?1F A X Q
"u""'5' ' Irylw Qsw x"' f S
A X 5 -X lx .I ,mx MX 5 ,bg
Y ' sl N X LK X x I K 4 E A X
V V X '
W ' X 5 9 '
K ' 5 I L W la
X xg ixxxq iff x
V 1 Y X X M r If W 1
XS il XXV 1 9
K " P D Q l Lx ll xfxq
A ff X Q X '- X
:sm f-.1 is T X -:QQ
X ,jj tx
' ' X R I
IPAGI ONI' IIUNDRID LIIII
SOCIETY THE OMEGA
PAGE ONE HUNDRED FOURTEENQI
THE OMEGA SOCIETY
The Science Club
HE Science Club has gone through a most successful year. It is perhaps
justifiable to say that for the past year the programs have been more varied
and have taken in more branches of science than ever before. Programs pertaining
to geology, botany, physics, chemistry, radio, astronomy, engineering, and forestry
have been presented.
Professor Irving Scott started the club off at the beginning of the first SCITICS-
ter with his talk on "Sand Dunes of Northern Michigan". At the next meeting,
Miss Bennett, faculty adviser, gave an illustrated lecture on the flowers that she
had seen in Switzerland. "Conservation" was the subject on which Professor
Young of the Forestry Department spoke. while Mr. Buell amazed the club by his
experiments with liquid air. Professor Gould presented a most interesting illus-
trated lecture on the rock formations of southwestern United States. The club
brought the first semester to a close with an instructive trip to the University
Observatory under the guidance of Professor Jessup. A program at which educa-
tional moving pictures were shown, and some mystifying experiments in "magic"
performed by the conjuror, Mr. Stitt, were also given.
Mr. Shaeffer began the seconil semester with his ever-enjoyable glass-blowing
demonstration. Following this the club members were shown through the Univer-
sity Chemistry building by Professor McAlpine, while later on, the Radio Club
presented a program composed of short talks on radio accompanied by many
experiments. A clu-b banquet closed a successful year.
This year the membership has reached a total of forty. Meetings have been
held every other Thursday to which all who were interested were invited. In
addition to thanking their faculty adviser, Miss Bennett, for her generosity in
giving her time, the members of the Science Club also wish to express their
appreciation to Mr. Stitt, Mr. Buell, Mr. Clark. and Mr. VVolfe, who have helped
make this year one of the best in the history of the organization.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Nicholas Dinu PRESIDENT A john Brumm
Lyman Fisher VICE-PRESIDENT Alice Sunderland
Robert Anderson SlicRETARv Nicholas Dinu
Helen W'estenfeld T1u3AsURER Elton Magnuson
john Brumm CHAIRMAN OF PROGRAM COMMITTEE john Brumm
. FACULTY Auvlsiin-Miss Ella Bennett
IPAGIE ONE HUNDRED FIFTH
THE OMEGA SOCIETY
The Classical Club
l-IE policy of the Classical Club with regard to programs has been maintained
throughout the past year, except that speakers have addressed the club on
more widely varying subjects than before. This fact has perhaps made the meetings
more lively and more full of interest than in the past. The addresses all bore
relation to classical sub-jectsg however, they were made more interesting by
their blending with comparatively modern subjects.
Professor Slosson, of the University of Michigan, spoke on "Caesar and His
Imitatorsf' featuring Napoleon and lvlussolini as the two most prominent imitators
of Caesar. Professor McCarney presented the club with a finely illustrated
lecture, "Life in the .Roman Campagna", in which he showed the modern life in
that district, suggesting that it is proltably little different from the life of the
ancient Roman rustics.
Mr. Edgar Ailes, Michigan Rhodes scholar, addressed the club on the
subject, "Some Ancient Leagues and the Modern League of Nations", in which
he pointed out the 'fine points and future of the League of Nations as compared
to any former league. "Architecture and Its 'Relation to Life" .was the subject
of a talk given by Professor Onderdonk at a later meeting. Professor Bonner
also gave an interesting lecture on Greek papyri found in Egypt.
Most of the meetings have been held at the homes of club members. Thus
they have been made more enjoyable to all and at the same time they have retained
the serious purpose of the club. The club has been entertained in the homes of
Prof. Hawley, Prof. Higbie, Prof. Ruthven, Mrs. Montgomery, Mrs. I-lighley,
Mrs. firennen, the president. and the faculty adviser.
Two picnics were given during the year and also two parties, at I-lallowe'en
and at Christmas. All of these social events provided much merriment for the
The enrollment of the Classical Club has comprised thirty-five active mem-
bers. Meetings have usually been held bi-weekly on Friday evenings. The
mem-bers wish to thank Mr. Wfhite, their faculty adviser, for the enthusiastic
interest he has shown towards the club and all its activities.
FIRST sith-1 1-1s'ri'2R SECOND s1,2Mi3s'rER
Townsend Clark ilijlllf-5IDlfN'll ' Townsend Clark
Margaret Neumann V1'cl5-PlufsI1nCN'1' lwiriam Iefiglqley
-lennie Van Akkeren SliCRE'1'ARv Richard Humphreys
l-Iannah Lennon T1uEAsURl2R Almerene Montgomery
Edith PRAECO 'F0111 Lyndon
FACULTY-Aovisick-Mr. Dorrance S. XfVhite
IPAGE ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN
SOCIETY THE OMEGA
PAGE ONE HUNDRED EIGI-ITEENQI
LHE OMEGA SOCIETX
HE past year has been one of the most successful in the history of the Hi-Y
Club. Although no outlined program for the meetings has been followed,
the members of the club feel that they have greatly benefited by the various discus-
sions led by the faculty adviser, by members themselves, and by outside speakers.
Tl1e discussions led by Professor Onderdonlc, Dr. Koelz, Mr. V. O. Nelson,
Chester Bennett, and Richard Spindle, were of international, religious, and personal
character. The subjects of some of them were race problems, pacilism, school
affairs, boys' problems, success, prayer, and the Bible.
Activities in which tl1e club has engaged have included a sleigh-ride party, a
dance, sending delegates to the Older Boys' Conference at Jackson, getting to-
gether a Christmas basket for a poor family, and conducting a movement for In-
ternational Brotherhood and VVorld Peace.
i About twenty-Eve delegates were sent to the State Older Boys' Conference
at jackson during Thanlyzsgiving vacation. Uscar l-laab was elected to a state
omce at the conference.
The Annual Hi-Y Dance, which was held early in the spring, was one of
the brightest social events of the school year. The auditorium was elaborately
decorated in red and white. the national Hi-Y colors, while music for the affair
was furnished by "Phil" Diamonds orchestra.
The club feels very proud of the movement which it has started for Interna-
tional Brotherhood and Wforld Peace. A letter signed by over four hundred
students, pledging themselves to the furtherance of these ideals, was sent to a
school in Dresden, Germany, where it received a very cordial welcome. Many
prominent men expressed their sincere approval of this move for peace which the
club was sponsoring.
The members of the club wish to express their appreciation to Mr. Mack-
miller for his line leadership, upon which the success of the organization has been
largely dependent. 4
Pnnsrnifm' ...... ......... .... O s car Haab
V1'C13-PRr3sInliN'1' . . . . .Thomas Murray
S13CR1iTARv ........ ........... 'l 'heodore Dillman
r , - -
l1REASURl',R ........................ Samuel Fiegel
SERGEANT-AT-ARMS .... Neil Gates. Robert Swisher
FACULTY Anvlsnrc .......... Mr. George Maclcmiller
IPAGE ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN
THE OMEGA SOCIETY
The Washington Clubs
I-IE W'ashington Club was first organized in 1922 by a group. of girls with
the aid of Miss Schiable and 'Miss McLouth. These girls determined to
spend their spring vacation in VVashington, D. C.. and set out to earn enough
money to make possible such a desirable trip. 'lihey so prospered that each year
since a group of the senior girls have earned their own way to Wasliiiigtoii.
In 1926 the boys became interested. Mr. Paul Clark was selected as their
adviser, and a successful club resulted.
The girls' Wfashington Club this year consisted of thirty-one members who
set out to earn S2,sl.O'O. At the end of summer vacation they had earned approx-
imately 33500. At the XVashtenaw County Fair the girls sold pop, hot dogs, ice-
cream, candy, and various other refreshments. The amount earned at the Fair
gave them such a hne start that it was not necessary to stage a circus, as had been
done in preceding years.
Most of the money made by the girls during the year has been through the
sale of candy. blue books. pencils, and stationery in school. To arouse interest
among the girls of the club, teams were chosen and each tried to out-do the other
in obtaining magazine subscriptions. The club also won a prize ol' S25 from the
Kyer Laundry because, as a single organization, it sent the most people to visit the
The boys found that their time could be spent better in individual work,
rather than in group activities. 'li1l'OXVCVCl', a considerable amount was earned by
the club working as a whole. ,Football and basketball programs were printed for
each of the home games, profits being made from the advertising. By the co-opera-
tion of the Michigan Athletic Association, which donated a field for parking cars,
the club also made money. '.l.'he activities of the boys' group were completed by
noon movies, which were shown twice a week for several weeks in Pattengill
The members oi both clubs had a wonderful experience during their vaca-
tion, and feel that their time was well spent in earning the money. The trips were
the usual ones, such as visiting the Capitol, Annapolis, the navy yards, the Pan-
American building, art museums, and other places of note. All appreciated the
good sportsmanship and aid of the faculty advisers: Miss Paton, Miss Caldwell,
Miss Jensen, and Mr. Clark.
President-Robert Swisher. Sedy-Treas.-Paul Stanchfield.
President-Marion XVnrster. Secretary-Florence I-liscock.
Vice President-Clara Parkinson, ,li1'C?tSl11'C1'-GC1't1'l.1ClG Layton.
Miss Dorothy Paton. Miss Ferne Jensen.
Miss Gladys Caldwell. Mr. Paul Clark.
IPAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE
SOCIETY THE OMEGA
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWOI
SOCIETY THE OMEGA
The Radio Club
HE Radio Club, now completing its second year of existence, has proved
its value in many ways. It has but eight members, but each is an expert,
and vitally interested in the tremendous possibilities of the subject. The meni-
bership includes Arthur Stellhorn, Robert Anderson, Glenford Straube, Robert
Swisher, Morris Dalitz, Paul Proud, Fred Conger, and Edwin Niinke.
Starting. in September minus a transmitter, Mr. Robert Swain built both a
transmitter and a receiver with the assistance of some of the members. With this
equipment the members have worked every district in the United States as well
as many in Canada and Mexico, Australia, Hawaii, Morocco, France, Italy, and
Following meetings on Vifednesday afternoons, code practice was held for the
benefit of the new I11CIT1lJC1'S. The club put on a program for the Science Club,
showing the principles of radio. Apparatus was set up to show more plainly
how and why the radio works. Wlieii the radio given to the County Poor Farm
by the Colonnade Club was out of order, the Club undertook the job of repairing it.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND Sizniisrmz
Arthur Stellhorn PRESIDENT Grover Seyfried
Robert Anderson VICE-PRESIDENT Layman Fisher
Glenford Straube SECRETARY Robert Swisher
Robert Swisher TREASURER Glenford Straube
FACULTY ADVISER-TVl:8,l'll011 I-I. Buell
IPAGE ONE HUNDRED TNVENTY-TI-IREII
SOCIETY TI-IE OMEGA
The Foreign-American Club
HE Foreign-,-Xmerican Club. which admits one American to every two
foreign members, has held meetings once a month during the past year at
the homes of its members or friends. The fourth anniversary of its founding
was marked by a banquet in March. Some of the meetings have taken the 'form
of hikes and picnics. The purpose of the programs has been to bring about
friendly relations between the boys of other countries and the Americans so as
to introduce the foreigners to American homes, games. and customs. and to
make their sojourn in this country more profitable and agreeable.
Although the membership is fairly small, the scope of the club is large
since often more than six nationahties have been represented. Thus the organiza-
tion is one factor in the great international brotherhood movement.
Since it has only been through the whole-hearted support and advice of the
faculty advisers, Miss Anna Steele and Miss Lona Tinkhain, that the progranis
have been made possible and successful, the club feels greatly indebted to them
for their services.
rmsi' si-3Miis'i'15R sl-Econo sl-tMiis'ri-In
Talceo Ito l?'iuf2sIoi-:NT 'llalteo Ito
Nicholas Dinu Vicit-li'inisln1f:N'l' Nicholas Dinu
Franklin Forsythe SISCRlQ'l'ARV-'liRICASURICR Franklin Forsythe
Miss Lona 'l'inkha1n MiSS A111121 Steele
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FOURI
THE OMEGA SOCIETY
The Colonnacle Club
I,-IE Colonnacle Club has just completed its seventh year of organization,
with a membership of forty-five junior and Senior girls. The purpose of
the club is to radiate a spirit of friendliness and to serve the school and com-
ln serving the community, thegirls gave clolls and material for clothes to the
hospital chilclreng repaired the radio previously installed in the County Poor House
by the club of 19263 and cheered the inmates of the Old Ladies' Home with
Christmas carols and gifts.
The social activities were centered on the animal Colonnacle Dance, given
February I2, with one hundred and fifty couples m attendance.
FIRST SEMl'lS'1'l3R - SECOND s12M1is'1'ifra
Ruth Tice PRl2SIDlf1N'l' Ruth Tice
Marian Wfurster X"IClil-PRESIDEN'1' Marian Xvnrster
Betty Stout SECRETARY Mary Taylor
. rx 4 ., -
Lucille Cossar lizlmsuiclilz Lucille Cossar
Miss Olive McLouth Miss Frances Seeley
IPAGE ONE IIUNDRED 'l'XVENTX'-FIVL.
SOCIETY THE OMEGA
The Girlsii League
I-IE purpose of the Girls' League is to create friendliness among the girls
of the Ann Arbor High School. It was organized some ten years ago
and has had a very successful career. Any girl in high school is eligible to member-
ship. Meetings in the form of parties are held once a month in the auditorium,
after school. The programs this year have been of varied nature, each class
having had charge of one meeting. At the final meeting of the year the boys were
the guests of honor. Simple refreshments and dancing generally follow the
regular program. The success of the club this year is chiefly due to the work of.
the session-room teachers, Miss Schaible, Miss Van Kleek, and Miss Keen.
PRESIDENT . .... .......... . . jeannette Dale
VICE-PRESIDENT .. .. Marian Davis
SECRLYPARY ........,.............. Marie Iacobns
TREAsU1u3R .................... Elizabeth Norton
Miss Schiable Miss Van Kleek Miss Keen
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SIXI
THE OMEGA SOCIETY
The Home Economics Department
l-IE Home Economics Club, for high school girls was organized this year.
Its aim is to develop higher ideals of personal, home, and community life. To
carry out these ideals the girls contributed a Christmas box to the Community
House, made layettes for the visiting nurses, sponsored a style show, visited
and furnished an entertainment at the Old Ladies" Home, and gave demonstra-
tions of manicuring and shampooing.
It has also been the desire of the girls to foster friendship with girls
of other countries by lCZl1'11l1'1g' of their home life. At one meeting Miss Song
May Yong, a Chinese University student, gave a very interesting talk on her
own Country. '
The club is already affiliated with the State and National Home Economics
Association, and has been very active under the able direction of Miss Youngs.
PRESIDENT ...... ......... . .. Frieda Seyfried
VICE-PRESIDEN'l' .. .... Helen Stein
SISCIUETARY ...... ........ E lla Kuehner
TREASURER ....... ........... I -Iarriet Cave
FACULTY ADVISEIQ . .. . .. Miss Clara E. Youngs
KPAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVEN
SOCIETY THE OMEGA
HE Astronomy Club, which lays claim to being the youngest of all ol the
organizations of Ann Arbor High School, was established lleeember, 14926, by
Mr. L. D. Wfines of the faculty and a 'few boy students. .ln spite oi' its short
existence the club has progressed rapidly and has already become an active
organization under the excellent lezldership of Mr. Stevenson and Nr. Pierre.
Both of these me11 are students of astronomy in the University of Michigan.
The club is composed of twenty members who are interested in learning
all they can about elementary astronomy. Special reports by the members and
illustrated talks by the leaders make up the programs' of the meetings which
are held bi-weekly on Monday evenings. A debate on the existence of life on
Mars furnished a lively program at one of the meetings.
Use has been made of the school telescope and a trip was also taken to the
observatory of the University of Michigan.
PRESIIJENT .................. Richard lluinphreys
SECRr:'1'ARY-'l'R12Asonlin . . . . . ..... Robert Swisher
FACULTY Aovisrtiz .... .......... lX lr. L. D. XViuc-s
LEADERS .......... ..Mr. Stevenson, Mr. Pierce
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWVENTY-EIGI-I'1'fl
THE OMEGA SOCIETY
The Non-Athletic Board
HE Non-Athletic Board of Control is an organization which was created in
1894 by the Board of Education for the purpose of exercising full authority
over all extra-curricular activities which are not included under athletics. It is
composed of the principal, two faculty members elected by the faculty, one Senior
boy, and one junior girl. Each of the student members is elected by his respective
Among the regular duties of the Board are the formulation of rules governing
the various high school societies, checking student-activity points' to determine
the right of the student to participate, and the recognition of new organizations.
During the past year it recognized the existence of two new clubs which had
complied with its requirements: the Home Economics Club, formed in November.
and the Astronomy Club, organized in December. The Board also supervised the
all-school parties and other social functions given by the various clubs.
PRINCIPAL, L. L. Forsythe
Miss Dorothy Paton, C1-IAIRMAN Miss Frances Seeley
Arthur Schlanclerer, SECRETARY Charlotte Maulbetsch
IPAGE ONE HUNDRED TNVENTY-NINI
SOCIETY THE OMEGA
OME very important changes in the Optimist have been made during the
past year which have tended to improve it greatly. The day of publication
was changed from Friday to Monday, so that all sport news of the preceding
week-end was given to the subscribers before it grew uninteresting. Almost all
of the type-setting for the Optimist has been done in the High School print
shop although the press work has been done outside, formerly everything was
done by an outside press. This arrangement increased the work of the editor
and other members of the staff, who spent much of their time in setting type
and composing the paper in the chase. However, a considerable sum of money
was saved so that the Optimist was able to send its editor, john Pickering, and
business manager, Samuel Fiegel, to attend the Columbia Press Convention at
New York City, in March.
Two new departments have been added to the Optimist, "VVho's Who in Ann
Arbor High School" and "Our Platform," while the former departments, "Stu-
dent Opinion" and "The Book Nook" were continued. The Alumni column was
dropped and alumni notices were published with the personal mention notices.
Early in the year the Tatterman Marionettes were secured by the Optimist staff
for two performances in Pattengill Auditorium. They presented an entertain-
ment which was keenly enjoyed by all who saw it, and which was both an
artistic and financial success.
IAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTYl
PHE OMEGA SOCIEFY
The Student Council
HIS year marks the third year of existence for the Student Council, During
the first semester it was not very active, but it made up for lost time the
The following activities were sponsored by the Council: securing a reserved-
seat section for the basketball tournament at Ypsilantig conducting a Clean-up
Campaign in the early springg purchasing a set of "Ginger Gemsf' inspirational
posters to hang in B-Corridorg securing speakers for assembly programsg placing
pencil-sharpeners in the corridorsg holding "pep" meetings before football and
basketball gamesg establishing and maintaining an, information bureau in the main
corridorg providing rooms for the members of the visiting bands in Aprilg stim-
ulating interest in the debatesg oitering a prize for a school songg giving an enter-
tainment in Pattengill Auditorium to make money to carry on these activities:
and petitioning the Board of Education for needed improvements in the high
Wfith all these activities to its credit, the Student Council feels that it has
a right to be proud of its record, and to expect the continued support of the entire
PRESIDENT ....,. ...... . ..... . . Frederick Arnet
VICE-PRESIDENT ....... ...... 1 Quth Tice
SEcRE'rARY-TREASUMSR . . . . . . Phyllis Clarke
SERGEANT-AT-ARMS . ............ . . . Neil Warreii
FACULTY ADN'ISP2R .... .. Principal L. L. Forsythe
KONE HUNDRED THIRTY-'OINII
SOCIETY THE OMEGA
The Honor Banquet
HE Annual Honor Banquet has gradually increased in its scope and im-
portance through eighteen years of existence until during the last few years
it has become an institution of the school. Originally held for those who disported
themselves nobly on the football gridiron, the Honor Banquet has broadened and
included students who have been prominent in most of the other phases of school
Through this widening of its scope the Honor Banquet has come to have a
great significance to members of the Ann Arbor High School. It is a means to
recognize the abilities and achievements of a great number of students who other-
wise could not be adequately recognized. Not only, as its name implies, is this
banquet an honor, but it serves as an incentive for all students to work for some
sort of distinction while in high school, and its memory is forever cherished and
esteemed by all those who have been guests.
The eighteenth Annual Honor Banquet was held in the high school gymnasium
on the evening of December Io, 1926. There were present about three hundred
guests consisting of all students on the various scholarship honor rolls, those who
had represented the school in debating, oratory, and declamation, those represent-
ing the athletic teams in football, basketball, track, cross country, tennis, swimming,
girls' athletics, the gymnastic team, the editors and managers of the Omega and
Optimist, the principals of the Senior play, and those having perfect attendance for
from one to eight years.
The gymnasium was decorated with streamers of purple and white depicting
a conventionalized radio broadcasting station. The theme for the various speeches
on the program was also in keeping with a broadcasting station, while Professor
D. L. Rich, toast-master, acted as the announcer for the following program broad-
cast from station A.A.H.S.:
Loud Speakers Q Debating, Oratory, Declamationj ...... Howard Simon
Signals CAthleticsj ...,............................ Chandler Bush
Reproducers CD1'amaticsj ..................... .... B lossom Bacon
Broadcasters fPublicationsj . . . . .Charles Kingsley
Frequency fAttendancej .... ..... E lla Kuehner
Batteries fScholarshipj ............................. Nicholas Dinu
Miss Geraldine Schlemmer gave a vocal solo during the program, and the
school orchestra presented several selections. Station A.A.H.S. signed off after the
singing of the Purple and the VVhite until the following year should again bring
together an assemblage of distinguished and deserving students.
A new feature inaugurated this year was that of inviting the faculty as guests
of the Board of Education, whereas formerly they had always paid for their
tickets. This change was particularly appropriate since the members of the faculty
have been the unseen forces which have made the Honor Banquets both possible
IAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-TWO1
THE OMEGA ATHLETICS
p A- '
if g 4
" I T
In U-,., I h LQ 5
E '-2 W m Ill M fi' :fi
E U . Q I: it , n L.. .,
. 'Z' . H 5-f :Lean
. I H A lf' rgin.. A if
'L ' .. ':- ' uvwx NY
. .. Q5 - qs f ,N X
. 7 .F - ' 5' 'I -7 ' Y
if as '-:N 'W E ,- . - " T T
- ' 531 " ':,,. :- P gg Q
5 Ex V Q .X ISL- VN 1 ,E.7f'9! 9,110 :Z A S X ' X
. X' 'S A ff Q- X,-, N Q ,S ,
Q J' ' if ' K - 5 ' f"
. Nw K - . X Q-wg Q N! N ix
S V S i v f Q9""" is K9 P , QV ' QT S AS'
as X x .. E J A 'Egg T .
'55, , D -, X .1-' -,ff ' ' - . Q X , X. -.xx -glxf L A
- - . .T W, 3 L -. I 'His - x g, bv , I gy xx Fi X'
1 s :- X xv 5- --A13-'FN T 1- Q
N w g Y ' , Sw Y X NMR- F395 N' '
- . - . .uw 1
,E h X, T :sir 6:20 X
- 5 , - xv sr ,.,,.,-11' T X,
Q -v QQ - ,fix fd, " 1 ,W L xviex'
N X A 'Rm 7 Ji' 7' S ' Xwf
4- ' QQGXQNM5 QQ? YES' MF- ..-.- . . 4:31
x' ' , 'f ff' V .-ix'
E ' + -Wim "
wwf' 45' A "fa, 2 1gk's,.'1+N.,f
.133 5 ' E 1 'V
' ..' X 4 . 2,
S -f L f sw Xa
'S f' 1. ' N ,f iq?
'R i ' , .
5 L. i nf i ' W- Pj,-,
' 1 'ml "' If 5
X - lm hm ,-
S x t -9- ,
W As Li 3- ,Li , ,
EQXENQ 6 fi -lg 'ff -A i i 'f , ,
.x I-fi' 1Q5isf1i5ZiE1,2 4fi?iT :A
" N X T E ' ' 'Y 4 T5 ,. T?gS':iL5',T5T gf
E 1 S S T .EL ,4..c ,fa E
r N ' ' V- "' f""
S N, X ' P - 5
x S x 'Y' ' : AN
STX 'S Q ' EX S S N
NX ix ikssf x - Q. X . X . XS
' X w. -- E, 1 Q : Q S -.
X xx -"Li - x ' nw XA. , F T X ' S N
TONE HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE
ATHLETICS THE OAIEGA
ON-KE HUNIDRED TIIIRTY-FOURII
THE OMEGA ATI-ILETICb
OSING only one game and scoring 152 points to its opponents' 28, Ann
Arbor's 1926 football team can be considered one of the best in the state. In
only two games, with Jackson and Adrian, did the opponents score. The record
is doubly remarkable when one considers the prospects at the beginning of the
year. VVith only Captain Claude Stoll and Lester Zebbs as a nucleus, Coach
I-Tollway developed a great team. The boys realized that a hard task lay before
them, especially as most of them were green, and they developed a fighting
machine in which each man could be depended upon to play his part.
In the first game of the season Ann Arbor met the strong Southwestern
team of Detroit, largely composed of veterans. She annihilated them easily,
however, by a score of 20-O. The following week-end Ypsilanti Central jour-
neyed to VVines Field and was repulsed 12-0. Ypsi put up a great fight, however.
The next game was with Adrian. Adrian's green team held Ann Arbor
to a stand-still for three quarters: then Captain Stoll unleashed a passing attack
to Bock and Rogers that swept Adrian off her feet. The final score was 28-3.
The second veteran team to meet Ann Arbor was Battle Creek. The food
city 'boys held Ann Arbor to a close score but were easily outplayed, Captain
Stoll's toe giving Coach I-'lollway and his proteges a 3-O victory.
Everything seemed to be going all right when Jackson threw a bomb into
Ann Arbor's hopes for state championship. Outweighed and outplayed, Ann
Arbor went down fighting to the tune of 25,-O. Stinging under this drubbing.
I-Tollway and his charges drilled hard for the Pontiac game. Pontiac was routed
decisively when Claude Stoll made a touchdown and then kicked goal. The
boys had sweet revenge for the defeat at the hands of the same school the year
before. Ann Arbor continued her good work when Hillsdale succumbed in a
slow game, 20-o.
Traveling to Saginaw the next week, Ann Arbor played the best brand of
ball a high school team possibly could play. The boys seemed to have found their
stride. Captain Stoll and his mates outplayed and outgeneraled the Saginaw
outfit. Saginaw was forced to take the worst beating she has had at the hands
of Ann Arbor g the score was 22-o.
The annual Thanksgiving Day battle was with Cass Technical High School
of Detroit. Rated as one of the best in Detroit, Cass did not offer as much
opposition as was expected. The thrill of the game was Captain Stoll's brilliant
eighty-one yard run for a touchdown on the opening kick-off. Mordsky's tackling
was also a bright light of the game. Captain Stoll and his mates displayed a
sterling running and passing attack which swept Cass Tech off her feet. Ann
Arbor's great machine proved that it had an impregnable defense when it held
Cass to four downs on the one-yard line. Wlieii the smoke of battle cleared
away the score stood ao-o.
KONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVIL
ATHLETICS THE OMEGA
The glory of such a record must go to the untiring efforts of the boys to
make the team a success. Pfeiffle and Sigerfoos were two of the best tackles
in the state. Kenyon was also a bulwark but was handicapped after the jackson
game by ineligibility. Ann Arbor's ends, Ogilvy, Korzuck, Van Akkeren, and
OlToole, repulsed the attacks of the opponents time after time.
At guard Thompson, Del Valle, and Wessiiiger were bulwarks, making
holes for the baekfield and smearing the opposing onslaughts. Zebbs as center
was undoubtedly rated among the -best in the state.
In the backfield Bush and Bock at fullback were flanked by Captain Stoll
and Rogers at half-back. Rogers' punting was a feature of the season. Etzel
was also a first rate half-hack but was handicapped by a broken nose most of
the season. Mordsky and Miller alternated in the quarter position, and neither
left much to be desired.
Mast, Gillett, and Placeway won their Reserve letter, as they did not get
into enough games to earn the major insignia.
Ann Arbor . . . . . 20 Southwestern . . . . o
Ann Arbor . . . . . I2 Ypsilanti . . . . . O
Ann Arbor . . . . . 28 Adrian . . . . . . 3
Ann Arbor .. . 3 Battle Creek .. 0
Ann Arbor .. . o jackson .... 25
Ann Arbor .. . 7 Pontiac .. . O
Ann Arbor . . . . . 20 Hillsdale .... . . . . 0
Ann Arbor . . . . . 22 Saginaw ...... . . . . 0
Ann Arbor . . . . . . 40 Cass Technical . . . . . 0
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SIXI
THE OMEGA ATHLETICS
ITT-I the able assistance of Edward Chambers of the University, Coach
Moran developed a formidable outfit. Although the seconds did not win
a game all year, they must be given some credit for the light which they displayed
in every contest and scrimmage. VVilling to help make the first team a success,
the Reserves gave it a tussle every week. Some of its success must be attributed
Not having any games until mid-season, the Reserves then met Belleville, a
veteran team. Although outplayed in the first quarter, the seconds held their own
the remaining three periods. The fighting spirit was prevalent, but the Reserves
lost their first game in four years, 28-7. The next team to make opposition for
the Ann Arbor Reserves was Fordson. Coming to the city with the intention of
playing I'Iollway's proteges, Fordson swamped the Reserves by a 40-7 score.
Undaunted by such a stinging defeat, the Seconds went into the Manchester game
with a spirit that is common to teams of the Ann Arbor High School. Playing
in a blinding snowstorm they lost their third and last game, 7-0. .
The bright lights of the year were Captain Newman Davis, Edward Donovan,
and Paul Kunkle- Other members of the squad were John Nahabedian, Ira Wil-
liams, Newland Begole, Edward Iler, Donald Leverett, John Nott, Joseph Noggle,
Williain Stout, Delbert Seybold, Clarence Illi, Lawrence VValz, Fred Schroeter, and
TONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SEVEN
'IHE OMEGA ATHLETICS
OACH Hollway and his boys deserve a great deal of credit for the excellent
showing which they made during the past season. Losing only two scheduled
games, and those by a two-point margin, the team may be ranked with the best
which the school has produced.
Ann Arbor opened the season away from home against a team that was
destined to enter the state tournament, and lost to Pontiac by but two points, 17-15.
Stinging under this defeat, she trounced Adrian the following week, 29-15. The
next week Captain Tessmer took his men to Lansingywhere they won 29-21 in an
The University of Detroit High School team then came to Ann Arbor, but
went home defeated to the tune of 23-19. The next week the team romped over
Ypsilanti in what was little more than a practice game: the final score was 34-IO.
ln perfect shape for Jackson, Ann Arbor's traditional enemy, the local team
next subdued the visitors 26-24 in a thrilling game before a record crowd. The
Vehics of Flint now came to Ann Arbor, but returned home stinging under a I7-I3
defeat. The tables were turned the following week, when Ann Arbor lost to
Battle Creek 28-26. -
Two games the following week-end resulted in defeats for Ann Arbor's
opponents: IQ to 16 aginst Mt. Clemens, and 28 to 18 against Bay City.
Hollway next took his boys to Saginaw, where another practice romp was
held, Ann Arbor winning 28-7- The next victim was Grand Rapids, 25-22.
Captain Tessmer was easily the outstanding player of the squad. Mordsky,
though diminutive, showed brilliant flashes of guarding all during the season.
Don Korzuck and Wines were always threats on offense. The team was handi-
capped by the loss of Forsythe at mid-year, but his place was soon iilled by Davis.
"Si" Korzuek was forced to the side-lines during the latter part of the season
because of a broken ankle. Fritz, Miller, Nott, and Letchheld all played steady
games when given the opportunity-
Ann Arbor . . I5 Pontiac . . . . I7
Ann Arbor . . 29 Adrian ...... .. 15
Ann Arbor . . 29 Lansing ........ . . 21
Ann Arbor .. 23 U. of D. fligh .. IQ
Ann Arbor . . 34 Ypsilanti ..... . . IO
Ann Arbor . . 26 Jackson . . 24
Ann Arbor .. 17 Flint ....... . I3
Ann Arbor .. 26 Battle Creek . ..28
Ann Arbor . . IQ Bay City ..... . . 16
Ann Arbor . . 28 Mt. Clemens ...... . . 18
Ann Arbor .. 38 Saginaw ............. . 7
Ann Arbor . . 25 Grand Rapids Union ...... 23
Ann Arbor .. 20 jackson ttournamentj .... 22
IONE HUNDRED THIRTY-NINE
ATHLETICS THE OMEGA
Reserve Basket Ball
N spite of the fact that the Reserve basketball squad numbered only live, as
compared with last year's group of eleven, it made a better record than
the squad made last year. It was composed ot Leo Brown, Roger Brown, Irwin
Bohnet, VVilmot Shanlcland, and Clarence llli. Coached by Mr. Hollway, who
was assisted by Mr. Skidmore, of the University baseball squad, these hve boys
completed a very successful season.
During the season they played in all eight games, losing three, two of which
were with the local Y. M. C. A. team. The scores were 45-23 for the first game
and 32-14 for the second. They met and defeated the Pontiac High School Re-
serves with a score of 21-15, the University High School 20-IO, Chelsea High
School 25-15, Saint Thomas High School 26-11, and the local intramural team
In addition to their heavy schedule, the quintet afforded the first team an
opportunity for daily scrimmage during the entire season. It is this feature which
makes a reserve team so valuable, for without scrimmage, a coach can never build
a winning team. The second team deserves much credit for the uncomplaining
way which it devoted itself to the interest of the first team, without hope of
glory for itself.
Delbert Seybold was manager of this team as well as of the first.
ONE HUNDRED FORTYII
THE OMEGA ATHLETICS
The Track Team
ARLY in the season an intramural track meet was held, in which teams we1'e
entered by each of the classes. The main purpose of this contest was to
find material for the development of an all-school track team. Several members
weie selected, and through the coaching of Mr. Ryan, the present team was pro-
duced. The first meet of this group was with the alumni, who were defeated
by a score of 42M to SQM.
Four other indoor track meets were held. The summary is as follows:
January 29, Detroit Eastern, here, lost 39-51 3 February 12, Flint, there, lost 35-45g
February 26, Ypsilanti Normal Reserves, here, won 46-44, March 12, Detroit
VV estern, here, lost 4692-49M. Un May 21, tl1e Regional Tournament at Ypsi-
lanti was won by Ann Arbor.
Martin Etzel, captain of the team, was the most notable member, excelling
especially in the 4.40-yard dash. He was the only member who placed in the Invita-
tional Interscholastic Meet at Ferry Field May 14. The various events were
represented by the following men: loo yard dash, Martin Etzel and Frank Bar-
num, 220 yard dash, Frank Barnum, Albert Cole, and Neil Gates g 440 yard dash,
Martin Etzel, Kirby Gillett, and John Coryellg half-mile run, Nelson Cody, Martin
Etzel, and Leonard Coryellg mile run, Nelson Cody, jesse Beckman, and John
Coryellg high jump, Edward X'VllSCJ11 and Carlysle Rogersg broad jump, NfVilliam
Mordsky and Edward Wilsolig pole vault, Frank Barnum and Roger Brown,
shot put, Edward Sigerfoos and Harold Millerg discus, Harold Miller, Edward
Sigerfoos, and Theodore Dillmang javelin, Carly:-sle Rogers, Edward Wilsoii, and
Glen Thompson, relay, Martin Etzel, Frank Barnum, Albert Cole, Neil Gates,
and William Mordsky.
TONE HUNDRED FORTY-O
ATHLETICS THE OMEGA
The Cross Country Team
WENTY-TWO men responded to Coach Timothy Ryan's call for cross
country runners last fall, but among them was only one letter-man: Captain
For their first meet the hill-and-dalers journeyed to Dearborn. They won
easily, Captain Cody being the first to cross the finish line. The score was 25 to
30. The next meet was with Kalamazoo Central at the Celery City. Here Cody
and his mates lost,'the final score being 20 to 35.
After the Kalamazoo encounter, "Tim" and his proteges pointed towards the
state meet, which was held at Ypsilanti under the auspices of Michigan State
College. Ann Arbor placed fourth, while Captain Cody placed fourth in the
individual scoring. Goulder was the next Ann-Arborite to finish, coming in
eleventh. Goulder was followed by Beckman, John Coryell, Staebler, and Leonard
Coryell, in the order named.
Coach Ryan will have four letter-men back next year to form a worthy aggre-
gation. The members of the squad were Captain Cody, Arnold Goulder, jesse
Beckman, john Coryell, Leonard Coryell, VVarren Staebler, and Lewis Gill.
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-TWO1
PHE OMEGA ATHLETICS
The Leaders Corps
HE Leaders Corps was organized in 1920 by Mr. Lloyd Olds, then head of
the Department of Physical Education. lt has been continued under each
succeeding director, and has proved a strong feature of the gymnastic program.
It is composed of those boys who have proved themselves unusually proficient in
the regular gymnasium classes, or those who are especially interested in gymnastic
This year the Corps was under the able leadership of Mr. Donald Drake,
who came to the Ann Arbor High School last fall from Ypsilanti, His energetic
efforts and the enthusiasm of the members developed a group which maintained
and possibly surpassed the high caliber of former years.
