Fordson High School - Fleur de Lis Yearbook (Dearborn, MI)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1930 volume:
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The stone to conscious beauty grew."
FLEUR f DE f LIS
Published by the Students
Fordson High School
MJ C H IG AN
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The staff of 1930 does sincere-
ly cleclicate this Fleur-De-Lis to
the inventor of the incandescent
light bulb, Thomas Alva Edison.
Uxvhllt a twilight hour must be
his in the knowledge that as day-
light facleq millions of his lanipe
'Like up the vigil foinnng the
westein bounclaiy of '1 zone of
man made light folloninff in the
wake of the sun 'ts it enurtles
the globe and spieadinff htltn ax
round the noild to meet its re
tuin in the east'
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lt is the sincerest wish of the rg'
stall of 1030, that this book will
recall in the golden years of the
future, the glorious events of P VX
thix num successful year. " 1
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Board of Education
T.:11'ry 9. lDIlYidlWV, ,Xtturuey
Hcrlmert S. Mitchell, Business Klzmager
,lulm S. Mzlkmmmxmm, l'resiclc11t
Calvin KI. l"x'j.wingc:x', SeCrct:xx'y
lfrccl Ii. Maples, 'IQVCZISIITCI'
John Ii. .-Xlexanrler, 'Vrustee
Harvey II. Imxvrcy. Sl117Cl'iIllCI1flCI1t
George If. llrzuly, 'l'1'us1ec
.lessic Ii. Creiglmtou, 'l'1'uatec
Samuel II. XYz1tki11Q, Trustee
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5i2lli'v'Iif'l1CllL'l'S Umllcgei MA., L'uiverxity KLA., Li1HVL'l'sHj uf Michigan,
E. Dearborn Schools
l'I'l-.RlYTICNIJI-LN'l' llztrrev H. Luwrex' has eleven Nclnmls under hix clirectiun in
the IC. lleztrhorn School District, .-Xpiwoxiinately sewn lliuusunrl fuur hunrlrecl
Illlli seventy-tive pupils zutenclecl thix year with zt Ntzllii uf uver three hunched
Ifoiwlxrmii High, which ix the lztrgexl Nclmul uf the mliwtrict, limixes huth the
Senior :incl .luniur High Sehmml with :ul ztpproxituzlte cnrulhuent of Nix huncirecl
:tml fifty in the Senior High and nine humlrecl in billllitll' High. Mr. Forrest
:Xrerill is principal of Senior High. :incl Nr. lirvin iillVVIlI'fi, principal nt' junior
This rear saw the intruchicing nf twu new svsteins in the Senior High. One
was :1 new plan of enrollment hx' wluch the -turlcnt inztkes out his progrzuu tm'
hiu entire high school course at his entry into high wcliuol. The other. ll budget
Nyxteiu. which t'l1ZliJlCN the sturlent tu zlttenml Ncliuol activities :mtl receive the School
puhliczztiuns fm- tire cents per week. The budget is rlivirlerl hetween the several
twgzutizzuirms including publications. athleticw. :incl clrzuuatics.
l't1g4' lit rim'
ELIZABETH AMERINE, f.il1ra.riau. A. B., University of Michigan.
JULIA META ARNOLD, lllallzmlzafirs ChUll'llll17l. B. S., University of Chicago.
GERALD V. BAKER, Ilislory. A. B., University of Michigan.
FRANCES G. BARRETT, .Iom'halism. A. B., University of Michigan.
RUTH ISABEL BARTLETT, Geometry. A. B., Central State Teachers College.
HAROLD BENNETT, Shop Mathematics. A. B., Michigan State Teachers College.
NORMA CAMPBELL, Hoa-Ith Education. L. C., Western State Teachers College.
RUSSELL D. CATHERMAN, Health Education. A. B., Alma College.
IRMA CILLEY, English. A. B., University of Michigan.
CORA A. CUMMINGS, Library Chairmaln. University of Michigan.
NELLE A. DENSMORE, English. A. B., University of Michigan.
ALETHA ELLSWORTH, History. A. B., Olivet College.
CAROLINE FAIRCHILD, .S'f?U7li.V1I. A. B.. University of Michigan
MARY FERNER, Enylislz. A. B., University of Michigan.
T. P. GODFREY, Iuslrmnmztal Music. Limited.
HAROLD B. GOODALL, Hi.s'f0ry. A. B., Michigan State Teachers College.
S. N. HORTON, Pla-rmnvut and Cmztinuatifm. L. C., Western State Teachers
CAROLINE E. HUSTED, Librairirm. A. B., Syracuse University.
RAY F. JENNINGS, Physics. B. S., Michigan State Teachers College.
PAUL H. JONES, Biology. B. S., University of Michigan.
ALICE M. LEWIS, COH1HlL'7't'il1l. L. C., Michigan State Teachers College.
FERRIS E. LEWIS, Sofia! .S'fir'11rf Chairman. A. B., Detroit City College.
MERWIN A. LEWIS, Senior' Sz'.v.vi0n, Room. A. B., Western State Teachers
FLORENCE LEYANNA, Art Chairman. L. C., Michigan State Normal.
R. VARD MARTIN, llrnfliugf. B. S., VVestern State Teachera College.
MAX A. MUSSICR, .S't'iv1m'. B. S., XVestern State Teachers College.
BERTHA NIEMAN, lizzglfxlz. A. B., University of Michigan.
LESTER J. NIEMAN, .S'4'lit'1lFl' Chtlil'HllIll. B. S., lfniversity of Michigan.