Ample opportunities were provided for all the members to demonstrate their
abilities in other ways than taking charge of classes. Many of the members gave
exhibitions in the junior high schools of the city. Mr. Drake is to be congratulated
on the excellent and efficient way in which he has carried on the work with the
Last year the group numbered fifteen, and this year it maintained approxi-
mately the same numerical strength, although many of the members are not in the
picture above. The Corps was composed of Captain james Burleson, Hilton
Ponto, Alvis Iler, Vlfilliam Mordsky, Cyrenus Korzuclc, Robert Phillips, Homer
McDougall, Max Green, Robert lngoldj Leo Silver, Edward Crittenden, Charles
Cave, Raymond Royce, and Harrison Watei's.
KONE HUNDRED 'FORTY-THR
ATHLETICS THE OMEGA
NSPIRED by the success of interclass speedball in the fall of the year, the
Department of Physical Education proceeded to organize interclass basketball.
This was not a new thing in the school, but for the first time two teams, A and
B, were organized in each class. These six teams provided sufficient competition,
and gave the larger number of boys who were interested a chance to play. All
those not competing on the hrst or second school teams were eligible for mem-
bership. This competition uncovered some excellent material which may be avail-
able for the first team next year.
The Junior A team competed with the Reserves and offered as good com-
petition as some of the small high school teams that played the second string. At
the beginning of the season it looked as though the junior A team would win
the interclass championship, but after the first few rounds the Senior A team
forged ahead and won.
Arrangements for the schedule of games and the supervision of the coaching
were under the direction of Mr. Drake, who was assisted by referees from last
yea1"s basketball team. The benefits derived from the games by the many boys
who were interested are clue in large measure to Mr. Drake's consistent efforts.
Letters were awarded only to those players who had not received them in
some other sport. They were given to the following: Max Green, Samuel Dom-
boorajian, Kenneth Murdock, Arthur Schlanderer, Harvey Wratliell, Edwin
Nimke, Gilbert Parker, Norman Burnham, Vlfalter Maier, and John Robertson.
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOURI
ATHLETICS THE OMEGA
lnterclass Speedball ,
T the beginning of tl1e school year, the Physical Education Department
devised a schedule of speedball between teams representing the three classes
of the High School and a team from the University High School. This sport re-
placed inter-class football, which had been dropped for several years. Speedball
is a comparatively new sport, but this year's competition revealed some brilliant
players of the game. Mr. Donald Drake made an excellent coach, and secured
the constant cooperation of the team managers.
After weeks of hard competition, the Seniors came through with the cham-
pionship. It was no easy victory, and they deserve great credit for winning the
series. The Sophomores took second place, with the Juniors and the University
The members of the interclass speedball championship team were Charles
Huhn, Charles Mitchell, Willa1'd Ponto, John Kagay, Kenneth Murdock, Walter
Maier, Arthur Schlanderer, Max Green, Samuel Fiegel, and Edwin Nimke finan-
KONE HUNDRED I-'ORTY-FIX li
ATHLETICS THE OMEGA
HEN the call was made for the swimming team this year a goodly number
of uatators responded, and with them Mr. Drake rounded out a competent
The first meet was with Jackson, which the Purple and lVl1ite swimmers lost,
37-32. They next encountered Highland Park, one of the strongest teams in
Detroit, and were vanquished, 54-IO. The next foe was Lansing, yvlqo easily
downed Ann Arbor, 47-15. The team seemed to hurl its stride in the next meet
and downed Pontiac, 44-25. Ann Arbor did not place in either the invitation
meet at Ann Arbor or the state meet at Lansing. For the year, the totals of the
scores were Ann Arbor 101, opponent 163.
The team was composed of Captain Domboorajian, who competed in the
diving and breast stroke eventsg Captain-elect Schaeffer, diving, back stroke,
breast stroke, and free styleg Gill, Nott, Miller, Beebe, free styleg Kunkle and
Staebler, breast strokeg Coryell, back, Bovard, back and free style. The medley
relay team was composed of Nott, who swam the forty yard free style, Miller
the hundred yards, Bovard the back-stroke and Staebler the breast-stroke, with
Coryell as alternate.
E HUNDRED FOR'l.'Y'S1X1
THE OMEGA ATHLETICS
Athletic Honor .Roll
CLAUDE S'l'O1.'L, CAPTAIN VV.-XLT
EDWARD S I G13 RFOOS
GLEN T IIOIII RSO-N
WILLIAM M GRDSKY
DONALD KORZUC R
NELSON CODY, CAPTAIN
l'lAROLD M ILLER
JOHN V AN ARRIZREN
FRANCIS WVISSSI NCICR
H AROLD M ILLFI R
ER l'lORNINC, MOR.
FLOYD ELSII-'OR, MCR
APTAIN lJl'fLBl51iT SIQYIIOLD, MCR,
JOII N NOTT
GRIER BOVARD NVVARRICN S'1'AI2IsL'IiR
JESSE B150 RIIIAN
l-'IARRY CARMEN, Milli.
E HUNDRED FORTY-SIIVLN
ATHLETICS THE OMEGA
A The Girls, Interclass Basketball
HE girls' basketball games proved to be very interesting and exciting this year.
The four teams were so evenly matched that, in most instances, victories
were a matter of pure luck.
The junior A girls won their first three games, while the Senior girls lost
their first one and won the next two. Then came the contest between these two
teams! In this game the Seniors defeated their opponents by a two point
margin- As the other two teams had been beaten twice, the junior A's and Seniors
were forced to play another game to decide the championship. The Seniors won.
Vera Kratz, the regular running center on the Senior team, was not present
when the picture was taken.
Senior . . . ....,............. Helen Cody
Junior A . . . . Lillian Greenbaum
Junior B ...... Lucile Gauss
Sophomore ....................,... Virginia Jewel
COACH-Miss Leona Weniger
ONE H,UNDRED FORTY-121c:11TJ
JOKES THE OMEGA
Io- Nothing is lasting. Stern, impassive
The Honor Banquet, gathering of the Time 4
best Must move eternally, with measured
Wlio've graced our school, and sanc-
tified the air '
Of 'Narbor High. The noble and the
The studious, the mighty, and the fair,
The actors, athletes, all the rest are
Assembly sees the play of "Eager
And I-Iannah gaily plays the leading
Q'I'he star's appearance was a work
Stockings are hanging snugly side by
And grace the city's every chimney-
And Sophomores can scarcely get to
For fear their deeds of the past year
From Santa Claus but little recom-
Or that his sleigh will wreck on the
Awake in early morn
They see the fruit the Christmas tree
And think 'twas Santa Claus. Such
VV ho still know not what we, in long
past day, H
Have learned. The knowledge gives
the writer pause.
Alas, alack, there is no Santa Claus!
All things must die when their ap-
Arrives. Each massive, lofty tower
Must some day crumble, vanish in
An Aeon is an instant, in Time's day.
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-TWOI
But inexorable. Wfhen their short hour
Old things must pass, and yield their
place to new.
And be forgotten, eke however dear.
And as we wipe our wan and weeping
A new year enters, as an old year dies.
Little New Year's resolutions
Filled with high resolve, are spoken,
Vows are made and leaves turned over
To be soon turned back, or broken.
Back again in school we gather,
Back in dreary school again,
Back where souls are crushed and bat-
In cruel knowledge's dank den.
Trackish prospects greatly brighten
And the outlook seems less black,
And the coach's 1:roubles lighten:
Parker has come out for track!
Delicut Hawaiian ditties
Sprinkle through th' assembly air 5
Messrs. Bronson and Van Buren
Speak with words 'beyond compare,
And so on.
In a sad disaster
'Narbor's baskethallers fall
In the Pontiac encounter,-
Harper is a bit too tall.
A1mArbo1' 15, Pontiac 17.
Some slight recompense is granted
YVhen a victory is gained
In the Adrianic combat.
I-Iollway seems a bit less pained.
Arm Arbor 29, Adrian 15.
Hphotographs Live Forevern
We appreciate the cooperation
given us by every member of the
graduating Class of '27.
It has been a great pleasure to
work with all the students and
faculty of Ann Arbor High.
121 East Washington
lONE HLXDRED SIXTY-ONE
Throng with underclassmen, ample,
VVho have followed our example.
Marwood Goetz, the little fooler,
Breaks his brand new Wooden ruler
And his anguished, poignant weeping
Almost wakes the students sleeping
Smiles again upon our gridders
And, in victory repeated
Adrian gets licked Cdefeatedj.
Ann Arbor 28, Adrian 3.
An unwise, untutored Sophomore
Seeks to quench his inner thirsting
At an A-Hoor drinking fountain,
But retires with dampened ardor
VVhen the fountain, almost bursting,
Drives 'him routed, in disorder.
And the geyser, overpowering,
Teaches him the bitter moral
That the fountain is for showering
Not for drinking from Qnor eatingj.
Chorus holds an extra meeting
And makes partial retribution
For the morning's revolution.
Victory again attends us.
Lady Luck again defends us.
Auf: Arbor 3, Battle Crrek O.
Oh woe is us! Unutterahle woe
Now every face depicts glum, gloomy
For jackson's gridders, harbingers of
Have laid our vaunted pigskin chasers
Jackson 25, Ann Arbor O.
Keyed to a tension, anxious to redeem
The jackson game Qmost painful mem-
Our maddened gridders give a vicious
As vicious as a wilclcat's, having fits,
And almost rend poor Pontiac to bits,
And overwhelm her with infernal glee.
Ann Arbor 7, Pontiac O.
ONE HUNDRED SIXTYII
There is a Providence! For just as we
VVax hopeless in the long expanse of
Our teachers' gloried magnanimity
Grants us a short respite while they
A teachers' conference, for instructors
ln far Detroit- Ecstatically we spend
The short vacation in gay, school-less
And joyous shouts resound through
glade and fen.
School's wretched round of toil begins
Again our raging gridders run amuckg
Hillsdale the victim, victory our luck.
Ami. Arbor 20, Hillsdale 0.
Saginaw likewise feels the sharpened
Of Hollway's proteges' impassioned
And victory again attends us there.
Ami Arbor 22, S!1gilIG'ZU O.
The frightened screams of turkeys
fill the air
As brothers, sisters, parents, every-
Are slaughtered. foully murdered,
To fill the platters for the morrow's
Cass Tech. is sunk in bottomless
A1111 Arbor 40, Cass Tech. O.
- Wfe all rejoice, then home, and eat,
The second Honor Roll comes out-
Wliose cruel omissions sear the very
Of those who, study as they wist,
Can never gain a place upon the list.
THE ANN ARBOR PRESS
F. BUYTENDORP, MANAGER
Official Printers to the University
of Michigan, and, by authority,
of its Student Publications.
Printers of the Omega and Optimist
PRESS BUILDING MAYNARD STREET
PHONE 3 4 5 6 '
THE ANN ARBOR PRESS
KONI IIUNDRTD 1II'1X NI
INVGKATIQN OF THE MUSE
Muse, who rulest all the seasons,
Muse, relate to me the reasons
VVhy this calendar 1,111 writing
Shouldn't be in prose, inviting
Me to rest, instead of verses,
XVhich elicit-,only curses,
As I strive to keep my meter
Running on unlimping feet, or
Rack my brain for rimes harmonic
Till my sleeplessness grows chronic,
And through nightsldevoid of slumber,
As my brain grows numb and number,
Try to formulate my verses.
Curses, curses, curses, curses!!!!
Muse, attend my poor endeavor
Ere my strain-ed senses sever-
And, bereft of my scanty sanity,
Epithetting with profanity,
I am drove to self-destruction
By my awful non-production.
Comes a hopeless, poignant moaning,
Everywhere a stilied groaning
And a feeling of impending
Doom foretells, it seems, unending
Torture, in a place of sorrow-
School begins again tomorrow.
Locker lines and registration-
So we leave behind Vacation,
And attend the year's first classes
Seeing olcl familiar faces
Back again in same old places.
Soon our primal te1'ror passes.
Mr. Jocelyn discusses
Pencils, Whether lead or graphite
Forms their basic constitution,
And the not uncommon error,
Calling graphite pencils lead ones.
Then he tells how once he sprinted,
WVhile he yet was but a stripling,
Like an arrow from a bowstring
So he ran, supreme, undaunted,
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-EIGHT1
Till he nnally sank exhausted:
Learned, with rightful exultation,
He had run his hasty hundred
In a scant half-score of seconds,
Then he tells another tale, to grow
Then another one, and so on.
Uur Hrst successful recitation.
Third and last reclass'fication.
Football victory initial
Southwesternls part is sacrificial.
Ann Arbor 20, S0ltfl1'ZUESll0l'1l. O.
Wfild exuberant rejoicing
liills the corridors and hallways,
For the furnace fires, which always
Hitherto have functioned rightly
Are no longer burning brightly,
And we get a brief vacation
By some guy's procrastination.
All the school meets, or assembles
And the very building trembles
VVith two editors' addresses.
Optimist campaign progresses.
Vtfith a sudden metachrosis
QFor this junk just worse and worse
lVe resolve, in future verses
To use rime in smaller doses-
,- ocro BER
And we vanquish Ypsilanti,
And conform with old tradition.
Though the total score is scanty,
Ogilvy and Y psi tackle
Give a boxing exhibition.
Arm Arbor 12, Ypsilanti o.
Optimist puts in appearance.
NVith but little interference
Seniors hold their class election.
Soon the halls in all directions
INE annuals, like brilliant victories, are brought about by the co-or-
dination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The jahn 82 Ollier
Engraving Co. is Americas foremost school annual designing and engraving
specialist, because in its organization are mobilized Americas leading cre-
ative minds and mechanical craftsmen. ,
THE JA1-iN ai oLL1ER ENGRAVING co. Q
f Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors I
817 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO
IONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SEVEN
JOKES THE OMEGA
Yum Yi-1 Uyl
, -- V -. ,.-- -..,.f.-, ..
1, - ,L--.
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-
E O M E G A
"Equal opporfzznify for every boy and girl in Ann Arbor"
PUBLIC Sci-ioois L
The foresight and generosity of the citizens
of Ann Arbor has made possible a city school
system for Ann Arbor which is in keeping with
the remarkable development on the University
Well Trainecl Teachers
Splendid' School Buildings
These are the key Words in modern school
education. Ann Arbor has all three.
l WRITE Pon INFCDRMATION
KOXI IIUNDILD 1I1"1X FI
JOKES THE OMEGA
Sm' n ,
5:11-n H1311 '
Q kkerc rz
Gu-midi mf Sul-Janine 1'
Float nec Ularz
-in 3 '
:1iL,L-V A Y' ., 1 .
A ' J! " 3 ,X
Townsend Cilm-R mgrlan 'lJur5T'zz'
LE TXTZO T2
ONE HUNDRED 1fIFTY7FOURJ'
THE OMEGA JOKES
I 0385 I
KONE HUNDRED FIFTY-THREE
ATHLETICS THE OMEGA
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-TWOJ
THE OMEGA ATHLETICS
The Athletic Board
HE Athletic Board of Control is one of the oldest organizations of the school,
having been organized in 1894. It was authorized by the Board of Education,
who gave it absolute power over all school athletics. Among its functions are
the awarding of athletic letters, the arrangement of schedules for football, basket-
ball, track, and other interscholastic activities, as well as the active supervision
of games held in the city under the auspices of the school.
The Board is composed of live members: the Principal, two faculty members
chosen by the faculty, and two students, a boy and a girl, representing the Junior
and Senior classes, chosen by members of their respective classes.
In 1922 the Board renewed the football equipment and in 1924 it supervised
the construction of new bleachers in the gymnasium and formed plans for bleachers
to be erected at VVines Field. This year's Board sanctioned the change of the
material of the athletic letters from felt to chenille, and it is planning to tile Wiiies
Field, which will make the gridiron one of the best in the state.
PRINCIPAL L. L. FoRsY'1'I1i3
Louis P. J-OCICLYNV, Chairman E1.IzA1:1c'1'H NCJ1i'l'ON, Secretary'
LEVI D. XVINICS EDVJARD SIGERFOOS
KONE HUNDRED FIFTY-ONE
NTI-ILETICS THE OMEGA
The Girls, Leaders Corps
THE Girls' Leaders Corps has proved to be a very successful division in
girls' athletics this year. The twenty-five members have assisted Miss
VVeniger, director of physical education, very greatly in the leadership of regular
gymnasium classes. During the basketball season, it was their special duty to
coach and referee all of the jones Junior High School girls, games, and the Work
was carried out to perfection.
Each week the inembers have been allowed one hour in the gymnasium for
the purpose of practicing tumbling acts, learning the rules of games, and fCCC1VlI'1g
special instruction along the lines of teaching classwork.
The following members are included in the picture above: Gladys Gray,
Rose Block, Annabel Tibbals, Dorothy Wfrathell, McCreatl1 Dobie, Helen Cody,
Helen Bird, Lillian Greenbaum, Margaret Ketelhut, Jessie High, Dorothy Hanby,
Athelene Esslinger, Helen Benz. Leona Pennycook, Beatrice McMullen, Gertrude
Maier, Marian Mahlke, and Lucile Schauer. '
FACULTY ADVISISR-lXfllSS Leona XVeniger
ONE HUNDRED FIFTYl
THE OMEGA ATHLETICS
The Girls, Athletic Club
I-IE Girls' Athletic Club has completed its sixth successful year of existence.
Together with the generous co-operation of Miss W'eniger, faculty adviser,
and six very faithful officers, more than thirty active members have put forth their
best eHorts to make the organization better than ever before, and they have
Meetings were held every Wfednesday afternoon from 3:00 to 4:00. Al-
though the members were allowed but one hour a week to play games in the
gymnasium, they enjoyed many organized hikes and skating parties in season.
' The point system is the same as that of last year. Three hundred points are
necessary to win an "A.A." The awards are made at the annual banquet in May,
which generally closes the Work for the year. V
A 1f1RsT sI5M1f3s'rER SECOND SEM13s'1'ER
Helen Cody PRESIDENT 1 Gladys Grey
Dorothy W1'atliell VICE-PRESIDENT Dorothy VVrathell
Lillian Greenbaum S13cRE'1'ARY-TREASURER Mildred Reilly
FACULTY Aovrsicn-Miss Leona Vlfeniger Q
KONE HUNDRED FORTY-NINE
REETINGS to the boys
at the High. Now come
vacation days which you so
well deserve. Properly dress-
ed for the occasion, you'11
enjoy them all the more. R B A U
Clothes always make fast va-
Bern J. Hollway,
214 Main Street
KONE HUNDRED SIXTY THREE
Lansing feels the fatal impress
Of our strong victorious heel.
And good 'Narborites are happyg
Gayer, joyouser they feel,
AIIII- Arbor 29, Adrian 15.
24, 25, 26-
Midnight juice burns long' and often,
And our teachers' tienclish jests
Crush and petrify our spirits.
Ye gods. ye gods, them Hnal tests! !