EVERICE PARSONS, Ilnnivnzakizzg cilltllfllltlll. B. S., Cornell University.
GLENN B. PURDHAM, Prilltiug. A. B., Emmanuel Missionary College.
ALICE SCI-ILANIJERER, Iiuylixlz Cl1a1'1-mari. A. B., University of Michigan.
BEATRICE C. SIMMONS, C'0mmcrria1. L. C., Michigan State Teachers College.
EVELYN MAR SMITH, I.lI7lg1lU!lt' Clzairnlml. A. B., University of Michigan.
HARVEY SMITH, Aid-fllillt' Slzofv. L. C., VVestern State Teachers College.
JOSEPHINE SMITH, Libra'r'ia'n. A. B., University of Michigan.
SABRA SMITH, C'ommrrcial. I.. C., Ferris Institute.
STANLEY S. SMITH, CI7IlIIlIl'P'f1-UI Clirrirfmm, .S'v1mnl Trru.v1n'w'. B. S., Detroit Teachers
MARGARET SUMNIER, Latin. A. B., M. A.. L'niversity of Michigan.
A. CLIFFORD TAGG, 1llITllSfI'lTl-I Iidurafion Clmirma-iz. li. S., Detroit Teachers College.
SARA TORNBERG, Ma.11wuzatirs. A. B., Michigan State Teachers College.
ERNEST VENK, ,flufoniobilfr Mm'lmnic.v. Smith Hughes Teachers, Bradley Polytechnic
LUCILLE VVALSH, I.ibrariun. A. B., University of Michigan.
MARY WEDEMEYER, I.iImv'ian. A. B., University of Michigan.
MAC F. VVHALEN, Athletic Cliairmani. L. C., VVestern State Teachers College.
MARIAN VVILCOX, Librarian. A. B., University of Michigan.
RALPH J. WGNDERS, Commcrrial. L. C.. Central State Teachers College.
ERWIN YINGER, English. A. B., Albion College.
MARY LILA ZANG, Auditorium. A. B., University of Michigan.
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'l'OlJl-ISCIIINI NORXYOOD PRIEBE KREY
HE first meeting of the Senior Class of Fordson High School was held in
October, 1929. At that time they formulated a policy of good-will toward
their fellow students.
The class was under the sponsorship of Miss Evelyn Smith and Mr. Baker,
and they did much to make the class motto, "Fame comes to those who hustle while
they wait," a fundamental principle in the high school career of each senior.
The dance following the Flint Northern football game, and the annual
Snow-Ball dance were both sponsored by the class.
The class was composed of two groups, those graduating in January and
those who would not finish until June. Late in November the eleven students
who were graduating in january decided to form their own class organization.
Officers were elected, and plans were immediately started to follow the prece-
dent set by last year's first semester seniors and hold January graduation exercises.
The baccalaureate service was held Sunday, january 17, and on the follow-
ing Thursday, january 23, the eleven seniors received their diplomas, at the com-
Ecmro TODESCHINI .... ..... P resident
STEWART NoRwooD .Vice-president
JEANETTE PRIEBE ..... Secretary
ELEANORE KREY .... .... T reasurer
EVELYN MAR SMIT
"Slow to take offense or to give it."
Salina High School '26-'27-'28. Service Group, Dra-
matic Club '29-'30, Boy Scouts '29, Cerclc Francaise
"Ellen muy iam' ami tear their hair but I'lI talk 011
Northeastern High 'Z7. Football '28-'29,4Intramur:il
Basketball '28-'29, Declamation Contest, I' Club '28-
'29-'30, Honor Roll '28-'29-'30, Science Club. IIHUI1
NORMA ETHEL KEARY
"ln maiden mmiitation fancy frm."
Carhonado liigh School '25-'26, Tractor Staff '29,
".S'lllfi1'0l4.f and though fful."
Northwestern High School '27, llasketball '28, Swim-
ming Carnival '27, Glee Club '29-'30, Tractor Staff
'29, Girl Reserves '29, Science Club '20, Junior Life
DALE B. KRA MER
".4 tall dark Ranma,"
M:-nramic High School '22-'24, Central lligh School
'26-'27. Vythagorezms '29, Service Group '29-330.
'Uluzlvrtion lead: to lriglrrr tliing.v."
lligrh School of Commerce '25-'26. National Honor
Society, Science Club '29, Latin Club '29.
"Calm and .wif-1'o.r.vc.r,rcd."
Western High School '26-'27-'28"29. Tractor Staff
'29, Dramatic Club '29.
"Olz! Hc's a friendly fellow."
"Worth his 'wcigllt in gold."
VV:-stern lligh '26-'27. Football '28-'29, Tennis '29,
Class Yice-president '29, Debating '27-'28-'29, "Gypsy
Rover" '28, Glee Club '28, Science Club, Service
Group '28, Varsity Club.
JEANETTE C. PRIEBE
"Sonic think Nm 'world is made for fun-and so do I."
XV'estevn High School '26-'27. Class Secretary '29.
"Gypsy Rover" '28, "Patsy" '28, "Take My Advice"
'29, "Three Live Ghosts" '30, Glee Club '27-'28-'29,
ligoster Club '28, Science Club '28, Dramatic Club
IFUQMIDQ Qais A
EGIDIO A. TODES CHINI
"'Ti.v the 'vnirc of the Scientist, hear him explain."
Southwestern High '26-'27. B'Varsity Basketball '29,
Cross Country '28, Science Club '29, Class President
SEl"1'EMBER 3: Seniors of '30 began their first day of their last year of their
high school career.