Comes the final day of payment
For past deeds, eke good, eke baclg
Fatal slips are out today, meant
Only to make the flunker sad.
Ah, the taking is a hard one:
Trembling are the frenzied lips
Of many. Even illarwood trembles
As he takes his credit slips!
The year's third, and well-completed
Victory against Detroit
Makes our cup of joy surfeited.
And our team seem quite adroit.
A1111 Arbor 23, U. of D. 19.
ln acco1'd with old precedent
Ypsi plays her wonted part-
But is used to it, and needn't
Take defeat too much to heart.
A1111 Arbor 34, Yfwsilozzti IO.
jackson, old and bitter rival,
Gives a battle, but is beateng
Scarce a man who's now alive'll
Soon forget that game,-a sweet un!
A1111 Arbor 26, fczcfksori 24.
Council gets its picture taken
In a gay cosmogony g
If 'twould only now awaken
XVhat a Hne thing it would be.
Victory becomes a customg
Loss has been so rare of late
That defeat is nigh forgotten.
Ah, the irony of Fate!
A1111 Arbor 17, Flint 13.
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FOUR1
Annual dance by Colonnadeg
Much 'llerpsichorean skill displayet
And then th' Omega's great campaigr
Subscriptions reaped by might ant
liate forfends her fickle favor,
And Ann Arhor's winning streak
Meets with unforeseen disaster
ln the game with llattle Creek.
A1171 .flrbor 26, Bulllr' C'-1'r'1'lc 28.
liven as a worm when turning
Showing quarter not, nor pity
Wfith fell, fearsome passions burning
'Nalior vanquishes Hay City.
.-I1111 .flrlror 19, Bay City 16.
NViLh a day's scant inte1'mission
'Nabor takes Mt. Clemens' scalp
l-feeding not her cries for mercy
Nor her frantic screams for "I-lalp l"
211111 Arbor 25, fllf. C'fCl1lC'7lS 17.
Orchestrators go to Dallas
'I'o a mighty music meet,
Giving sundry Southern people
lafho like music a great treat CPD.
Even as an egg is scalloped
And the egg-shell crushed and shat-
Saginaw is beaten, walloped,
Conquered, vanquished, licked, and
Arm Arbor 38, ,S'rIgi1za1c1 7.
ln our seasons final victory
Beatenness is Union's lotg
Next, the tournament is coming,-
Shall we win, or shall we not Fl:
ffllfl Arbor 25, Grand I?af11'ds Union 22
i7f.f'111s:-IVI' .vlmll 110f.
Upon those famous sidewalks of New
Only Distilled lflfatcir Is Chemically Pure.
1, in .
ti - ,qi 1
iq' 1 we
,Q fi i
Y iffy: I
' iq f, l '
H if Hi ii,
, .. '. lm' "
, , 5 x
f 2, . K A 2 1
,J wmwiii fi .in
J fs X . .. lin
v mini ' 1 " . W. A Tw 1
1 i vliill Ww e W W wi., , nw..
i .Yuri .5 'T :ir "Wi at ,
X ff-1: ' f-ig if
W' N' li " ' Jiiwwll---fill .
"-L - .2 -- 4"
if W... mf i' Tir tim,
--:ff Q 51: '
iw, mix if Nh .. - r ' ,-
5ilViil'i'i,,.,L l my:
:-if fi 5' FQ' 1 Q g I-"N
.i.. .i Y' it i. i. new .1
V- J ---- win. i liE:ii'ig"'
.i ' .Que sg af, 3 5' f 7'
f :Q '.. ,
i i ' '
gif ,fa jfsx-.gl 1 ' E? 15,5 , A gi
fx- 1 ' A ,l , faiii
ziiwg uni fp f
N""'-ww-w it MW
ll li limp. H'
ESCO Catalog 5860
In every field of human endeavor our Automatic VVater Stills have
helped sponsor the rapidly growing intelligent use of freshly-distilled,
chemically-pure, sterile water and have supplied the equipment to produce
it quickly, easily, continuously and at negligible cost.
May we send you additional information regarding any of the follow-
ing requirements: Scientific, Professional, Industrial and Drinking Wate1'.
We solicit your inquiries when in the market for Scientific Apparatus,
Chemicals and Reagents.
Our complete catalog will be sent to interested parties upon request.
You will find our house reliable.
EBERBACI-I 55 SON CO. Inc.
Ann Arbor - Michigan
IONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FIVE
9 , , '
his b , V .
"Shop of Personal Service"
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-SIXI
Fiegel and Pickering are standing,
Their necks stretched upward like a
"A night-club, Qllllfkfw demanding.
Geneva Nakren, in a pensive mood,
NVith wondrous vigor and with verve
CPerhaps intoxicated by her lmreakfast
Tries iniitzating Speaker, Cobb, and
Next day she hobbles sehoolward ai In
Though 'tis painful to relate il,
And our souls are left less sunny,
'Narhor gets eliminated
Cilaekson gets the winner's moneyj.
'I'he game was, it may he stated
So close it wasn't even funny!
Anne Arbor 20, Jrzcleson 22.
The Hi-Y dance turns out a great suc-
Best club dance of the year. as they
Unique the hangings, and the punch
And so they dence and dence and
Waste their time,
"Tl1ank You, Doetorn in assembly
Leaves the audience all a-tremblyg
Humphreys, mentally defective,
Makes a wonderful detective!
Our teachers, waxing frivolous at last,
Disport themselves in fashion
strange to see
'With blitheness seldom noticed, in the
Raising a fund, but dropping digni-
Xkfasliington clubs attain their trip, re-
l I 2
B O O K S
BOTH ENDS OF THE
Ot many months' incessant Calniostj
And leap and garnibol on far distant
Perigrinating round on famous soil.
The streets are filled with little lads
Footsore lads indeed, and footsore
Returned miraculously to their days of
XVho on the walks are navigating
Parlously sliding, rolling, rollerskating.
Some, rather inadept, novitiating,
Progress by slips and bumps, for-
Precipitation on the lap of Mother
Causing for others, not for self, much
And many limp to school, indeed, in
!'l'he silver-plated tongues of oratory
Redound to 'Narbor's everlasting glory
Xhfhen Patrick and Franklyn and Ro-
land the Red One
Each as resistless as a charging Be-
Rise to the so-called heights of elo-
Something, and leave Roseville sans an
To their argument, and take their meas-
Reaching the finals to our greatest
The Senior Play is given, or presented.
Leaving the audience happy, or con-
Nick's talk on Mussolini can't be beat,
And wins for him the extenipore state
KONE HUNDRED SIXTY-SEVEN
JOKES THE OMEGA
A Young Girl S Fancy-
Lightly turns to thoughts of clothes. and here all her dreams
are transformed into reality. Such lovely, lovely things that
the selection of a wardrobe can be nothing but sheer pleasure.
Froclcs of beguiling simplicity and charm. Suits and coats of
simple distinction. Hats, shoes. gay accessories-everything
she could desire in the way of a Wardrobe awaits her where
fashions are newest and smartest.
,, , if cz
I I- Us each to seem a tiny protozoon,
Great crowds are present at the last Squelqheg 0111- buoyant Spirits' drowns
debate, D and quells
Our team 'becomes the champion ofthe Qur love of liberty, enchaius our
state, minds, and so ong
ALL MONTH :-
A thing of beauty is a joy forever". . .
What matters that to us? For We can
Devote to beauty and the sweets of life
Our scanty time, our days are filled
Blutiting of teachers, merciless, and rife
To mar our dreams with sudden ques-
VV hat matters it that Nature and the
Pierce with their call the hearts of
There is no joy for ns-we have to
Crushed by a social system that com-
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-EIGHT1
Our souls are left distorted, ruined,
Chaos! Destruction! !
QT1zc' Above 1iS Bzmlaj
Senior Banquet, and perchance
Also the great Senior Dance!
Class day, and the celebration
VVhen the far-famed Senior throng
Hears Class Prophecy, Oration,
Essay, History, Pome, and Song.
17-And they give us our diplomas,
Say goodbye forever more,
f'They must get along without usj
Kick us through the open door.
GIFTS FOR GRADUATION
A box of stationery will please practically every graduate. You'I1 find it easy '
to make your selection here. Many different grades from which to make your
A Writing Case, Brief Case, Bill Fold, Address Book, or Memory Book of I
leather from our extensive display of leather goods would make a fine gradua-
THE MAYER-SCHAIRER COMPANY
Stationers, Printers, Binders, Office Outfitters
I Phone 4515 112 South Main Street
POR Hor DAYS
1 Betsy Ross Shop
KONE HUNDRED SIXTY-NINE
RUBY RI G
The most complimented
stocking in America.
Sold only at
Q fue nomzvar FA sl-naw l
Burglar: If you stir you are a dead
man. 1,111 desperate and need money.
Poor-but-honest-roomer: Let me up:
I'll turn on the light and hunt with you.
I need money, too. A
Brumm: Transmigration of Souls?
Ridiculous! Imagine my being a monkey
in my next incarnation.
Pickering: It would be rather monton-
ous, I imagine.
Lindenschrnitt-Apfel Sf Co.
Clothing for Lad and Dad
T559 Radio Den
713 Packard St Phone 9515
"Ann Arbor's Only Radio Store"
Mr. Stitt: The diamond is a crystaline
form of carbon, and the hardest known
Gilbert Parker: Yes, to get.
"O1'atory is a gift, not an acquire-
ment," said Doyle as he sat down after
an hour's hard argument.
"I understand," said the chairman.
HVVC,1'C not blaming youf,
- gn. --
i n I
You will be glad you had pictures
of your school days
KODAKS AND BROWNIES
DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
Three Dependable Stores
oN1-: HUNDRIED SEVENTYI
WE INVITE YOUR INSPECTION
B. E. MUEHLIG
Dry A Gobcls and' Notions
126 SOUTH MAIN STREET
BRAEBURN COLLEGE CLOTHES 535-00 TO 545-00
NUNN-BUSH SHOES 58-50
SAFFELL mmf BUSH
604 EAST LIBERTY
-'ONE MAN TEILLS ANOTHER
THE HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT
May Always Have His Order Fillecl
Properly, Promptly and Completely
WAHR'S BOOK STORES
816 STATE ST. OR MAIN ST. OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE
SECOND HAND BOOKS---BOUGHT AND SOLD
IOKES THE OMEGA
iw PAUL LEw1s
Wfhen I attempt to write a theme,
I sometimes lose control, and scream,
And rend my hair, and weep, and wail.
My tears I gather in a pail,
And use them to dilute my ink.
I feel just like a missing link,
Wfhen I attempt to write a theme,
And sometimes' I procrastinate,
And hand my themes in rather late,
And teacher waxes somewhat wroth
And says IA am an awful sloth.
Then vow I, with resolve sublime,
I-Ienceforth to get them in on time,
But often I procrastinate.
And when I go to bed at night
My brain just will not function right.
I dream of themes I should have writ
My pained subconscious seems to flit
Through nightmares. Oft I lie awake
And with terrific tremors shake
And think of themes I ought to Write.
Ye Gods, I hate to Write a theme!
Some day, with wild and pensive scream
I'll cry, "Oh death, where is thy sting?"
And shoot myself down dead, bing bing,
Or drown me in a boiling spring.
And when I reach the pearly gate
I wonder, will I be too late
And have to stand outside and wait
Because I hate to write a theme?
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-TWOI
MAKING A GOOD BEGINNING
The ability to save something from your income or
allowance is perhaps the best criterion of how success-
ful you are to be in the future. At least that is the
world'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
Two Offices-707 N. University, corner Main k Huron
Oldest and Strongest Savings Bunk in Washteuanv County
Supplies for Every Branch of Sport
RACKET1 1iESTi1uNGING - 24 HOUR SERVICE
RESTRVINGING DONE IN OUR STORE
GEORGE J. MOE. Sport Shop
711, North University-Next to Arcade Theatre
THE CITY BAKERY
is in a position to supply you with your complete requirements
for Banquets, Parties, etc.
206 E. Huron Street
FRED HEUSEL, Prop. Plbone 7913.
IONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-THREE
W E N Z E L ' S
Painting and Decorating'
Wall Paper - Paints - Glass
Window 'Sdmdes and Draperies
ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Kind old lady: XN7hy don't you make
those boys stop fighting?
Small Bystander: lvho, me? It took
two weeks to get 'em started.
"XVhere did you get that hat?"
"At the store."
"How much was it?"
"I don't knowg the store keeper waSn't
High Grade Carpets
Phone 6513 300 S. Main St.
Jake: VVhy do these two girls hate
lim: I once remarked that they look-
Miss Parry: WV hat was Washington's
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTIY-FOURI
"How much did the assessor tax you
on your Ford
"Nothing, llfhen I took him out to
the garage and showed him the car, he
took out his pocketbook and gave me
Mary had a little lamp,
A jealous lamp, no rlouhtg
For whenever Mary's beau came in,
The little lamp went out.
Class Pins, Rings and Jewelry
Schlcmclerer L? Seyfriecl
ANN Anson 904 s. MAIN ST.
Mother: NrVillie, is that story' authen-
NVillie: No, Ma, it's the straight goods.
Rookie: Shall I mark time with my
Sergeant: Did you ever hear of mark-
ing time with your hands?
Rookie: I believe clocks do, sir.
HARBOR. SPRINGS ANN ARBOR
302 South State Street
"We do not close in the Summer"
Fountain Service That Is
THE OMEGA JOKES
124 South Main-Telephone 4171
Corner Liberty and Fourth Ave.
Fashion-right Apparel for XVomen and Misses
-and things to Make Homes Cheerful and
Rachel: They say there are very few
L. Brown: That's not surprising. I-Iow
would you like to be called a plain
YOUR PORTRAIT clothes woman?
Barbara Scott: This is an atrocious
picture. Is it the best you can do?
Mr- Armstrong: The -best thing for
you to do is to hire someone to sit for
The Most Personal Gift
' 334 State St. Phone 5031
Mother: Willie, where did you get
that black eye? High School Folks
Wfilliez Civilizing the boy next door, Have the Habit
i- of going to
Fortune teller: And I see a dark man Q-659 JGTKLQS FOSfQT
who will give you trouble. -
Ho A 6
Housewife: The coal man! VVhy use J T
didn't I pay his bill!
We wish to extend to you our best wishes
for Z1 successful school year.
Main near VVasbington Wfashington near Main
IONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-FIVE
E, ,jar 727911
In a certain cemetery there is a stone
erected by a widow to her loving hus-
band, bearing this inscription: "Rest in
peace-until we meet again."
-, H Book-agent: I have here a most val-
uable book- It tells one how to do almost
' Housewife: Does it tell how to get
rid of a bothersome book-agent?
Gilbert: There's one job I wouldn't
Martha: VVhat's that?
Gilbert: Lineman for a wireless tele-
. graph company.
At 510 are the Cheapest in the End
Others, 56.00 to 58.50
304 South State
TYPEWRITERS - New and used -
large and portable. Sold, rented,
exchanged, cleaned and 1'epai1'ed.
O. D. MORRILL
17 Nickels Arcade
The Typewriter and Stati0ne1'y Store
How to Become an Angel!
Immerse iodine Crystals in annnonium
hydroxide. Filter, and dry precipitate-
Grind up precipitate in mortar with pes-
tle. W'rite up your notes in the next
jack: Schlanderer is a kind-hearted
driver, iSn't he?
joe: Yes, exceptionally so. I never
him to run over even
knew 9. Child,
unless he was in a hurry.
EXCLUSIVE l g U s Q CLEANING
CLEANERS y Q. -Q REPAIRINC
Swimilfiscd Gf11'111e11ifs Stay Clean L011gCr and Arc Absolzlicly Odorless
209 South Fourth Avenue Phone .4I9I
C. H. SCI-IROEN
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-S1Xl
THE SUGAR BOWL
The Best in Candies, Sodas and Lunches
ancl Try Our Delicious Sandwiches
109 South Main St. Phone 21414
Business man: I did have a vacancy
for a, stenographer, but you are too late.
Applicant: Too late?
Business man: Yes, about twenty
years too late.
Rosie: How can il bring lsador to his
knees at my feet?
Max: Drop a dime on the floor.
Gola? Mirror Beauty Shop
Permanent Waving, Hair Tinting,
203 East Liberty Phone 6373
Conductor: Did you Want to get off
at State street?
Conductor: VVell, get off at the next
corner and walk back two blocks.
Suitor: Bobby, did you know I was
going to marry your sister?
Bobby: Oh, yes. lfVhen did you End
"And where's old Bunsby?"
XVell, peace to his ashes."
Oh, do you think heis gone there ?"
Teacher: If there were four Hies on
the table and I killed one, how many
would be left?
Bright little girl: One-the dead one.
FLOWERS and PLANTS
Flowerday 55' Son
Store: Nickels Arcade
Greenhouse: 1400 Traver
"You look the same as everf' said the
penny savings bank.
"NVell,,' replied the small boy, shaking
it unsuccessfully, "there appears to be no
change in you!"
"XWhen I want to borrow money, I
never go to a friend," he said, as it he
were leading up to something.
"Ah. well- Let us be friends, then."
High and Public School Books
Used Books Bought and Sold
A Full Line of Party Favors
BRO WN 'S
KONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-SEVEN
Electrical Appliances of All Kinds
A. B. C. Washing Machines
Electrical Wiring mul Repairing
Phone 7776 210 S. Fourth Ave.
"IiIow many men in the Junior Class ?"
"Oh, about ten."
"'VVhat, is that all P"
'iOh, the rest will grow up eventually."
H "I've been trying to think of a word
for two weeks."
"How about 'fortnighti ?"
"It wouldn't take many of these or-
anges to make a dozen," said the soph
as he started to peel the grapefruit.
Let us give you an estimate
on your next order of
PRI N TIN G
T5'.6'e Craft Typeshop
711 N. University Ave. Phone 8805
Collegiate: I've just been reading
some statistics on births and deaths.
Extraordinary thing! Wliy, every time
I breathe a man dies.
I-Iighschoolegiate: Great Scott! VVhy
clon't you use Listerine?
"Tootl1ache, eh? I'd have tlieblamed
tooth pulled, it it were mine."
"So would I, if it were yours-"
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-EIGHT1
Old Lady to a Newsboy: You don't
chew tobacco, do you?
Newsie: No, but I could give you a
Rosenthal: 1,111 afraid you'1'e wasting
time brushing nie. The smallest I have
is a S510 bill.
Porter: I can change that, sir-
Rosenthal: Then you don't need the
Good Furniture Is No Longer Expensive
I337 EAST LIBERTY STREET
g T. Clark: NfVhat do you think of
l'load's performance in "The Trysting
A- Smith: Unconnnonly good, splen-
T. Clark: I-Innn. Hoad says your
acting in the "The Dear Departed" is the
rottenest thing he has ever seen.
A. Smith: Ha! XVell, no doubt we're
Lindenschmitt-Apfel 5' Co.