SEPTIEMBERZ Class officers of ,150 Uune Classj elected.
OCTOBER 19: Big football game with Flint Northern followed by homecoming
dance sponsored by seniors.
OCTOBER 4: Class officers of '29 Uanuary Classj elected.
NOVEMIEER 8: All-school play, "The Thirteenth Chair" was presented under
the direction of Miss Zang. The auditorium was packed, and four of our seniors,
Elwyn, Marian, Evelyn, and Louis held roles.
NOVEINIBER 28: We beat the old football battle again with Dearborn as our
opponents. Seniors were bedecked with "mums" in a special cheering section.
DECEMBER 28: Snow balls n'everything! Party celebrating for old Santa
Claus, another big success for our seniors.
JANUARY 19: Baccalaureate services were held in the auditorium. Reverend
Wilcox gave a message on the worthwhile qualities of life, to the seniors of '29,
Seniors Girls' Trio made their debut.
JANUARY 23: Commencement exercises for the eleven graduates were held
on this night. Mr. XV. D. Henderson was the speaker of the evening.
FEBRUARY 6: Matinee "Three Live Ghosts."
FEISRUARY 7: The evening performance of the seniors' all-talking-everybody
listening play. Cast presented with flowers and candy during curtain call. Great
MARCH 17: "Mother and Daughteru Banquet. Senior girls form important
part of program-toastmistress, trio. song leader, and pianist.
SPRING XvAC.XTIONZ Spring is here! Seniors throw a big dance-alumni
LAST WEEK or ScHooL: Sunday, june 15-Baccalaureate. Tuesday, june
17-Senior Class Night. Thursday. june 19-Commencement. Friday, June 20-
ALCORN KOSTIN COMTE RYAN
HE annual is a precious memory book to the senior. It is the illustrated ac-
count of what to him is the most important year in his school career.
This year's staff is composed of members of the graduating class together
with several undergraduates, and sponsored by Mrs. Leyanna. Mr. VVonders, and
Miss Barrett. To these people the class of 1930 is deeply indebted and wish to
express their sincerest appreciation.
The seniors bid farewell to the Fordson High School. and wish the succeed-
ing classes as enjoyable a senior year as the 1930 class has had.
JOHN ALCORN ..
EVELYN COMTE ....
MARIAN RYAN ....
EVELYN MAR S MITH
. . . . .Prc'.v1'dmzt
. Vice-pr vsidcnt
. . . .Trmsuwr
JOHN S. ALCORN JR.
"I dan't let my studies interfere with my education."
Columbian High School '27-'28. Football '28-'29
"Take My Advice" '29, 'tSeven Keys to Baldpa.te"
'29, Fleur-De-Lis Advertising Manager '30, Tractor
Reporter '30, Dramatic Club Treasurer '29-'30, Council
Vice-president '30, Class President '29-'3O.
FLORENCE NADINE ALFONSE
"A pint of .rwf'etnc.v.s."
Detrgit High School of Commerce '27-'28. Glee Club
"Life is but a jest."
"He looks on lim' with heaveiily eyes."
"I would do anything to serve a friend."
Baseball '29-'30, Basketball '29-'30, Girl Reserves '28-
'29a'30, Dramatic Club '29-'30, Service Group '29-'30,
Science Club '29.
IRIS MARIE BECKER
"Her charm is exceeded only by her willingness to
Class Treasurer '28, "The Gypsy Rover" '28, "The
Loveliest Thing" '29, Honor Club Editor '30, F. Club
'28-'29, National Honor Society. Orchestra '28-'29-'30,
Tractor '28-'29, News Editor '29-'30, Dramatic Club,
Girl Reserves, President '28-'29, Treasurer '30, Serv-
ice Group '28-'29, Captain Service Group '30, Fleur-
MICHAEL H. BONCZAK
"Lot us so live that when we die even the uxzdertaker
will be sorry."
Baseball '27, Football '29, "A Wedding" '27, "Three
Live Ghosts" '30, Dramatic Club '30,
ELEANORE MARIE BRUCKNER
"llc hope liar troubles be few and har burdens light,
her success as big as her apfvetitd'
Northwestern High School 28. Basketball '28-'29-'30,
Dramatic Club '29-'30, Fleur-De-Lis, Assistant Editor-
in-Chief '29, Editor-in-Chief '30, Glee Club '28-'29-'30,
Vice-president '30, Scribblers Club '29, Girl Reserves
'28-'29-'30, Boosters Club '29, Service Group '30,
"Nothing hinders him or damits him."
Glee Club '29-'30, Fleur-De-Lis Staff '30.
"Charm strikes the sight, but merit 'wins the soul."
VVestern' High School '27-'28, Fleur-De-Lis Club
itor '29-'30, Service Group '28, Tractor Society Editor
'39-'30, Scribblers Club '29-'30.
FERRIS CASEMORE '
"Hia smile said, 'Hc'l1o.' "
Portersville High School '27. Commercial Club '29-
JOSEPH CASILLAS 1
"A friend ta everybody and c't'cryZ10dy's friend."
Ilan-ton High School '29, F, Club '29-'30, Science
Club '30, Service Club '30.
Clfcll. F. CLARK
"Common .renxv is not a common thing."
"So jolly, sweet, pcppy, gomplvle, you stole our afec-
Basketball '28-'29-'30, Class Secretary '30, "Take My
Advice" '29, "The Thirteenth Chair," "Three Live
Ghosts" '30, Fleur-De-Lis, Typist '28, Dramatic Editor
'29, Glee Club '28, Tractor, Exchange Editor '29-'30,
Cercle Francais, Publicity Agent '29, Girl Reserves,
Secretary '30, Dramatic Cluh '28f'Z9-'30, President
'30, Booster Club '29, Service Club '29.
"The ploy of limb: exceeds the play of wit."
Basketball '28-'29-'30, Baseball '28-'29, Captain '29,
Swimming '29-'30, Spanish Play '29, Glee Club '28,
Booster Club '29, Girl Scouts, Second Lieutenant '28-
'29-'30, Girls Athletic Club, President '29-'30,
"The mildcst manner and the gentlvsl heart."
Basketball '28-'29, Girl Reserves '28-'29-'30, Service
"Oh wlly .vhould lifr all labor bc?"
"His God Lv the fleet fooled lllt'rcury,"
Cross Country '28-'29, Track '29, Band '27-'28, "Miss
Cherry Blossom" '27, Clee Club '28-'29, Orchestra
'27-'28,A'l'1-actor '28-'29, French Club '29, Boy Scouts,
Dramatic Club '28-'2O.
DAVE B. DRAPER
"ll'ho, on hix hrow, nature hall: fcfriftrn Ge11llz'man."
Track 216327-'28-'29, Pythagoreans '29-'30, French
MARGARET LOUIS E FILLMORE
"And an her fare a smile tlxcre grew."
W'asl1ington Gardner High School '28, Debating '29,
Dramatic Club '30, Glee Club '28-'29-'30, Science Club
'29, Girl Reserves '29-'30, Service Group '30, W
1 F r EWQWEQ was or
"llc who mu lflnsli is ccrminly not a brute."
Rami '27-'ZR-'29-'30, Class Vice-president '27, "Sauce
for the Coslizigsn '28, 'ZX NVedding" '29, Fleur-De-
Lis, Assistant Advertising Editor '30, Orchestra '27,
'l'raCtur Reporter '29-'30, Senior Science Club '28-'29,
"'lll11'ce Live Ghosts" '30,
MERLE A. HECHT
"7lry modr.vty'.r a candle to thy merit."
Scrihhlers Club '29-'30, Girl Reserves '29-'30,
WALTER M. HOSMER
"7l:w'c wore .rmilvx that played around his mouth."
llnml '27. F. Fluh '28-'29, Service Group '28-'29, Sci-
ence Chili 'JS-'19-'30.
DONALD W. HUTH
".-llzvuys mlm-not alzrays .rl1'll."
Northwestern High School '27-'Z8. Band '29-'30, Or-
"Illia gmac .vlnrvly gots safely and far."
Salina High School '27-'28,
ANNA J. KAROLES
".N'lii' 1fll0'ZA',i rm! the 'ways of idlz'm's.v."
Scrihblers fluh '29.
JOANNE J. KENNEDY
"Oli, lim' wmlsablc, lwlmkalvlv, merrily twinkable, .fim-
fly 1uz!l1z'r1.L'al1lc eyes."
Lewiston Iligh School '26-'27. Basketball '27-'28-'29,
"Talks My Advice" '29, Fleur-Dvfl.is Staff '30, Glee
Vinh '18-'31, llrmnntic Club '28"29-'30, Booster Club
'38, fcrele l:lZillC3lSC 218.
'Cl wise man llf'Z'CV lose: anything if he has hin1.rclf."
Ifumhall '27-'28-'29, Class Yiceqiresialent '30,
"Hn hwr! is ug! in kcrfing with her size."
Salina Iligh School 28. Basketball '28-'30, Baseball
'28, Debating '28, Glee Club '28-'29-'30, Orchestra '28,
Girl Reserves '29, Service Group '2S.
Ufxtlffflll Tum! It is a grvut plague to be too hand-
.wnm a munf'
Tractor Athletic Editor '26-'27, Student Council '28,
l-'leur-De-Lis Athletic Editor '26-'27, Pythagorcans,
MABLE AURHLIA MARl,A'l'T
"IIv'w .fzuwl and fun .Shu srrms In Irv."
Ulvc fluh '27-'28, Senior Sci uc, Kluli 'JR-'20,
".AIII grval nwn un' fivad. mul I 4f0l1't fun' rwll my.YUIf,"
'l'r:ick '27-'ZH-'20, lfuutlmall '28, Class 'liczisurei' '29,
"Take My .Kdviu-" '20, "Pug 0' Bly llcurt" JS, Serv'
icv Group '30, 'l'1'ziL'tul' 'ljpist '30, llrzmmtic Vlulx '19,
VIERNA MAE MA'l'HliVYS
"IIN quaint !IIgHIfIL'lI IIHIllll4'I' is CI1lll'l711ll'If,"
East Pike Run lligh Sclmul '26-'27-'18,
GERT RED li FRA NCES MQDONALD
"Tivo dark vyvx, liiwlcy lvrles, a frzrmllv xmilv, lu'-
lllcf: l'lull '27-'38, l"rm-ucll Club 'JR-'l'l-'30, llirl Re-
MIRIAM E. MCEVOY
".S'Iu".v f-wily in walk wzflz. ami 'witty In MII: with and
f'Il'z1.r11Hl, Ina. to lIl1'l1L' ml. '
llziskvtlmll '28-'20, Swiiuiuiug 'Z9. Fleur'-Ili--l.i:a. Girls'
Allilvlic litlitur '30, iilcc flulx '28, lluustn-1' i'lulx '.24?.
HILDA ANNIZTTA MILLICR
"It'.r Hifi' In Ive natural 'wlzru you uri' m1l1H'z1IIy Hicv.
llaskcllmll '30, C'cr'c'ls- l"I'!lllCZiiS '29-'fl0.