Clothing for Lad and Dad
Dr. MeanweZZ's New
Athletic Sport Shoes
' for Better Service and Wear
in All Kinds of Games
FREE--One 'Z5c Baseball with Every Pair
DIETZEL' S SHOE STORE
117 East Washington Street
"Could you give a starving iyoman
"Yes, but I must: tell you that we have
"'l'l1a11ks, but I'll keep on starving."
"You ollice holders," sneered the 1112111
who was vainly trying to he one, "do
not die very often, do you F"
"No,', replied the 1111111 who was one,
as he smiled henignly, "only once."
Chinese and American Foods
106 south M2115 si. Dial 5515
N.Cl1IlCllHd11CZZH1' shouted with joy as
l1e was turned i11to the grass patch.
HSLIPIJOSCJ, he said, "they l1ad sentenced
1110 to eating Shreclded XN-heat- instead of
grass? Then XVllCl'C,Cl I he ?"
"I guess 1,111 catching eold,"'
Fiegel. "Every o11ce in a while I feel
El tickling sensation in my nose, and
then I s11eeze. VV l1at would you do 111 a
case like that, doctor P"
"VVell," said the doctor, "I'd guess I'd
"Does this car go to Zglllll street ?"
"No, n1a'an1," replied tl1e conductor,
"hut you can get off twice at 12th street,
if you wish."
Elizabeth Arden D'Orsay
G. Claude Dralzes
Be11evole11t old lady fto trainpj : I-Iere
is live cents. Now what are! you going
to do witl1 it?
Tramp ,Cwith subtle sarcasmj: Wfell,
11111111' I'll l1ev ti S,lJl11lt tl1et question t' tl1e
board 'f d'rect'rs 'f the nickel trust. It
XVOlIlKl,t do t" dump all this metal o11to th'
1112L1'liClI at once without c-usiderin' th'
HALLER i S
STATE STREET JEWELERS
IONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-NINE
JOKES THE OMEGA
ONE HUNDRED EIGI-ITYI
THE OMEGA JOKES
By PAUL LIQNVIS
'Tis night, and the wind is complacently sighing
O'er heath, town, and meadow, and silence holds sway,
And quiet, the slightest commotion decrying,
Has conquered and silenced the clamor of day.
Calm Peace seems' to spread her benevolent mantle
To cover the student, who restlessly sluinbers,
And smooth from his forehead the study-Worn wrinkles
That school has implanted in limitless numbers.
A blanket of stillness o'erspreads the terrestial
Sphere, and the depth of the silence gives token
That it is perpetual, perfect, celestialg
But now, of an instant,the silence is broken!
A ponderous clanging, a thunderous banging
Like some mighty army assaulting a town,
A clamor astounding, an uproar resounding
Reverberates rapidly round and around
The silence is totally broken asunclerg
The -clamor increases from awful to worse,
And the sleeper starts upright, aghast in his wonder,
And stops his alarm clock, concluding my verse.
KONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-ONE
'X THE OMEGA
J L!VjL!aM,,V,,:g, .
x fifutograpfrf W
f ' N ' K' .g,,-LUV-i.J
, 0 XNMNC- Q ,Q
"Jig . L ,EU
Ur X WA
IONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-THREE
fx s QQ
:mbsf ,J V E
Q wi X 5
K N KSN QS' it nmnxqkwwlw x
I b N
MMM M KWSN F
5- 1 F
OINE HUNDRILD EIGHTY-FOURJ
x V Q. X X ,
N , V g f , .
W ' i ff? : 5
W X74 xif' Y
A ,fl X f !'x,XFf! m
., AS 4L,.faz'I.50 Us
Mm V---2.9:-if:-' H, ,N
A? W nl in R'
...Q .ff l'1: 1
- A ff WM ' g ' l'- 'lu Q ' W n v ' w ' ' f
SA W 4 lv- f A
N 1- 'f""'-777' ,' ' QQ.
A I -S-W'FIM'f?flWfQ' ff- Nl1M K3f
' if Ski :
sxzxq I ET W '
, ' f LE '
-fs-rr'-+. .V -16. f's.'-Hfff .f 2-r 4, 1
4- - ... Q.
, ,K fuk.,-,.,, .. ima' -'. f.. gg ..g ,
. -nap x..'as.-gr...--,, - -l ,
'Hr-'-V'-'15 ' '.-'ks
,.,. :W J
xx.-mf 1.4.4 ,H-M
,:p,U,,,,,-...qu .4 .X ,
.H . --ff fir" .. ': yi., Q,-v "V f 1--TY' 5" 'A'
' Y Evfrg V e'::..,f ' '
mug: ...1. iff
r'Z1'-- I :r " .
.it-v rm. gf 95,73 5" TP'
1 mf?-3.1. -.
. 1 iize.
Y gm vz,.:4-- A'
5 ...A ..-.H ,5 .
.-' 'iii ' ,
' lv.. 511. .-I' 1.1:-1 4'
H '.f?"w'iZ4'5ff' ei..
:-f :,..'f:'- J-
Y. '1 ' a- - :
-'-My :f 4 .
NS VE-. .
.,'-,H ia'-3 L4in5,'m '-LQ-N 4.: 2.7: J'
V.. 1,4 uv. v ..'...L
, x...-... .
.. ., . ...A .
3,5 b '4.W,A:-,w-.-- -I-1, .
:-A '. ..,g"'.'f'-i4,,,f.f,.f'1'j
. 2-5-' :arg-:rd pl.
' " L- -S. ,gy .va-'
- .1 4 3 A..
.. f,,A?...m I 4-.Z x,..l-, 3. . lr . :I-
...,,.m. .mfr 'h- -'I--, - - . - - -H2-f
43. mr-. N' " ,
. F .1 A:-?t,' lj.-.,
'-. xg ,r 'g:,T1.f.L-'gi
,gt 1.21: Mg. ' .
. IT"9.3"'k Q
'e 1.55: Q..-'::.:'? fi '1 "
, ... 1:1 V
'rv-rg , fum. . V. ...
Q.-tn'-. --, Y.
- X. .vu w' 'M
f., J 6.5.5.
,J 'x fin
X . .14
... 4--JSC' T1 if ' ig'-'Ha
,-,.... ,. N. ,,,..',,.. .
-.- ,. 1-wvJ-a.,?, 5-67,-
...ff-1-Y - Q , ..: '
Q . 1 5 . V 1 5, A I .R " 5, R li' ,"P ,G q ,lr - ,, , 4 '---.ff f 4- 1 A
4 ' - M 4 6 , "' Liv., A' 354- 3 ,, 'Q " - 1 " 'HJ , ..'-x1v4'2,,.m,..-rf' -..,J .4-- . ' 5, , . ...,Aj
, .4 . .Q z , ,ff .4 J ,, , 1 ,. ,, Y. N, l 1, .yr Y 1 '57 Jai ":- 1. :M ' . if-' ..-'jsp -,f...:'f if w..:a1,ff
. -,. v" M. " . V- "' H+ ge'f+'2.f,'?-' . ' -1 ' P"'2-if .1 '-' ny:-' 11" - "f'.'1.m -gif' zw-if1gT'b-:.1- 274 .5 91 Cf..-4,151-3 24-1,
f wg Q 1 -. 2. ,QL a, 5, .. 3. " '-' . .. 1-L.,-.L pf g' '. '- yT5f.g1,.' wg- ' 1-' :,g:, '33 1 .4-,-553:-,4,,..f., -14 - , .1 rt L-,.-L ,, 323
-,- .... Y-.3 . .1-ff .iw-T' 'Q ,' -':1 '2 'f'.1':f'., . - -f '- fa .r ' - - . '.,,: - -F'-N f
:lg-,gg1'.:ggp-11:35,1'1j:'mQ--'.:1,+'l, '2 , . ig. ' , '-,.--A-gwmki, gil.: ::,.gN- f".1,Sf-:gf , 7 -'n,,fQ'Li':,,ef-1g, -T 15: -,...
',H...,,..R. ... ..p, 4 .i fl .V .1 1, ..'-Fxf., ,kk divx., 1, I .pg ,, X: " '- .. - :H-Y' m .- ' k ,I-.,j?-MII.-A :nw Q. .5-lv N., - , , 44 Q-V3 -.V il- 3132.-.Q
, 1-,N-1-:if 1--, ,..: X 1 , -.--.1 -4--.tw .W , ,.. , .Y 2 . k.. ,N . K. 0 . . .G -A - - . W. ,,-fx :1-fL.,,5.:-,, - 5. . ., .- ,
5-'1z1f1L5rfT1'.ff '-'-- .M-' ,- . 1 ' " . ,nr -... q,,'..-1.-,.-fg.. - ' - ' .-'L .1 1 , f .gd I. 'f, . V-1-..-.jg ...,'ng.u '+ , , , - ,gf VJ.. ,Q ,'-L-Q.
4-if Y' 4 f, J, x 1 I J " '-, .. 'ggi fy' r-, W 'Lf' 3-, Qy' ,'v-,.'jg.'-5 'lg-q'j-:?,'j:gf," 5' .' Q . '11 '.-"4 ' w '5 "wiv 4,-:jiri '
3 r 1' I 4 V1 ,- D "'v':'., W.. ig f I .-f'4'.-" - 'fJ':.f- A L' '-1' J " 'iff 'f Q 5- :Ig 4 if -"'-77" - K 5' QV," -"7 g . ..-
f .fmt-4g,i?'..w -'f rf -'ff---1 -, .-, 1 ' 4 N. ' ,f 1 'UI '-'.-"L , ' - ' "1..7 --.-'Zn-. -. .Q , ... , Y' - 1 :M . ...Aw ,L -,-'H ef , .
E31-A-f15H:."g 'VME 55' L11 ' 7"'-'f'v'. I. " ff b 'Q ff J ' , ' - 1'-Q'A1', 3 1' '- f ' - 'Y' ', 1.,,h,,'1 - V QQ" .2 3, . 'A 7 1- .7 'Eu' - V '1....f4 h 4"j.7f' "'.'-Qu. -,EMT H ,Q-':"j, 5 7. ,. ,Xi--.",4'Y'T'4C yu, , ,- .3 ,
A- -.H 4 4 n 1 -,,,1v,'-.. ",,x--- -1 4, .. . . , ..-,,3,-",- , ..., X. .,,f- f -, ,V V .. ,,..., ,-,.,-1 -,
x -1 -. A ,- -. L . . .,." .. '. -Q -f .. - .,..'-'vw .-.. . . -.,-1: ' - f...,,.: fr- , fr, ' ' fr - - ..wQ,A,g,,'.v - W-1.3 . .1 5 ,.y ..1,, g.',,..3..
H - rv- 1 1, 1 WM 21, ,-3, 5 . '.: 4 13 -.L -5f..,'J4:-f-3"1-,Lf-QQ-'1T?'f'-"n-'7'f'f' N J , , :q..g.C,, arf , f lg,'a'.. cf F ,V . L.-,g'.,1.Pj,g".,., cgi' 'J-9, GY
f -uf ' ' 5 -- -A nl 2 fvf- , 411. - ef -:4-f - if N 6- vi-f.'.:f'.f.: -' r r-' . ' 1 W A 41: -1:11
, -- A -- W1---'ff - -vw -fy' 'ff .L - .3,:.1-41,-,":-.,w.f,--1, . -.. jj... 5.5 mfg. ge -.g, f-wx-.J Vg., f..-,g I. g '--.-1 .4 ' , -' V .4-1.',,w. -. .41
1' .2 1,51 , ,. , ,. ,,,,,e,,f5'v.24a2.7- , -1 , 5-.f'3f:, A I ' .1 V: :LLJQQ-:Tail---5gf:-'Ai 15, 1+,,3.'-f7, 1 ,1.wQf"Lf:if:.-vii!
. 'M' LM 2 t hm if, , I ., QQ. ..','1.i, 'gill-'1 ,', A , , " TQ ',- .Qftf 1. 11' . 'vp ' . 'f -if. Q. V -' .,-,F .41 -,., W. ,H-.-:,:"'g1f,e4. L71 y-2552-3 -gg-L f1,.,sTe'gg..'.' -,f-'4 47 3 .'.5115"""':f5 g 75",-'
,, . , . .,. .. H , .V -. ., -I-mr 1 . f .-.-... wg --, .. .- P.. .A we-,-'... .Lv - ,f 1' - rf. .. . '...--Q.-g,. I 4,..-- Y 5 , . , 4 I. -.M us.. ...W 1, .J Q
igxyr 'X' ' ' -f A-422 J' A-. , , -'Dj .5 7 'my 5:53--A. " 5" ' -S 'I I 'E -fgrxb' .T--A.:-K' ... ' - I 1" - ff. j 'J : L ,, '.,.1' EN' '.-71'-M L .. "f.- .2 - " 2 31' - s. ,-.3-4 3:-. , ,Img I ,
5 ' 1 'K 'C 4 H' S ' ' .-5, -1.3,-Jbfg :j.4'.1,,f 5, Q ' ' ,- " L J-gs? 3,45-,-, ., wi-jx X -1 .j ,"'E'fg-"f.5' 7, , 5,1fx.',f"'-.,'-r.:.g'g ,af 1'-F' .qvf-,".,,-Aff. lg LL- ggfae.-1.11aQw33,vQq, 'L'-'-a
5 3' i Q H r .f1v,...,.1y-1' -. -,, . A ,...- , A -fv,.,xg,,3u,. 1, -, ,- 3 . ,.,, .k.,-...gnu--.L-. A 4. :'. - mfr gp K Q-.,'f'1:f '-1.34 - y .f .wr--'15,-,:f. :--,f-',.f'1,- . . .rg-A'l....'4: 2, U 4- H
'1 - -- -' l.w'1 'r. r -'yx- ' Uv- N 1, '1:'.-1-qgg-2' '- -... --,- .f . Lv v ' :-H.. -. '--... ,, ..f.-...'..,Q.f.-'H x-. - xr..-'
Q fx Y- "9 - - .1--.w 1 'I 1-.,'f' ' . ' -..., ,-' 5-an 'Lf-f" fa v mf J - '. .- -Q-in '..f,.,5',.,'--.9 -.1f?r-.....,-,-..rr- ' w"s-1..-1..,..'-1-1 . . -1-ha...-ig - -- Q
W, .-- Q . ,. .. - .I ,- -' -:Q 41-fw..s-.-,r:-T-r- ., , .1 ' ,.f- - -L-,ra---, .- . ..g.9-ily..':.N7.-ww.:.f. -.-gig.
x' 'H 5 I-fa.-. f-...-J-:T.ir9 viii 'f1fff.f-"' 1' Y H "f '--fr:--.M .1 A-.r . L sf :---?r- -W-"xl: Hn. i-ffw -134 - 1121"-Q.-.-,'.: 5:3-f 1- wr'
f . 3 , -.5 L, '- ' , 'L f: 5,5 2'-N i.-T . i'aw5':!-'T --q..,,' QL-4 '1' gil. -'fix 5.4. -f-m'f."Li.f'ff'ff'f..'1f' v t
, t Q --3. -,, .X , A-V ,fr -.1 1, ,. ,V I , .V ,J V - 5 ,g 5 .AZ Y , Q., Y ...'Al ..3 V.-4,.., , f,:..,,.,. ,,
f' T ? 'fx ' -H'-f .r - :.. f 1' -' 1- . ,QF-:Q -.T fu.. .. 'H ...' ' - d.,1':f:.y Q:-Y sw' ?f.vL' -
.f ,. .A ,.- ,- f-' ,Q gf., ,5,af-:t-.,,g.,,-...,A 1, ' iv.. .1 4' .jy v...,,.,.,-.xN,.5...,! -,Y Jn? .7 - .KL -13.3 ..- N... K A -, ,-:gg 5 4., A..,4Y,g.,5,,,'L f-jq,k:a..t- 7
, x K in , .1 -.45 .,H..r.f, .-X, -H..:,.....,-,,.x.- . ,-,. ', x ,-w N .., 1 -. 1 4 ., -r, '- -.-41. .-tI . .',f,'-.- ,- .- ,K -is
-Hgh' , . ,r-:km .' ','- - ...-' .w V -r .,-vrwv. - -.' f- '. ' - V-4,1 .V . w . x " ff. ' f- " fs-- '-' .4-'ru '- 1'-A "F.'4"',?-Q 'T
v.., Lx, I-,,.v,, ., ., ...xv ....., ,... ,,,.,..1..,,.,, ,...,,,A,. ..,,.x-,,-.,.. f., ... - ,. ,. L.. ,, ..,. -Sn,-, . ,.,. . -rw-. .- . f
' "v -'VF iv .-J ' ff" ,... . I f - rf WW- 152' - 1-1.3. ' f. .rv fit-. ' . ' L'-A - H -ff-' Z: lg: .. '-.A ---F 'Jig f -IX ' ,J.'if-i-4- 1515"-2' 325' ' .--v 'TT'2..: 12 'A' ' I 5
N1 Q 'yfjil f 4' , 5i'fZ,'jc'fi.-,, Ti ..,1,:2f?,rff-5-,sf-Q."'M' : 65,15-5'-I ,, '1 '-.Hifi 'jfflv-'fi ' -.fn-' W .1 5: "1 I.. .j..,',fr.L , br" lH."'i. :'f3?f, 5- X
Rd Ji 1"'x-- V., 'wi-:.y .- V Q ',:" ., ,Q .5711 A f- NI. ,gx , '.,A-.LN 4- 'l:j,..v'-'A " , A ,.f.g.' nj., . Y -. - -, '---.gp-QT 'fr fl ... .V 4 A f ,L -1 5-31,-fm
I Nw .4 A -X V 1 - .4 i I .Y ...,V ,, A ,. .5 W. ,, , U 2. ., -,ln .. . .k:.Y,h:,,:z..K,,b '. L, TEX, V.,,kr-MvM:h.::JJ.-H: 1 L
.a Tk- g"-i-- 1 .' .1. , f -H. " ' ' " ,J-:M .. -, A K f - .iff ... - - Q 'fi f -M
A F f -X " -.fp ' -0' rg -. '- , P- gs, - .1 I ,b 1 - ' 1. V, . ' -,-r -5 , . f - . ,R - W ,,-M, v:,w,:-,. A4-L Z: .5 nk "
,... .u,.. . -.- -+ .f.,- .-, . K... . . , , --,..,,-'w 3- 'A - .:,.i---' -.':1i.,::f '
, 1. 11 '., , -px . b --- ,'...-- .. ., - -1 Q, .. ,V :, f A. V.. .-. i- ---.'-'.w..fG-ew c,.,,, -.J ., -vu 4
1, , ,, nt.:-'."'K.1 'Lu ,.- z x ... I "'. - ' ,.. . -.v,- ,-,.,,...'. , f .--t -1 'Mr'--.' - 1 -1 4- '
-- 1 . ,- ,.4f- ,.' ' U - .-, ,-.N --4 ,,....,., , f ,. --' .- . '..- ' -w - - . -- f ,- - - fa .