"L'nlmuv.v.v uf will is 41 sign of grfatur.rs."
Snliuzx lligll Schnol '38-'lik
LEROY lf. NEESLEY
".,1.r a man tliinkvtll, so liz' ix."
Nm-thwcstvrn lligh Sclmnl '28-'29,
ETHFIL PATRICIA PEARSON
"ln thy fncv I .wc a mul' of 11onuf', truth, and loyalty."
Art Club '28, Pre-siclcut '20-'50, Slumlcnt Cnuucil. Sec-
rulzxry '30, l"lmur-llc-Lis Art liclitur '30, F. fluh '20,
'l'l'1lCUlf '28, l'14litm'Aiu-l'l1icf '30, Girl Re-scl'vvs '28-'29-
'30, Prcsillcnt '.?0.
"A xtndvut and an utlrlvtr, ton, in ihix world lz0'1l
.rurely win his dur."
Football '26-'27-'28-'29, Basketball '26-'27-'28-'29, Base-
ball '27-'28-'29, Track '10, Tennis '26-'27-'28-'29, Class
President '28, Gln-1' Club '28, Tractor Sports Editor
'30, Student Council '28, f
Page Twenty -fi-ue
in f Biz '-
"Her quam! dignified manner is Charming."
Unrret High School '28.
HAROLD F. RENNEKER
"All 1111r.vieal people seem ro be hapffyf'
llaml '28-'29-'30, "Freshies" '29, Glee Club '29, Sci-
ence Club '28-'29A'30, "Three Live Ghosts" '30.
"Wicked lwawn eyex and dangermrs, often keep us
from sfvrozftfng zuiugs."
Basketball '28-'29-'30. Class 'l'reasurer '30. Dramatic
Club, Vice-president '30, "The Thirteenth Chair" '29,
"Three Live Ghosts" '30, Fleur-De-Lis Typist '30,
Girl Reserves '27-'28-'29-'30, Latin Club '29, Service
Group '29-'30, Boosters Club '29.
"His aim ix to be and lie .rueeeed.v in being so."
Salina High School '27-'28. Football '29, Baseball
"IfVI1y worry about my size?-.'Vafvole01z -was a little
Tractor Reporter '30, Science Club '30, Service Group
"I-lway zuitli dull care."
Science Club '28-'29-'30, Art Club '28. Glee Club '27-
'28, l"la5ketball '28-'29-'30, ltrench Club '23-'29-'30,
Girl Reserves '28-'29"3O.
"Gentle of .sjveeelzl lnenefieent of mimi."
llasketball '28-'29-'30, Baseball '29-'30, Scribblers Club
'30, Girl Reserves '30, Council Stenographer.
"She and gloom are no I'I'ltltl,07'l.!
GEORGIA LOUISE STANLEY
'24 em-e for 10Ht'l1'7'l6.YJ.u
"The Thirteenth Chair" '29, "Three Live Ghosts"
'30, Glee Club '28-'29, "Gypsy Rover" '28, "Cherry
Blossoms" '27, Service Group '28, Dramatic Club '30,
"U11riglxt, grand. and square and not a piano either."
Baseball '26, Basketball '26-'27-'28, Football '26-'28,
Rand '27-'28, "The Thirteenth Chair" '29, "The Love-
liest Thing" '29, Glee Club '26-'27-'28, Orchestra '26'
'27. llramatie Club '28-'29-'3O.
Page Twcu t3'f.ri.r
"Tim more a man thinks the less hz talks."
NYestcrn High School '26-'27-'28.
"limit ix well :uid to be the .vlwcflz of the angels."
Salina High School '28. Glee Club President '30, F.
Club '29, Orchestra '29, Winner of City Piano Con-
MARY ANNA TREDER
".lu'ay dull rare."
Roosevelt lligh Sehool '27. Basketball '28-'29-'30,
liziselmll '29-'30, liirl Reserves '29.
MARY AMELIA TRUCHON
"Sim .vtzm'if'.v from morn till night, her studies are her
Debating '28"20.'30, Dramatic Club '29, Fleur-De-Lis
Assistant Dramatic Editor '30, Scribhlers Club '30.
'i,'l1ll.fl'L' liafli rlmrms to soothe the sat-age breast."
llnncl '26-'37-'28f.?9-'30, F. Club '29, Orchestra '26-
'27-'ZS-'2U-'30, Commercial Club President '29-'30,
Sci-ihhlers Club '28,
ELWYN R. NVILCOX
4rFl'l'L'l!t1'.Y and Rnumris lend mc your Motelvaaksf'
Ilasketlvall '28-'30, Class President '26-'27, "Take lNIy
Advice" '20, "The Thirteenth Chair" '29, Fleur-De-
Lis, Assistant Athletic Editor '28, Secretary of Coun-
cil '28, Council President '30, I'rincipal's Advisory
FTER several months of searching for something of worthwhile value to leave
behind them as a memorial to their school, the seniors of 1930 decided upon
a two hundred dollar scholarship to be given to a member of the succeeding class,
who rated high in scholarship and in citizenship.
It is hoped that this will become a tradition and each graduating class will
carry out the same idea.
X A J
e lFll2u1ffDQ Q-aisl
COLE MOSSAR WHITE DALY
J unior Class
REDICTIONS that last year's Sophomore Class would develop into a junior Class
of prominence in the activities of the school have conie true.
lt has sponsored one of the best Hallowe'en masquerade balls ever given here
and was also the first class to sponsor an all-school dance, the Wfashington Ball,
given February 22. Other important social events that occurred during the year
were: the junior play, junior-skating party, J-Hop, and the junior-senior banquet.