' " 11 V mx 'ff-'g,p gnupg , fig: -A-f:.':1'Pff pf' 72-111 N. '- .- . Y:1ff'3',' 'Z , J. -' :f,i,f2: f
1-V 'X '-,V . - .-.. "-. ',-...H-N, .- ' , ka- U4, -M144 . - , f- -f . -- ,,,,.,,.'- , ,- 3. . I A .--.
3 " 4. U ' W-,': x A 2 ' v -N 4- ' - :L wh 'ff-5 -- "Hr ., --'F ,. r, . , --u , , wi. - f. ,- -...px 3. . , '. .r. .51-J. ,. , " A 'S'
1 1- A . .- . ,. - . . . .. . W x . .. r
, 1 .,., N : .N p .HAH-,- .' . H., ,Q-.1-,,.,-.t 1 .wil ,- I . ,.,-- ,E - "'.- f it : 14- 'fr
. 1 M rx J2.,. -QQ,.' A. ' Y - " .-ww..-M f ,, 49 X .- ,'- L, W-.P Y. . .-- ' . - x 7 vf H, '
1 ,,. , - - - -.- -4-,---, ,-. .f--.g,., . . 7 1- M' , . .- - V fg - A 1- ,fn "-.' A ,Q
4: f -'V -. N : -- -. - '-'- . .,' .f 1 TK ' -. ...Y ,. ,. H .f:-f-X-.,.u.- --Q '- M ' 1' 4 L '
' A. ' . ..,'L- Ll- , - .. - x. ' 4.-- ' "5 L.. 4g..',mM, H., -A, Vi. Y--,l - -F-,321 4 -.. -4, -, 5 1-K,-Lv -.I+ .Q W, X V 4 J' I, tj 1, , w sq,
- 1 v .' " V N- ' - '- 4.1-J' H fl'-5'. L 1 fi.: A' -'-"Z, .W 'TA " fi ff' "V ...--'L L. W, ff ,f ,, " . A
.it L ,N ,. , . '7g5.f1"-- - , 4.-G. -if-'fuxz , ., if , f , W f - 3. 1. gf- Q
1 ... xl M ... '.w,:.:',4 .. Kg-1-Q.. 4, - .--Q,,, V, 4,. .
' . 1 HP ' ' ' '- ki : -'Q "' -- A .1 r. -- .' .:"- 1.1.-'x'-.1k-. 1.-. , 'N A I K ' v ' 'X 4 l
' -. " , V J .a w v'-fr-L K" N - N.. L. x-'vlfrjf uf--' 1 ': A '-. f ' ' ' J- f . 'L
1 1 ,fi . ' ef-"AH-.'.'7 '-'f-1 .ASXH -rf xx. ,,,1,": '-". ai"-.yr X ... 1 J- pw if
Y '- " -. N i , Y ,-.-. x 5-L,.--A,--,.A., . V.-5,..,1.g,.f -3, ...--! .,:A--H. --a , if ' I L ,Lx f 5. K 4.
qs' I V Q 1 ,y f -'- . ..1.'..xM-ff-,.., N - ,mv -K .V ,ggi 4rx.'y..'.,, A ,Q vv '- A X1 x 1 3-.,
4 , - if . .' ' . ... . .. V i '- , . .N 4 X H A F1
x , ' Q...-' ,, pff, -. . 'wg--f -.',4-fm,-..,,-5 f. ' 1 1,-fr 4 ilfga. '.' .f:gf.-.nh-A+, w - M, M , 1 -W Q - in
f v H..." .. X . ' '- W .- 4. .4 -.,,, -. . J-Ag-. .,:v,:. -- , ,3 '-,,,,-- -5 ,-'M '. A w iv. .f
3' " 5 . ' '-" 4m4,.w-,,-',g'..nf,-'tfqw--,'x.,.. ,xp 1" K. ' .. -' A, -, - R I, Y X' -1 1 1. I f
'J 1' .X w -F.-1 ,ag "ki 3 f'i"'Q-H5-' 13 if K, .. 1 I 751 . H' , is
, ' w "1-,.,,:q,L:-u"r-.Q 'K-:f-'4 :tm 1' ',,f'1TQ- .,x', 1.-...-' - y'g"f-,Q5:- ,. ,:- V ,x ' , . ' .
45" ' - na- 'ri' f--'.-f-' .-,f X. Wfxf . ,erm Rav- .f - - n , 1 N - f
.M pq.. . -,v:g,,.' 45 Q.. - N., P . .V .. is L., , , ., f...f ,:A,... -5:4 asp
-'gz4:j',j,-41: 71.134--31' ,l:. " ' iff"-, 'ef L 5 fn: 11.7 ff1g..'g:-1fg'.'., -' 2, - A - Q. if -. ii- I--fj'1fE5'-if-?f gg '--'. :-:j,.,L,, -,.,a-fwgfrl 311.-K 1' ' . W.
, Lp.i'ag.-,gggfb-QT:5,,, pf f: '.f .,'.t.'..:"' N 'MAF N ' ' ' , " 2 , 1- -, .1-,f',3-.vjgl -. 33,573-1-gf.ys5,V-f.. 1- xg .V1.f1ff3::--',q.7f'.,'.,...!..':'n4
'-'fairer-'LVL :NT ' .-Q' ..'-Ljb ' ' g., H'-LQ?-r '..,3,'..g'..a -.Q NJA " ' '. ' -'T-I ' f-...'wwf .. ,.6'f,- -f f ',
1---rg -- ' wiv- 'T 'M . ,. . W . ':, 1-L -.A-,.4L'. "'-4.4. " - ', ,f-1.5.-.S:,"'i'-"--:.' 1' :w-' " ' 24114:-f" 4.2-"'
..'+-.1-A-A5-I -- 2'-PN' 'N 4' .15 -m N- .-im.-' -f - " - f I 'Ai' 1. --'f " -. ...f--r. fu .T ... 1'-rZ.':'-1' .,1:..
.L'-2.4-.qv-wi -1 -, ' x ""' " " ' '- ' it Q... H - ' ...-'-q,. ... ,L vw",-9,-ll, nr: ii-.. ,-M.. . 3..2x.,-.. bg .-1350. 'f"-rg-:!'l,,,.,'Pi-J --Q -A :
f 5- . FI, ,:,' HZ., K Y.-J. A rf w- , ,s,-- -:f - ' -ff ' -ff' 11-4-, 5--,-1 ' ' ' ' ,1-."' 1-5--.1 f ,, -' ' f"I' "'1"'Q, "'.r . ' -.-f
.pam--.f' :1.f.11, 'W MM .. ,,"'3 Km .f ,',- A 'r , ..,f+w',i1 ,f-4-.-. -,Fx f,.-f .- -1' --HW'-avg.. '-a..54,f'- .5
5- ,cw :. ,-f,Q.,gi' 3 fwa. ,. ,K XX z.,.f-uw,--,ju--v T1 .Ja-,n 'N ...rv 1. px. -If 'T' " 45'-rv : "-, 'Q-f-fwf.4-'Aj,f"S ". -rf,-" F-.Ji QL? 'w
gf- 5 nu, ug. K H,-H: . '-, -4,-Q , 4 . , ' '. . .1 -...N-LM , af- -. W - - --,.4j.,.,,--3 ' .9 ,-f..','
--" Zffxgh-Ex: JL"-' 'Mrf ' x Q' R ..- 'K ' f 1 -..,+m-,f ' -. v-.--:M 1:5-f .f. 'Tr'ff'F3'w-lv ..-:vr':ff'. "'f71:u..,"' " 4W7F:'4,'.a' '-'ans ' 'rr' -'45 , N-.rr lf- ff '-f?':-- .-:-'iff 3 V21
ww -'E-,-.2 Hr". -1-' f 1 f ' ' -- N. 4 'Q -:x.y-G--,-....Y '1.,.: -N wi , '- ,.-f.ww X, -- V K--: - .--.-' vw. ...uf ..,.., -- -.r -f.."4'1,C3-M-f'2'. .--4-Rw
-3-. .,,..h..QLf- -, . , A -1 , -.. V,--,1.,, V .M .1 a,- wk... . -.-... 9 A. .x V fi..-J., ., . . . , ...ft .- , . .
if-'Wi -'iff i31f.5.fig:,,'i e F i.igL--"k.'-"'- F,-?""l'Q.4'.QfA"s 1 1 X , -P-,Mi -fp. N- L.-'iQTf'j-g-' f,..I,',A: rg V .xj,i-x,.1f-551' 'E as-1, 15'-g,.5'. 2 ,Z--"'.Qz.1:-,5 -':"'fQ-"5 -'."'a'1Q-f J .,:Af""i7'?i,-7.LC'g1fi..'fflzgl 115225,
, Mig.:-tt",:L -1 1. A ' 1:1 Lx.. - H., . ,.. X- - - 5 4 f 'f-"Ni: Z -'Q H571-L.:-!"'. -Mk -'Ti -'S' ff'--I" 1'-Aff?-:-'ff." if-'vu ",,,.."S'F2'fL..."' 1.0.5- Lf: .-."f 'QL 5"-,,f31'eiw1JfLfi if -.5
5,55-,f-5,1-Ls, , L., we : - -if -f ,.:.,.,.1: Sir. -V - - Q, 5. .f-.U . 'U :-1 rp..,H. ,A fi-.yf. f ,, ,, ngm-XIV nh ,Q .4-1 5.-Rf . 11-.pr P L- - 't"J., -g Tr-'Z 4'-,A4 ' 'Q-H ,,P'. 41'-' qw' 1-.mu L' 'fh zgpu A-FE-L--,
. ,..f.-- ,:1f'..'g A Eff," 4, . -.f .:,:-92-' - .-- Q" -'-f,,g,'-Jn., L. '- --,,.,x-7-gk'V-ffgf---5...-, Q ,H-yy. lg, . --3 Y-..g'g.!1t'w fn, --. ':- .- g,..,1 in ' I. - - , 'wmv -.- -,1..,,.v wg., V-i:,.1::.n.g'., -fi .1 Ayn
' -f3fL:.:.w.3::-x-.?Z:f. .,:-",..',. .. ., ' -...TTY P.'w.-ff. .. . ..r. :N-5 "L-.13:'14.:' '-:-a+:x.-- -- -3,-"'5?f'4.-f 'WH-"if" ..-- ,fm -W.-'Ja s-1'...v:-'-9- -g- . W?-'-9341.5 -'ew-1
- R ,...,.L.. ,,.h,.,:.ng--,,...1, .. M . 1.1, ,- ,-X. fm- '- ,W 1 ,-- ,-H' ... . .l-...A. N., ,. ,fry -A..."H1 , 11 V N,q'Mjc-N-fwfq,-. .--.-,--.-- -.QF-'.Gi.,--1-1'-"s.,'sl5 r- -.ff
win sri"--,r,.r1. H . 1'v'f-4- -IN-W rv.-if m-'Mfr-fm 1.-:?rev '- F- Aff' -"1-'L-'ww--F",1'-f'f---ff' -'-- A! -1+-'Q M :A f-L..,sf'w -fu...-..:.m.+1w,-:,x-:-.211-'pw-m-wwf-+1-Q---Q -'fa .Pfim
. qt. M 19- 4, . -.5 .5 f - R K I-,,, ,... V- .-',1- -5. ,.-,:A.-g.. .. -' g . ,-.- ,.- .4 '- -:, W.. aw.. , -.: Jinx' J' ' 'ff'!x..- .::.7-2 auf" - - -1 ,fx .'.-N -Q.. V - -.-f -: - 4f-- f--f1-e".'S' f-'uf'--.x:x'1.4L-1, ,-.-1.:-
-4 -' X ,M -L+ .-.,. ',.3-w-- . rl -1 Y' . - ..,.- ., ffx, ,.. ..- mu. -,,,,4., f , 3-..- . w N, 41,0 vw- bhp'-, .. .. ... .,., .....,-A -, .an-S.---......pan ,, ,Q-..f ...E -. f-L .W
.j,-Jff':"f f:1,.+f.:rgv.g. . hx-:..,fv.'-r,,. ,S ' "-if..-51. 1:-, gk - gg-,..,.'., I ft, 1.2-V 1, .5 11 ' 4'--,Lamg,'j-1 5, Dfw Q 3-A mu A Sf '- , -pl--gg 5-1-ff'-u,.g.ja. ......Q 355: vv 7: ,uf ,lggwi-Q :riff -ai -' W" -
Mfefiivff inf!-w:'fe?:'5x''B-fcZ-f'-"51'f::"'ff: . f-'M '2"'.'. 4 5 fffv- 'lf.,:",- f's,a-"MTW 1'11"r..i4-f+T'b7g.C..' fix-..::i.i TT-.91-is 24-'-1,lw5:4',fhfzmwiawz ...Q ' 1.
MyMgt,-.-...I-7.-.,,.. , f JMX, J-. .gh 7. -5 -:Y JF. H,-.ff W .1 My-, qgw. 45:-.3 ,Q gr.. .-,1VA.,-....- Q- .Q B gurl.. '1.,:,1.- t ur. -mf. -, , f.g.,.,- .M
lag?-,'fyjg ly. 3,-1'..:-f P.,-,f 7,-1,35 5- - 'Q gif.-K -54,f1',-. ?.,, , 7-,-, - ,M 'V . Q. V if .-5-,gf--44 ,.:f....,fu 6-. 'Y . -.- ..f,',i,-pg 5 1.2-rs ,, -...ff-ga .Hwy lg,-m14.f,,'f-'.. 5-gf.
rwfifg-1-A:--i -'r'1.,-rw-fx-:"'J'-:'.-'--5----Pr. '- .2 .3795 ,y-1:.....--,. --5 -v"g,,:g.-:ff::..-1,-,,. 'v ... fu.. 11 f ' ---..fi'1,x' . 1. --,c V - -, 1,42 ' J.-:J -. r'h'1,,,,,,r-' . L+..
H-ff: 2.075 - f' u .,-f.- V ,. fig. . 1 ',--1 .H if v '- . ," 1-N-,. " cf, --N., -521, .jug-f. 1, 'fx H .4 F: . ' - , ,i - "'-. -' JV- ,--. - V ':.:'.- H.-.ffl n"-, xg-1 'kt '1-'1 ' 5.1,
?'.'.'-'.3-1-i.'-f'f:7"""' -'Q' f' "7E7"7:-A 7' , 'f71"" 1 . 1-'U ' '. " .""Ir-1.-f5-1,,' 'E:P9'f "Q 4'f".': YF 'r " 'Fi-5'i,?lw'!-'.'.2A-V.A.v'7-I1 ,"' 'ffffz x'+.?"Q'f'-' 3...?"fH.
wp.,-L-.". -J' -xffn-H. " V - V -, ,-,nf f , - --fr.-if 1.-,-1.441 HN - ax Li-. 2.-fag.:-fifa .nwfsf -1- 'A I' 1' .JL M- -...ff ff.:- '
154.-'.,V.i:.2 Q3-'-"fa . 3 5' .'-I gr: ff- Q-' H-1.-en 1 T. :.'.....' -4-17"-1wv1:."L f' '- -4. .1- Q11 -514-X Q-XT' AZ -'12 ,. 'F ' 11 .' V pw -- '- '--:"'1""' , -V I-' - - I ' 'A "al J '37 'if V'
cEH'g..",:--fin: x H f...L l-riq"L-ff"-f.'f'fI:f"-.QW-ral -vw.-:f.f'+ A-154 il V ---1' -z-fm-: F '- . ' " L" iff ,
:... ,....f,1f-1:1-"+"., f , -, -. :- .4 - , ,'-.- -, N ff-.,, -...--.-Va,-ga.: 1 . - M Ar , - .r , - , 4. ,.
-as-r.'.,L'f:.-7.91-5' rf? -f' "4 T' ff' J -3' '75-433' Fixfi-f J' 1 ' "-'53 -x -'- ..---I--'-.QQ Zf,'5.' ',.g.:"- -V ' , ' ' 97 -V "5,.Z -... g.1.,'1....tE-flfj' K
"":"'.'r "TNT " 5-A' ' 1-'wcfr -' f nf ,ig I- Lf 'L-"fff,' "'f- . -1 i 1:"A'5"'i.-1:31. A 'Q-JW' -"'-4 Tr'-3" T- 71,3 L.. "ir ' -I ' -' Aiuffffill. - ' :" -153 "'j:"-'i"' E3 11 1'
4. '-1 '.'1:-.aw-rv" 'f '. :-:-1M- -H ".f- H+-L. ' --A".--. f- 1'-" .-1 'bs -- ' - wr- - 4. .wAf'..A -" ".Q,,4- ' V' I Llff .fm z..I fsfk.,-'-rf f .fxr
,Q-:S "ffxf'.1ii, 3.13 'vifq -1 1 - -- -- - Fm V f'f-'Li' . J' l,'i',-1-1: 4?'4.Q,:f--,.,"' "if: .T .,"21l1-.J-A 3'- 'Rf f-"Fi TQTQQES-5,4 4'- "iff-V.' if ' .:',."Qj,,.'Tf,.'iZ, :-11f' -L gi 'xl ,Q ,Y -
",..,,r - "Lk"--. , V V Mm- .-,. . f 4 .W ',q,'- -Jx. 11'-RAS .L-wif w .,.:'w, , ','z.,:.,,g"M.. ',,'g.1'.'f'f,f'-,H V ,-
'.- - -V.-H '11 --... ,.,,..'........4'-ni." u.4:. 7'f2f- H- V .,'. .Aw ,s. - X .--,.f.,-, - .v-d. - 5'---M. V .. . nn-an--K. .,- L ,w."' T" --"1-f.. .- , P-.1 .'-.:.! ':..- V 1
Lg:-17f't,.:.r '1.t..T"-fx:-gi'-"F M -,-..:.. A, A ,- ,f ,- 1,-""' Ty ,..n'-'-, .'-F?" ..--1.5. 5- x -. ww .NQ li: 41.45.-Xggf-'B -, 41X.,5f94ff?5!9"n:jfT'E- 'Mai , A 1. flgjg. W1 gi .s lf- A ,,r,,l,,-g"1 v.,,.,5'
..,::-"1 'ff-f'-gp..--.:.:f':,.-4 2j'q.,.,.a", 1 1 .A ,Q-' L--.ggh,L: ,. f-'.,--Lg-'V'-, 5.,:.,. A A--Af--V 24:3 :N-cy, Hg . - . 1 -L- ' - A I'-3-A 1- Iv.-.. ' 1,1 . mmf
Y X-"'f J -,,,'--f-V" . --4 - 1.5 .-. V .f x ,. , V - -A fx .1 Q-fu ,. .gym -- . ', 1:-u X," -. 5 Y f. .N 'hx-N.: nf'-'---.f".-...-'f-.w vw JA- .-f -'--'f-i -1' . 'Q-f
.ww-L, A 13.1.3 ...-. -, .-ff.-,--,-,. .' 4. -4 , A. ri , , -, - -.ff V -, 4. ,13 ,FSH-s L- - mf., . wsu... f-.'.:.rv.- f. .. 4.1 ' .4+:... ,,..w.k:v ' ' 1- 4.1-
gziffa-.,FE'-2-, '-.jk 11' 12- K-+I, .. '. 1 iw -. H.-Q, .- 11-ws :ii-vw'-f+f' M .g-f-N2"f"'1w,f-435 4 V:-X'11'vffSZ" r-1' J f-T-eff-1. 1.-jwiqjg . Wa.:
, .M-gg, -fy, -... ,.,:-.fx-Y.-V 5.3 -' . ' 07:51 J., - ... rf- .1 ,-..3. '-A f ,Ang 3-A :nag-A-f--. X k' . Q- 5- W z.,A.., V Img -fr L ,. ,Q -I z...f,.,A,v- '3,.,-3-,'g,,'j'.'Yg--1, ' - , . ,:,,q 3:91 , ,' 1 J.,5..,'-
2 M1:.L,f.-.ugftgcif --.--1-9,-Mf'-.' -'--21,4-' ' I-3-1 -" f"fff: ,-..- -,z-1,:f- A Ta r .- .. - ...' Lf"2...d,3,:2.1,,f3'...g.?7,-ff,-f-. ,g'.':-H-:f:gz,,fx-Q-3'N""1-'I'-,. -,,,- " "-,..:L'f' .:.j,j,f 1: 'ff fff'y431'P' 'i
.' 'Cuff'-wi' 'lr'-fhzigif 'Rn--,xg 3 - . Ive"--"' -' 1 - 'f .-'.-"A. -:IX-iw ' .fkaff-:?6-.-V nv' '- f"f- .if 'iw' N- .. - , ,"""',':3"'!'r1'-3" -, g :fQ7"f,1"L-J'-' uf.:-p 'f'--w4,.'T?" ,mr--2':'..',,', -f-yi1'fT-,.'93:. - 5'4-
,. ,. p-fam.-.mvm - il .. M--,-.,f,.,., 1. -.- ...Y .'. -N. -1 fa:---w..L..L,-1- ,ffw,...:, -:...-if f - 1. : 1 4: Q. wf .---'-A.: ff fx-Kf,'.'-.-1+ -11 ' ....ci-'...-1, -.fl
AW. ......Q , A....- ,..- .-N . ...-, . .5-w V , .,14, , v..--,M .ff-. ,. - , , , f ,'--N'--ff Q, ,m , .1-1 ,-1 - ,- -,-...,i--Ag-ag -f -.
'fin-, , QT- x- '-.?',Jb-:" -N-' .2 -f -- -, - '- - ...fa .X '- ., ...'Q-:, -.- , ,- .f .-rg' -92:1 'E A ' L NV 'KJ ' " lv Q'-gf M .f-L3,".,. -gy-...,V J., M.-.af-v,:".1v-. JI:
...Mg-..:f... ff- -rf' , 5'-17' . V. ur ".7'1.Al- 2-,,:, z PX .' 1 ' - L. ' 'T -1 Y-'ny-' ,,--qv... -1- - , . 54 s 11 "xx 1, Jgwil ' .-
'vT"P'4'-,'--w.- .:"-- 'fiffvfwf fwf- --PA' T3 . '-L '-1 1 .4 .. s. .- 'PH .5 ' 'VT .-' J'-. 1. ""--1.9 -..-...-f-' "- ef.,-,r. : -.. ., -f. , -'duff . "ff .fn-+.,.:4'f., .G'v't.f' "- '
Dfw... ,a..,M,.- -- V. . , Q.- x .-Q .. . ,.,....,. -P . -J ., .. 5,5 . .. .... . ,,.4v... ,,
.f,,.-rx' A.4,4'.- ,:xA-1-I-- ,..,,.,-A -.'-1- g .,,,--S, f- fu.-.k-'g,.1.t 3, -,,, 1--,..,5 ff. , .-.Y"f- mfr., -7. ,fb-ages,-q .,,,Q,.-.-'-. f,a,.f .6-M, V .QQ--..f-3,1 - . -' .-+-fs-, 1,1 ,gm
11.-...A-1 .x,.,.,,,...v X, .. ,- , , . - f, x... sw. A:-mfg .. .- .W ,mi . A--.., 5-.f-'ff-.---.f-Q., - -. .- . ., 1-'--M -eg 4.-f . , '.+ ,-1-yqgfxw-mn:-::'1?f1?:-'rw-'M f -1
5353?--'1.S-N,-, .73-N' . - 1 L., -- Q fit' .41-,j"w 7.21. .. -Q.-11-eng-, .gn . ...V --- , . '. 5.5.1-'-......yi V Q Q-,vN"Tf'4,f?',,'..2.Ti7f--' v.'.i,3F"T-ff.-'ff.... 5 .:--f5euf.7A1.1'--'+1ei',lf-1: a .-
,ps-1-vrvz--.,N,-V-1, ,r---. -1-2 ww- -,... ' ,FY fr--. -4--14-.-. .- ,,. - '. , F , 1- .A -4 Q' ' v' V, lf , 19 f-fan, 3-,511-. .--w-..-.f,,.-.J-W1--: '...-1 -gary
X-fs ' 1-Q'-A-.-xii' 44 -.-. ' fm- '- -ew-V- - ' '1 ..-'-:..v1.:,'r'1f'-Af-1?----e:..:..."f 4' f ' n -'P-f"1'..--.fvi . .1 .fl L"-"1'f'i"' fy" fv.:--'f'w'1-fyz-f- f ...fr-
,N '.L:eI'... ' '3 ' W' .-'Z 3 W M . if .- ' --11 .. N" gn- ,,-Q1 Y .yu ,-A "' ' "- '1 LLM .5 "N "-"4'--- 43,-.V-. ' "f"'1-L S21 ' ."', "' vim, rg -v'4g.,L,.,," '-1:"fff?'w'71- 53'-" np f -"T Tj",..f1.1.a.E 'f. 1 54...
. V'-U: .' 'N' S .': , '. " , 1- .. .4 .--.rv - ,-.-' f ,.' g ,..'. " ' "' .3-.f , 'nw A-'J' I Q,-' . , ,P-'M vp- 'L 1- K-1-. --9 3 ' . ..1 3-1 B-"v'-.Q :v:,,1a .
ffl' Af' .fm " X 'K ' paw ' ' V - - --' A'.,- .,-ff'11+'f:Tg-.-.g,,..:- c.:'x'Q,A. gf. V jj.. "3 - FP 1-14 X ' ,. L. . ' - . ' j -1. fue- 'gl 14- ri'tm1,"Q-"x'f',-PJ..." 'V 1...,f:f':"-T'-gg: vi f'T'n-. 2-5-Tij....a -- L,
.KY-iw.-'.--+-S--ff.-'.-.-wir: ' 4 " - ,n-" x '-h - " - .. - -- - . ., ,- . a fx-...-Q' --.',Q,' -. . .qnz J' " .' ' V'-Q-'V W- :A
w-f...:w 1. 1 'g ' 1' . Y ,..Q. E. ...g "-Q 'A - Ay I 5, , , -f x ' --,J ...,gk-f7j'r, J - Lg wi, A-Q . --H., -', - ."" .:.V.,...4. ':1.11-gud-". I-:sv-
E. 4-H Z"fl, . ' A .' . 4, Mwf ' "ji-i"'fP'l 'ff "lf, sf: 7i.'iL"--..-.' Lf. 5 ' ,LJZM-1 Q2 v TE . 1 ' ,FH 1 " -??,l1'l5f""lii-T5 177,
--vL.-1.,-"': -1.' ff 3 .' V- A 'N L - -- - '-. L. -.--f-.,,,-f'-.:,.J1,,A,.- .'1,ff'-' ' -4-Y-.r - -- ,.,. V.. . ' '-L. fi L-Q.: - -. ., ... .-,V -3 f: ...uf ' ,
,. ,. .,.x,, ., . ,x ... ,.-Y ,,, . , . vw. , -Q. . . 1 1- f'-.".f, . -1- mx
- ld.. , . , .7 ,--,--1 - ,-4.1.1,-g'v.. -, ., f -4, .,-.- ,-.-,f 1.1--. .V - U, , - ,. I - . -... ' .mfg V-,.4.-', --
Va--.4g'13-yur-' .-. 1 j,rg,...:- ' ' ' In-, 7- M,-4 fu--" 24f,.f..,'-' -2? L '70 Y: -- - 'ff' Q' ' 5'1"-. Q .- - Q' ' T'-'-V 1'-L ,g"2. 'gli' -gfvl.
: " . rv-L--ff .- -""x' ' . .TWV -w'1::':-1'-,.-1-'f :J-1--.'-'-.2-,-f - 4-.ya-,-1-.,. -4.-,., f---, V .4-1 1. D ..n' . 1 -. -W 111: ,. x ff' " fr.-.-mf' 1 Q-:Lf
,, - ,..f . .4 -Q , X.. - ... ,,,,7., f. .ug ,, . ., ., ,-. , ,..y.'.-,,,.f.-Y . .. .. . , .-...A f f IM7, .. , uhm- -f ,,,A- .41 ,. ,J ...,F Y,.!
-f., x-gf... - ,-....-:- .--.- 2-.wuz I 4- .-f-Wgtwwf -.,1. ,.',. -,M ' ' ., , . ...Q , .-xv f t ,mg -' ---f -'-.--.ff V -44 1' V- . 4 -M fi". . N . wi-, . '-. " F'-..
. -- -+ H 1'--..-..-when-XQN -ff 'S-.-' -f.,,----' -.rn , -1'T,- - - , T',.- 'P-f ' 'A-U'-' A' 'ff' -- L ,A .1 -1, ' -, ff L . ' A ' I -,,w,.,g.-. ,--,4'f'.'."4 A F521-
...1 :ft-.' .' ,-g-1 . , -...1 av-: K -, ,..- - ,, ., 2 ff-. 7. ' ' rg- ':- ru. .q -1-1 Af... -, f..- -.ff . V-'pg' 'ff -Lv - f 41, ,ft,,4 fa -I
.,1-'Qv...f'-...j'- -, -..-. ,si :...T1X,."-f-,-'.g:'-.1g,J+"", . ,L-if-U p.f,--,-if.-1-. ,f'-- ,. ' M N':'k.-,., -igggtz ff--'iv '-m+:,,f.-Q, ff!.-.pf " FI,:.:.,Q.:,f',4'5'f'j""'T"Jg,.': -59552, x -2,
V., ., 1' 1'hL,.'w.. mx-.wr:.:'., Q--vim'-np, 2' -w.1.r.: f -14 1 'if -:2'v"'O5?1'1L'?-f W R J' .,'f'f4L1'iZL rfill:--f-:HF---Y-.:.L -'t..-1.4 -,..':r.,-..f:,-ff... mr". .-595
-- ',fl"11 221. .. f.: -,V-.gy:, f . --.-- LT. L, Lg. . ff-fc. 4I'f.Q'.'. -' ",,.,uL., . ,Q ,., '- r .f:..'v' R, ""1? . f f'f f--- 2,111 -.1 X' -gf' . T., L,g.f-.E..'j- ,..:v',,,',-kj+:',:.JQi.ff ....ig
'f if .A -.film -fffrfh. u.i5:,-i' 1 'wg-1'fT',-Liifri' '1 ..f:- in 4. -I aff" Q.fei,f1.'w'S'.- ,mga
fg ik. -54.1,-M '- lu.-flW:',C.ii-:,.l,g.LL Q V: T .,:-X-QJAZPQTTQQF it-r ...,3vg5'?TN'l"1 5 7gj.,:.4..,s A E . H , 4- .,,ki::E'T..Fi:7:.T.:by Q7-i1,.,.il VM-.-T,:l1,':l-Q, 1vg':?u1L,f7 k . -n I -, ... Tixi,x1.,b,?72i. Qqliynig
ef.-'if 4 ' '- 1 fw,r,ffvff'1f"'f11 'm ...'+A-,.f:A-1'. g'.1,,,,,f3 '
IPA -' 2 'J -' 'fl' rl? l ' N 7 ' " 1 -'F-JJ iilxI-'fm'-'x'hf'1"R '7"-T.-r -'-'I' -' ' P '3fW"1fl':.'-1-QQ l'7,.lf'f'f5' HTF' N "ff-if "'-127-'J ZZ. Jrf"'f"--ii - all ' 1"'m.1",'L"' ' 4"- M-
rf'-,2Q-"4-'2--i"'f:- I-fzagf' '- ff:-I-. . ',pf-'L-1-'ff PL-'-'f x2?""' - " - ff--P is X- 'W f ' ir' ' iw- f 'Q -V 1-Q.f-f.r"".-hs-.".w A' -K:':f'-'-if ., f 14'
.-4.1 .-,, -Lv -1 9, K---f -xt r 1 1 1.3 - ,fu p:""'1?4 .1 1, ' -., ....-, -v.f-,n,..- , 1. ,,1ff'H1-.. Vff. .iff . . mv-.M ' . "nr-"..-t-.4 .:'-1
., lg, ,I A M-17--- f--- K: , . -.H-,. :J-L Y .' .-c:'.'w- x 4.1 :i l 'f ,'-TfNg5'.- fu'-'H fr a.- 4-77: f 41.-..n -'A - f --, in-..Q,',, ...uv 1 ,... '. "gp .wg-' fz.f'7.L
wg,?"ur.',.,4u.: , 1 'af-,-M.-27 QL- S-',' f.: . 1 '3..1.0-fe:-1.x--'Q,-3,4 f,g.p--M 1-.. , -P: '. -'mf-++1+rf1eL1-fs-5--:,..-..-,J--.V Hb-.:.4,Q:,.:'W.:-4. 4.-i ' ,LT-f" .f4Q,:qf'.:
rw.: . -.2w.:'.. - "'g- ,f'1 ,A ' ,"...- --.".- ' ,, -'-'H ,f,. ,S-'W'--A-.'f - wA.s.- ' - --,-'ww-R., -1-.' T : '71-f .-,ff-' , .':'.1"-1-.",f,- '. !f...:'-
Q.gy1'w.--. - iq" - ,"w,'-12, "2""'.'-'nw' Y ' !e.g'Aj'-Tj' N-,-15,5-: :J,.,,.7:-4' 3 ' M f Q , , " Y--f 1-. ,-'.4,'V"' 2,41-rf.-'-H' ..--,--,,,-g 1"-"'."?':,-,,if',"-I-fu-,YZ'.-,-bL'f lauyf
P f --1' 5-ef.-4.-.. ..: . -,Q ,,.h,r-.1 A rv uf.: 1- ,, QA ,-1.,..--, ' f- '-.ff-:-rf-.af--3 , . -- 4, , -qw ' ,. 'rpg 1, .,-V'.:' --....eg V.: .
f.1g3??Tj+31....?"1'3w'f'-fm-ig ' 'Y-uw-A 1Q'-'f1K"f- "1 Zn'.'7" L' ' ft ..-ff-,xxx A 'r sm ' ,'1-.-'ff-rf'g:fff-kr. .- .V .:':r"'.". '.,,m'JI M.. 1's'.f:zf:g,:' ,- EP!!
,-My --.mt .V ,J ... ,pw gf,-V ..l,...-A '...j '. ' - . qw' .X 5,':,.".' -.Ing - ,3V1'.,v.f. "...: ,- -.g Q J, ji- ,rn-, 1, ,-1 -,- . .'--'-,-v':'- F154 I -X... .. N ,f"',- ,V-1 13 .1 2, gi".-1
'4L1LQ.5'.f-'EEZ f..'.-'-..::gQ-'x"gh-'-.W '31 ' if-gg-1Z:.fg,'5w,j1,-33,551.36-7-RL-gg-..:p1:-E-fx?-.-li Q ylfl- , Y 13" 2: - N 2.-Q "H " -"?'fxQ,Fg-"'.,i:"' M- 4-'L-1" Q- - '1g,'f2,:sL-1.. :'3fT"f'2.' 'Q,',!i':g2--Q7"G'.
. uh .375 3-,-Q.. :Q 3. .,j':f-. I-f.,'L.1 9.1.4 -L'Qifp:.,.ff--:.-...-3.14 V . gf'--. -.m,,x- ...,A-,..-,M-x ."M.wrF1 -,'..,-':ff..gg1f51 .5-2: L- nv-:1,,. 'A J . 4. .-,gp-L23 ag 1.1-fa.
--?'ffw12f-'-ii:,.'Q .C 5.1.4, '. ,ff . V uf-:r-i -' .--Q-1: w.. ef. I.-f'A..'-Q ,' N--Q-, ' 4-",-.' wr.. 13" Q.,--,w 39. 4--xx.. :-f.. 4,.,,..1-"f"--.P.q,f-,j.-- Q - :.- ...--. fm- . -1.1- 111 w,:1i'f- 'ff'-av,
:f""2 :'-. - "' 1' ' ' 'is ."' . mv- --' 'A 'w' I 1 " . -wr '-142'-'-3 1 K ' . " 1' fs. 1. .-2-:f':., 'ip 4 .. f -9'-V. 1 - -1- ' , :fr A f ., ,+P 'ff . -' 1 .-lk N V 4
1.9, .L -, .3--,,.f.v .. b,Q:, V. ,N U -vu. 4, F: Q. -...,b..... N.. F, ,.., W. ., Af, A -'N,,,.,,.f,x., 44...-. 1, . I ,g -. fff,-.r:..."?-'.. 9 A., W., 1,5 , .rf .N -1- J-V K ., 4 . 1: . . ,N ,U . M 'QT-g
Q,f4"?-2359.--Q '. Q..-3. .....f:...'-...w1z--., --'-'B-.gv4-.fri-"J-.,g..v,e'L-Lf"-5.1:.... . ,V -1-'-.1-w-'f':-xm.?- ,- , -S F311-'-wg-A 'wgw-ff. LUX- .-.41 .wx-Fr -"':f:-as-.'.-if-Q. ki, ,g
V . rap.-X-.. .f-j-"1'4L,- 3. -x' , .4 My 5-V. ., ff- ' .5 ---. -,N -. -'f--rf :- . v-ff' . . u.-Q-0 -:W--.e.-:.f1 .f---.. -:, ,. ,f nf- - V :--1 -f -":..' QM- 1. .-T 1'- N-ai HH' '..ff1m- 1113- .5---Q 4-
-3--1-.2E'9':S X '.'.4- .Q--5-.EXW 'XS ' ' "' "-2. " , . r-I--fi ' . .uigw Jffrv- 'I'-. " -' A "U-2 ' " ' ' x 'ft .". ,.f'- im. ' --95:4 -.-H'-5-'s,,iy 9 -41:1 -"' ... - Arr-Rvveg, . 1.--wwf ' .fr iff.-Q,f:,,f.."-,5 M, ....ya-4.