It has been the largest Junior Class in the history of the school, having a total
of one hundred and Hfty members. The juniors had two hundred dollars in the
treasury at the end of the first semester, which was secured by the profits from
the masquerade ball and from an enthusiastic magazine campaign.
Such an energetic and ambitious class cannot help but look forward to a
prosperous senior year.
GEORGE COLE ......... ....... P rvridmzt
PAUL MossAR .. .... If"ifv-prrsidmt
ALIDA WHITE ..... Secretary
.TACK DALY ..... Treasurer
X ll'gllll2l Sivkles l.:1wrc-m'c Vl'ines
fl l.v:sl1c Nufwcll
mnxrly ,luck lgxwrcnue
Ricllzlrcl La llnl'
Page T'zvcrrty IIUIL'
Su mid Rnw
R. ll, i'zxtherinan
.I olln McDonald
Four rh Raw
X r J
Xlnry -lzmv llulvacll
IHIIL1 lim U' Muff
120111 mln 1V11ite
1.111511 L 114-
'I 111111 Row
Fully ffl R010
11-uirnl S1111 rrarfl
DICKIE GLANCE HOYT MCEYOY
Hli Sophomore Class, after nine long years of careful preparation, was quali-
fied at last to enter the scholastic life of the Fordson Senior High School. The
first meeting was held in September, and the class determined at that time upon
those members who could best represent the group as their officers.
The most important social event of the sophomore year was the annual Sopho-
more Class party in May. There was a large crowd at the function, and it may
well be rated as one of the school high-lights socially for 1930.
ln addition to the class party. there were several other less important school
dances that were sponsored or supported by the Sophomore Class.
Although there was no Sophomore Class play, the several other plays of the
year were largely casted from sophomore material and owed much of their success
to the remarkable dramatic ability of many of the underclassmen. Several sopho-
mores played on the varsity football squad, and two were regular players on the
ARTIIl'R DICKIE .... ...... P rzxfidvuf
Arovsrcs GLANCE .. , .... lfirv-prrsifimt
VIVIAN Hovr ..... Secretary
JACK Mclivov ..... Trfaxnrvr
A LI-:T H A Rims worn-H
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liclith IDu11m'r .X111'cl1:1 C'1mstz111tin
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llcrllilrwl Pzmtvr ,lvxlnlv Url'
lfmlurlrul 'llxfulskx I lmcxlri' XY:1lin
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lvnllw' l Im ku
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'I llcmlnli Umlclyk
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Uv x 1111- llwwlrvn
I 'im llrfmf H
e l'Fllet.tt1"Qe lists e
Tol'Knut-l7re1.le1'iCk Speier Jain'-5 llarhy llaroltl ll. Goodall ,lohn XValti lilwarcl lluntroek
Frank Scurto Yon lf. liuisely
Raftont Rf7'ZK'-eP:llll'l Pearson Dau llnatio lilwyn Wilcox john Alcorn Irma Poole
llli Fordson High School Student Council was organized in the fall that this
building was opened, September. l927. lts nrst meeting was held October l0.
liach year, the students elect two representatives from Senior lligh-at-large,
one from ,lunior High-at-large, and one from each of the six classes. Last fall,
besides these, the president ot the council was elected at-large from the high school
by the whole student body. l'reviously. the president's office was always tilled by
a member of the council. chosen by the rest of the members.
During last September a very interesting campaign was promoted by the
aspirants to the Student Council otlices. l'osters, campaign cards, and speeches
advertised the respective candidates. lt proved to be one of the tnost heated
campaigns ever held here. and tlte returns were awaited with a great deal of
suspense. lilwyn lYilcox was elected president: lfthel l'earson and Dan llnatio,
Senior High cttuncilmen-at-large3 -lohn .'Xlcorn. Senior Class: John Vtlalti, lunior
Class: lfranlc Scurto, hlunior lligh ctauncilman-at-large1 james Darby. liighth
Gradeg and lirederick Speier. Seventh Grade.
.Xt the second meeting of the new council, the ofticers elected were Alohn
Alcorn, vice-president: lithel Pearson. secretaryg lrma Poole. -lunior lligh 'l'fQ3Q-
urer: and Dan llnatio, Senior lligh treasurer. lohn llalti was appointed on the
activities' committee which takes care ot' the club reports. charters, applications
for parties. and other student activity business.
llurine' the past year the council drew up a new and more efhcient constitu-
tion. a code of ethics, a set of regulations for the school parties. and a club re-
port form. XYith the help of 'lris llecker as captain. they sponsored the most
successful Service Group the school has known.
The cheerleaders' conte-t was sponsored bv the Student Council and judged
by them with the help of faculty members. Several pep meetings were arranged
by the council during the football season.
This spring. a new plan of election was drawn up by the council. Instead
ot' holding elections in the fall. it was decided to elect the council members in
the preceding spring so as there would be a responsible governing body all ready
to begin their worlc at the beginning of the school year.