RY- ..,,. .13-:-.ly .,, - .--,x-1, - M' 3 M. . A- .-411, , ,--w,.,.-...,..,,.-,J-'.vf.-L. ,.-.-... f. .,-,K -.w ,.. J . 1-A' ,,,-Hf,g',- 4-, .-.y"vw-Qf,- -.,,,,,xfh,l-1-m.,g.,..g,,v sv ' A Y V ,,.,,M-.5-3-".,a'a ...'U-'
..4.:-.s,,:L...... .a..-:!.A4.?g 1. .- .. - - .1 qi.: -, V-... . -,-- .iw---.--,-5 - 5. V, --ge.-1. ,. .m .-- . .4 ff ,175 .,,,,1,--71 vw. 1135.1 .qi-Lf1.,..g,n V .- 1 qi.-,-.--.",,3.,,' 3 5
,Q ,,,, .. g,., ... R, . .-N,,,v,. M, . ,...-I. .xx -.,,, . , ,. K.. . ,. .. ... , ,, m.,. ..-A-.A..,, -.. .W-..-,,,,r,. .,., ,XA AL.A..1..f., ,rf
Jr'-Wi-,:.,.' aff-'fl-'k.,ff,.. f -,M gg ' 1, -f.,k.,Q,g.c:,f .xx-12, ffl"-K 'Q 9.4 :Mg A ,f12v:",'::7 ?'7i-fffl ." -1':g,"i'r'i-N?,'- fi -i?2"1:'.-I - .',2,jga'-'f '.f2m'.4'5'I-,-'21-M-,M f2..'?2-'1f:.,g-r. 'riff " 'i-if-'T '2-12214K-if-iv-+"1fL1
pf P'-iffy Ag -.-xl , N J--..,Lg -1+-'L ,-g.si'f'--',.' Rui- f?5',f,.,-ff g-,g',,, 2'f1ufa1"-' 43,,j9.'af7f-,jg--r -L '. ' 'Q 5'L.'f":.'-is-.?,'-f f,.,Q.-'7's'+"?.fQ,Yg'i:-1'E::.hf,p .2 1,-M15 'iifff f+2-':"-h'fi'Q'Z':ia.f2i'-1
:sw .1 . Af-wqf-1 .- :A-.-Q -+--.-' ww'- 1 1 2-PE ,-N -Q-1-.14-111 '-...'QL f V iw- -.-: 1:21 4, 'fl -mf,.:.- -'vr'.-m...,1-r sr 432-,, u- ,-,.-,3,.,:,... pg' faq.: gg.-. .:.5.::u'.:
Vg, M x3w,,WL,..A A4 ,,, ,.... ff.. V : ,g Q, -z. 5- . ,-,,:,'. . 2 - Y . ,...- ww- , , af. ,L . , X'-V, ...-five? "-fe.u...2'.-:V -,...-- .xg-, ,.,,N.F."'1ii,v4, Q.. G."-.. uw? f- w .JL -wr- 4--1. 3-1: 'g' 'H' .'.- Q gm. 55.3 -.
.,- ..,, -,,,... A .,-.- ,,.f,-Q-1- ..,1. , ,. 1,-..,,-,..,,w:. W- -1-,Y x..-Lf, . , - V . - X.. 1 -- -.-.J A.--.Q--.
ff- -- -'af' 'ymkn '-.. ,-fl' '-.'.T..4g-1 -,V-,r,.,..1.,, u. -fl, Hr-N ,,,-- .- -. ,--'a ...,, ,z -f,wg.'. kg . -, - .,.- 'gv,1,l"1,.:.:. - ,,,Q,,.,.f . rr.-fb ... .-., -f:-1-'-A..,,-xg. . 3-.M 7.:,'4,,w..-.,,.,-., 3,4--A. . . ,..:f9,.,,.-1, -nk., 1,-1
M- rg, fm . . .vqu 3,-'a-wg ,Q 1 -7.--41,1 ' ' :n.1'-'tr' Q'--'g ' H'-' ff-fg-A .a.'-.:.,.:,s--'-- ' 'P r. .u.Q.,.r,..- ' V.-.1g...----.:-f,3,.,'..:..-.,q-'- fr-...-... ,'A,-41+-vga' 'A 5, 5ff+.w1g'ff,. '1.:'1gi:
,-.-'-ss-.,-.'f-" .,n-' fps- ,-,, ,',::.AL'..." -,--, l.-,.,.. -,-. - V -'-..'2. ',--fwm up-4 - 'L A. Nr. 'e .-..41,.A-4-ff-f wh-."-f-'45g',g4,' '---f, -,- ,,- -123:
.arf-,,- 1 1-V3"z-5311ff1.,'-A-'ghx ,-, V 5-f'L1,' . " :..Q 'L - ' 5"-W-fi, c:'v - .1. " fs: 1:1 1, .,F5:trt:1":fw'r':f-:ie.:f:?' --1 "vff-.Li-A' '1:"-f:-:'3"'-"wr J-fr-L
,'.L2':f-.',f.X:: M-pg , ."',-"'1',x-,- 5-.14-,,.--H A .'v.-, 'f .. "..' I' , ,f U .Q-is 1 nz-. - .-,-.j....-'-...,-,f- -', .- 'Y' . QQ ' Q -.,'...- ,cg T913 :, .-f-44 f .... ,-,- 1 1-.f,' 'jFfj"' ' , '3 w- H" 11J"Jf,'J-I
.2-,-1, -4. V---.--.,,...-h '--.,..-,-... I .-..-... -- .4 -I f 4.f, -, nw... ,,.- ,... 1-Q-,,U Km..f,,,,.x,,.v,, I uf: . .,-. ,. . .z -,-M 1- . ,-I A...-
' 7.591-',.fg1','.-'-J-Lx.. - gf-,.,'-.."' . jg n--, ,K fig... V If gp '!,,.. 1,..'.q. -L. .' fr "Ly--w:.,.1' . :-4----'I-. F?" Vg- ". ' -'-M fp -.. j2f,f.A-5 ' ' . ww...-'F '-x-1' 'S 1-' .:i'u' . ',-gre' as Stag,
f ,: -. ,--m -N, A. ,. .W ,-,fr ,., - . J M, ,. . ---- -,-H - ,- -- . . . --..,,,J. ..-1- --.-.A--fs .' '..f ' . fr-f -,
Ww.,4. --1. "'f1'-fn., "-.v:w--1- '--:fa-A-f .Kp ,---'H -. -1 , ,- V - -- ,X -' x.-f. .,,. ,. .- '. .1f'.."w '.- '--U-.. 1,4-H' '- ,A lf - -. f ff.
J' f.,-:Q --5,1-j,,i'-'i5.35,f. : -jf"-,-74. -,j.'---4.1 X11 pg fic, " A H1 V 7. ' If 1 fx is-,Eg ..L,.- , , , -V5-Q -. I 5- ,wx '21 ' 1 M '..Q:"'l1'122-.N-. .,.4' .J ,fi It--gv 'Tip ,Nga
"Q-:f:L.1 -f" L 'V' I,'.W'2'i -.".1"'-,- . '-' - 'C "-'l'f"l --..' Q, T .1 f .2 x- ' -. ' Y- ' 3 " "i+,,J-1"- . A V ' " ' L ,- 5,'-'-f'1l4"'v,, 1,1 , , ',3gi1,'.'. . -V T' '11-wjii-'fi-'3x1g', h'2"",f '
,. .f ff, -. ,..- ,Q W-, I.
1, - ..-- - f.-:V -1 . ., - -- V . - 1: f--gm' V N ,.-,,-ww, -:.x -,--f-.--,N-14 L...
1.--...Lf-fha'-::.". . .1 ' ,' - f,--n, . 4. . -, fl- vp' 7' 4 .. .' - 1: . 3 f...,- ,. -1 V ' A. .L -'gg--1-g, ' ' -:V-,... - ,W---. -- V-f.-x.',,x,, J-
fif,L'.1,'I gig: FLC.: ,lwxi-A-,Q , F11-:H :HV r ,I 5 .--,Y.,.,,,!,,1-...... , ' , 4lr.,g .k- '14 ,QQ H. 5 ' ,ff QA la V .TL ,ji -f in--'gif A Qijj- :Z gy. :' 4-.lj-M12-L --N ' gw:..Q.k'lfiE1f', gtii:-in
.f..--g-.-kl..-1j.-,'J,-.-'j--.3 L1 '- R.:-K- .-.A k,,.,,:g ..g ' V . 1. ,QQ 'Lf-. If in 5-U' 5...---.,, Aj ',,-,i,k,5.i'g,u-5,4 ,gl W. ' W I..-'f g",4-A--.Lf ir -,...--2...
.HSE-ff . LJ-1'f'.."f"-4352-'x' .' -I-,'-'-' 2-:iw - g -J-"f" ', '. - .'-WP' f.-'V-5 1 ,, - -:f'g'L",T.' .5 f, L 4--,-,-- ,-'.',- 1' j: ' "5 379' " -1 ., '41giLe?f'.'
,gy -:1--....F-.,f-5 .- r-.1 , - .4-. - .-',h'fw A 1...-,--,,,, . v, , .- .3 ,- .1 - , Z V- A ... - .-. .,.,A v. . ,....,.,,f r, , W 1 x... ,.f ,- 'gm 4- , ,- - '- -V .1 .' .15 ...'4.:,g,
. .1-.1 J .1 fr- -,tk ug., ,-Y ,V -' - ' 1. V .H---Y-.1 -' 'TA' ' ' .1 ' " 1 . 1 :... ' ,.g,-, - -, --: .. zkfw, .fi -' f' - .5 t - ,..- ,-.-npr-,'-f.ft.i,' ' vw"
at 1a,.'.:-,,g,l.L! .: . ':..:i,b4N.:,,g,!, ',,.'x-,fx-1'-O--A. lf. .if-J I, Q-ag-.nw .1 : H 3? f f- - ,, .5 . .4 U ' -ng :A ....: i .'-., vp '.',-v.,J!11:'. .-.. 5 A ,... , U: . L. j,yj::-'fig 1in'5:g,y-"
21"-M12-1 -.f'- sm.. : '- - 1-.1.--. 1:1 ..- 'ia' -T41-.-.f.'f'--LA.:wg.-'-f.','. 'px . - war' 'P'-'f..'1: '. . ,.---.ff ',f'.':-' .e'f1--'y1.f.. A.,..-.-11'-1' -V, - '-.1,,-..,,x-2-diflwf' 'Q'
5 ,f 4 :Q fur.,-.141..'4 -'...,-:l14-,YL 513: ygyl---2 , -54 s.Wy.- ','!,,3' L -74 3. rx., T 5 ,. l..,'.,a'.:...., Li' M1-. ,. 1. My, - 1,5-,A,u 311,41 '4-H:-Ai.-ffl.-.73 ' Q- -LLJL-li-Ei-:E 4.i'S--lVLvrl..- -I C :YI
1 l-l-'TT-.fQ'i!.Q5'i5 3135-4121?-1-.1'5?5.5i?f lf'Q'-'1PFff71T?7'5"fi'J?'' 'L. lf5' fl'r'if'5?T'T' T" fl-'ff'-ililri55lT'Z1."4"1lk.'S:f"-'i'5iT-fr-T?':f'-A'54l'5.-11. 522412-Q'f.1l.5'15--'9QYl2f .IfE1f5 Wa".
,aa ::u11.f ,wi Qvfi-114' fi,-kr.---3:'+-f-Q1-,, Af-v--f1ff1.y' ' ig 1- 1:4 -G., ,--.v,-- ,:. .,, 4.-. xp. -.-4:,,.n-.---'Q-mf -,,- 1 . , -
,!f,':, .. .J -., V. 1 :-.-... ,V-1-.,.,,. gf.,-N--,,. .--'... J.-.r . . QA.. -...,g, .x--1-. , , -N1 fi-ng..-,. ,vw-w -g.. -H.,,...1. ,A-,-,-, 4. f.:-gg.-.. .fm ,... , ..'.. ,.. ,, N, 1 J. . K .. .1 1---,...,,-. . .g..,.f.
-' ',.'f3 - .,-Q-gf A' -.g--,rf .- Sgr., --..-f-N,-A, Q -1. --.',.,5--57-'-aa! ':.4n-.. -1 ,,:.'--V..." 1- ,-r, .--'Z' f,,.f- ' .J-11,-, - V, . K:-', - ,.1' A -:.',g.w -, f f .-.f,:v..,:-...-rw ' ' f. ..1. ,
gi'-ffl E-'-'C-'fl -if ff?-1'-T2 4' '-'iivf'11."i'--fi-Ziff, -52+-3-rfktk-fn --Yirgwifq' 111L4-m.:'If-7Jl.2:Q- fPQ-':.- -'P-'IL' 1 5'?-"..5'f':13G-531M113AE'Z.'-'1-"f-'Q-+111 - -ff? 1' 13
'S-iff " H ",1-'1f5'I1HFL2f'- E".-.n'-T-".Zf-Si4r.'1,-I"- "-'-T,-J Mile ?,f",.-1-f'--'P'-Y :Liv-r'.-1-Q' ,114 ' 'iii-'Z-E1f'gwi:.CkL-1.2212-:'f'A"'fti--1'.. 'Wi-.f,-..2455-,'-Jf.wgif1.f'+-..iL:,-L f'.'1.-E1 1 'ri ff
,r.--ww gnu- .1 1 '. , .-'wrfb--'. V---' : - .f.f-.Lf .-:p.u- 2 Ag--2 :r'L-'-- .f-.arm ' -Q-:..a,.g1n"-'f-Hz: wr. - - .2-,Af V f-fl '- '2-
'Ni-QJ--'3,:!1 f :xi .vc ,ry -5-1 -'-1"'f-1 :I-:..'2,15'A F71 '.X+..1Lf '.f,:-- - -." P. V ' 1. -L. ".'F"Q1 141.-ff'.l-i 4ff.?"'f47'-tk-'. '-"I 5"-g'ffSF-"'f 3713? 'ff-i '1' iw:-':-.7 I JL . '- " 'Ra-'K3' Wm
P44 I . -1 "' Y .. N-J ,..:- 'rf 4 f'..--.. ."'-FJ. ,, f '1,At,' - - -"FT 5-J-.17-5512 M- .,':L,.,-Lim: ry. ,.-ff.-f'-- , f- , A ' " ' , ,a'-,:.-.ur-K.,-r MI.. --Q V ,- 1 x-rw' ff an 1:-fl. 9 2 - . 9.1.
.1 tr.-,.w'-.',1L' -1:'.',rf:. 1. fe'-U 'L -'i--1-1a.f..:f- 1 Q',1x-:i.1i3':- -- 41 ,Y . ,-. qw ,ri-v-4. --2 . -1-f - ., 1,:L.f J- nf-'1--.:,f:' 3 " g +312 --- '- Q-.,-' " 'ju - fwfr 1-
- 1 4, -4.. ,:.,..-. ..--.. :,., --1 .-.- -vm - .. ff...-up ,g.'..' -.- ,...-1,,... av, -pw 1, -, --,+,v,. L,:.L1...,- ff , I . L . I f- f,..,f , Nm .11 ..,, ,
GF? Fffjlflt' .1 ', 'A jf' 51.131,..'fpf,'17"T,w?- '.'F1?Af"1S1 - - 'v1, X- 1' ' 'f f 4 'ff ',xJ-gfff"g':Cgy'- .. 1 . "Iv "'- 'Q - 3-5 ' " ,ff , 3.144 .. 11 '. f ' 2,2 --ir"
.f1.'zZ'f -: " ..,af.,'-:T H5"ff5f7.'J.'g-I-'iwfiti if , 'iw-.wr-V - . - .'f,'.1i'-. k' 111-ww-f - "
kf.1Qf?'t'E,?x,1f-fi-332.i1'i'f-- .H7A",li3,'f'-Elf-i5..:595- f-f.l'fT',JE7Q'.a' "l719'LJ-, 1' FQ" ' I: 1 '-.X "' 2-'5'f1 ' Hz". .Nfl xl.-A' " f" "'7f1TfFjjff1fi?T"
r.,.,.,g,g'w2 ' g,-1,+1,-.,'f::"'. . '.pi-- ,iagufg-11 1 'mi V 1 L -: .1 K -, . -.3-. : ' .- ' f.'f'1, . ' f. ff ',,,. . - -. - 1 - ff-f 'xr " 5,-1
iw-l '.Qs'.f..:e f M .f.+.2.f: M . f . - 1. '- r. :1 .1f-'n 1 , V Je
X ,,,:,' sm.: QP... .., ..'.4. .g4,.f,:-in--.,,--P -L -,ln '- K -,Ax ...1-1.--1. -gl: ...f LV, , U 5- . .,j,,5,- sv.-,... -'... ..:. ,AL J 44,-.': rf
--xv -L "fb .4-'I,,g- - 'rrrv' 'f fg,,f5-qw 31- ir' .- .. 'l'-.- ' . fgQ.,-:.-,--.--x,'."'-V ' ,-7:
, ...,fs ffm, fi... -gs. .' - 2.74. - -g, Q ik...N.'.i 4.1 .If-.5 . .147 ... ,, -, ,, h --. -3.13.1 .n L, A.. li L. K..-if., V, -4 ,- I. ... ' V , ,bw -A J.,
gi-gg, .3-. . . 1,l"-LN ,lvfgj .b5.l:ZA.V ' . .. 4.5. :',x,.5,Q- .iz . gt. ' ' rf.. f- gn lj.: -'.:,j" V -QQ' ,, 1' ,j'1.q,. -.gIT?'.:':: 4:-,Ill1f.1fi-2q,llQ."..'TJ.' 7' LP 'sfffaiji-jgy 'Sz-j A L .:j'.f'Q'3Q'Z, ii.2gLJ"g5 QQ:
afrlr, 'r - 'T v -. ji, . -. - .- 4 .1r' A". 1 ,i - - - ,..- W -',-xr. T-2 ..- ' r . -?1"' .:- " 'fF'7,"'f::'.f,1.1g .mp1.g..'.:..Lz1L:,--.51-U'-' - -.f::'. 31. 5 3, V 3: A ,.,'-,4.,','.1-4:75-.,-4-,
gd'--P5 --"1 fl . ' 4"1:,:-w't.'-"f" 5" ., .vie-..1ifE.' J I . '5-'?f" 1.. .' '3' ":'iF1'f-G 1' :4..,Q. K5 -:ff Y Q' 5:3-'r,f15',,rZY,"i' f..I3Z'ui'7-, 2 :Z
-9-' gz. --. -1-'ff f-+...Af.f,, t- in f.-.r',., -,. .,, , ,V 4 ,-sv- - gf- - r . ..--nh .Q-.:g.... YT ,,-' .11 , , -- ' ' :'- '. .un-. 4,:.A.g.-,. .f-
1. 1 .N sw rf---w ' fr:-+L'.--r - . --. - . Q .. --' 4, ,. .' -- '-' ' ""'.:'.v,-s- , r "- - -. , :...:1-- -1 A ,1- fr-4-SI:-'fifw'----. W - . -R 2 Nw A-9 -: --
L- f....,,-. ,-N H 1- -- -- -..v,.-N .. - -- P Q , 4..,-,mg - ,.-1-.gf-Ip X-3052--1 9. 1 -M ...-1'-,i fi ,rx-.1 .X ,J.f1,,, I IA. , gf FW-' f
Suggestions in the Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.