Cozozcil . Ir1t'isc1's
I-IAXRQI-I, G.,l,1,Ao,I. Yox limo. KNISICLY
Page J owl-i treo
7iul'li'1fn' ftlh-nn li. l'nr-lhain liretehen l'fntell Nurnm lit-ary john .Xleinn luvrre Haskins
Leslie llziyne lniie Slvragin- Xerna Ilnntrnek l"i'anee-. lla v tt
.llulillc lx'u:t' .Xnrall Sangenrvaii Xlary li.isaknw:-ki l.t-na l,ev1-nsnn Yirinria linsaknwski
Yirginia liilsiilxnnski l"lurenee .Xlfnnsv l1nhS4+IsImrg
lfifflmlf li'tf:i' Ruse l!m'eni'0ss:: liil l'mllrwsl4i Iris llrfkel' lfclwin liivela l thil l'eai'snn
Xlurallzini tiinlnnan I'Ivelii.lnin1e llarrismi l'has.- I.i1L'illeXYeng
llli Vnhlieation Uttiee, this year, is the prnnil possessm' of some new furniture.
'l'he spunsur has Z1 hig new flesh. parts of which the emliturs elaiin. The glass
trip heeaine the gnarrl for snaps of the Ullugiies Gallery." llesirles the rleslc. there
is a hig oak tahle, two tile eases, and twn typewriters.
With all this equipment, the lraetnr staff was inspirecl in do their hest in
their journalistic Cl'l,lDl'tS. .Xll the inenihers of this years stati' reeeivecl their train-
ing last year as repnrtersg so they hegan their wnrk in the early fall like veterans.
One ut' the things aeenniplisliecl was the emnpusitiun nt the fnrnis for the
slate hunk, assignment lumk, anrl assignment sheets.
This year. the lraetm- cooperated with the Fleur-lie-l.is in heginning the
tratlitiun nt' an animal Vnhlieatinns Dance. iXn extra erlitinn which was isrsuecl
during the clanee. was eallerl the Rogues' flazette. wlneh gave the "lnw rlnwn on
the liigli-ups." 1 -I -
lwinr ineinhers nt the start attencleil the ennterenee nf lhgh N-lifml Llunrnal-
ists uf Snntheastern Kliehiqan. llere they reeeivecl a great nianix new icleas. For
twn years the iianer has heen grnwinq ancl heemning inure sinfintlily nrganizecl.
antl nnw the stall' feels that the ineehanieal features of the paper have heefnne
well svsteniatixecl. lleeanse til this fact, the stall' next vent' will he alile tn hrnaclen
their tiehl nt' enclearnr antl mln swine emnpetitive work.
l'l'I'IIl-II, Ilia xlesnw .. ., . . .lff!1'lnr-"lr-I 'hit t
lin l'n1nifwsis1 ... ..,llf1lwli. 1' Hin
luis lilit'Iil'.N ,...,.. ,.4.. X 'rim lat lin
linsl-L linu',xiwss,x ... .,.l.1!t'rt1f'.v lwl'l.n
Yr-ievw lii'x'ri1nt is . . . ..3i1M'Ii1'I'l' fvlflfn-
linnix lN:lXlfl..X ...... C7111 I Jilin-
lfx MXN t'nn'l'i-1 ,... ...lf.l'f1Itllljli' lffiflnr
l'1l,llRlfXl'l'i .'X1.s.nxsi-' . ........ ..,l'ii'tIlltl't lllilfn
Ifleixxeliis ll.xi:Rii'r'r Guix w l'l min in
ff TFUQUVQQ titsl N
Toi' Rau'-Nlargaret lfillmore Mary Diiliieali Yerua lluntroclx Iris llecker june Sprague
Olga Kavcnski Lucille NVL-up Nlariam Ryan livclyn Vomte Joanne Kennedy Frances llarrett
illiildlc Row-Katlicrine Schmidt Miriam Melivoy liugene Scivers lidith Maples john .XlC0l'H
lileanorc llruckner XYilliain lludney litliel Pearson Nlary Trnchon
Holton: Ron'-Ralpli Xl'onders Royce llaskins Richard l,al tue llolu Solshnrg .Xrthur Traver
llarrison fliast- lirlwin liivela ,Xhraliam tiorbinan .lllllll Nlaker
F leur-D e-Lzs
His year's lfleur-De-l-is statf had not only the incentive to create an excellent
hook to spur them on to their best efforts. hut also the added stimulus of
maintaining the high standard of last year's annual, which received First Class
Honors in the National Scholastic Rating.
The budget system, introduced this year, which would only give the lfleur-
De-l.is approximately 35300.00 blighted many of the statT's plans. Too, the fact
that the ,lunior High is having its own annual cut down another source of revenue.
There seemed little hope of coming anywhere near the mark set hy the former
annual. ln fact, even the hard covers of the last two yearhooks were to give way
to paper cover.
However. the outlook was not as had as it seemed, for there was a fine
opportunity for a theme-Lights Golden hlulmilee, which was celebrated here-and
there could he no one more appropriate to whom the hook could he dedicated than
Mr. Thomas lidison.
ll'hen the staff settled down to work, so many ways to make money were
found that the staff realized they could do a great deal more than they had planned.
The numher of pictures was increased: then, it was decided that the hook could
he made in the two tones instead of the plain black and white: and Finally, even
the hard covers were added.
This year. thc lileur-De-l.is statt' sponsored weekly Sunset Dances. charging
tive and ten cents admission fee. lfveryone enjoyed these parties, and the staff.
along with the Fordson High School dance orchestra, earned much of their money.
This year's statT was also the co-sponsor of the first annual l'uhlications Dance.
given january 24, The annual dance was so successful that :mother dance was
given later, on March 29. Ilesides these means, the lfleur-lie-l,is was fortunate
in being ahle to sell a large amount ot' advertising.
Hard work, cooperation, and almundant opportunity aided in making the
lileur-De-l.is of l930. and the start' hopes you will like the result.
f i'lF1lQun'mQ Ulisf
F leur-De-Lis Staff
ELEANURI: BRITKNER .... Eliiflll'-i71-Cqilil'f
EIIITH MAI'I-I-:S ...... ....4.vsI1s!ont Editor
H.ARRISllN CHASE ...... ......................... . ..CIo.ss Editor
XYERNA BI'N1'R0c'Ic ............................ ........ C' lub Editor
Assistants---IEUQENE SEIU-IRS. JUNE SR1'AuI'E, RIARY TRITIIIIN
IRIS BECK!-lR .... .... . llflizfity Editor
EVI-:LVN CUMTI-1 .. ...... Iifllilllliil' Editor
Rom-:RT SnI.sIzI'Rc. . .
NIIRIAM McEvoy . ..... ..
nys' ,-lllllvliu Editor
.f11rl.v' .-lthlvlif lidilor
Assistant-KATHERINE SCH MIDT
ABRAHAM GORBMAN .. ...Humor Editor
ETHEI, PEARSON ...................... ...... . ....... ...... . -If-I Ediinr
ASSiSfZllltS-PETER RIARCO, HIKRRX' GARIAN, jonx IUAKAR.
PATRICIA ROGER, RmIl'I,I's XVATSUN
JOHN ALCORN ........................... .... . . . . . .Kid-m'1'tisiI1-g Illzzrzogvr
ASSiSIE'lIltS-XNVILLIAM BFIJNEY, MARGARET FII.I.ImuRI-1, ROYCE Hfxsxrxs,
NQTRBPIRT KARAIAN, -IOANNE ICENNEIIY, EIHYIN KIVI-:LA
RIC'H.NRIl LADUE ................................ Plmfogralvlzic Editor
BIARY Dl'1NIEAH ............................................ Stal? Tylwlvt
ASSiStHUtS-OI.GA KAN'IiNSKI, MARIAN RYAN
FLORENCE LEYANNA .. . .... Art Adviser
RALPH WONDERS .. ...Business Adviser
FRANCES BARRETT .... Farulty Adviser
Page Fo rty-five
Top ICUTL'-l':l1'lll'IZl Lou Pine Norman I'E1l1'5Ull .Tack Farnstrom Y Rudolph Pusz
Brftlwnl Ifnwflloris Smith Patricia Rogers llnzel Yalyer liugcnia Schlaff lilll?lPL'3l'S0l1
HIE Senior Art Club was organized in March, 1927, by a group of live inter-
ested students who wanted to further their interest in art. They planned that
taking trips to the art museum and exhibits of note each year would be an in-
spiration to themselves and their successors, and that in turn would create an
appreciation of the things of art here in school.
Every year until this, the Art Club has sponsored a Christmas bazaar, at
which articles made or decorated by the members were sold. The first year, the
proceeds were given to the Xlashington Club. The following years, it was used
in making trips to art centers. This year, the club concentrated their energies in
selling Christmas cards. The cards were made by the members from linoleum
blocks, printed, and hand-tinted.
For two years now the club has decorated the gymnasium for the Rotary
Charity Ball. This year life-sized Santa Clauses. reindeer, huge sticks of candy,
and stockings disguised the bare walls and equipment of the gymnasium.
The club also painted the settings for the operetta, and made place cards for
several school functions.
ETHEL Pmnsox . . . , ...... I. .PFF.T1illFl1vf
PATRICIA Rooizizs . . . . . Viva-jvfavzdvrit
HAZEL VALYER ..... ..... : Scrrrtary
El'GENl.'K SCIILAFF . . . . Ixf'f'US7l7'Ul'
EMMA Lou PINE
f llgflleurilbe llais N
'I of' Row-lllailys X'X'ilU Olga Kava-nslci lizulxerine Tavellu julia Lum llixzel Rlorgun
Marjorie Ilurns Norma C'zuupbell
Bwtfmu Ni tv- -.IL2l.l1llL'lfk' Nantais Loinsir llononr Lillian P1-sk Lvonzi f'1'oxu' H6115 I-'g L'L'll1'lll
Doiothy Konopatzki .Xnn Reb Hairy Smiley I
IIE Girls Athletic Club was founded in january, l92O, for the purpose of
increasing class loyalty, sportsmanship. and interest in inter-Class competition.
The club meets every Vlfecliiesclay after school and after a short business I
meeting the girls either play games in the gyninasiuin or swim in the pool.
A girl must secure one hunclrecl points before she can take her oath of meni-
bership and become :L member of the club. She must also earn at least lifty points
El year in orcler to remain 21 member.
.X letter will be awzlrclecl for one thouszmcl points if the applicant can swim
four lengths of the pool and has not been marked down for sportsmanship.
Voints can be earned in sports, health, physical education, and swimming.
LEONA CRowE . . ........ ....... P nxvidmzf ,
BETTY FREEMAN . . . . l'1'rc-fvrr'.viz1'c11t
HEI,EN VVELSCH .. ..... Scrrctary '
Lll.l.l:KN Pm K . . . .Trm.vurr'r
NORLIlX CA MPBELL 1
5, - 1
iFll.QlLI,If,mQ lists r X
Top Ifzlzv-NYalter llosmer Yinccnt liatapano joseph Vasillas ligzidio Todesehini I
Bottom Rau'-l'ccil Clark Stewart Norwood Elaine Nylu-rg Ray lf. ,leunings Peter Yidu
Berzelius Science Club
HE Berzelius Science Club is the oldest organization in the school, having been
organized at the Miller School, in 1924, and composed of all pupils from the
junior and Senior High School.
Witli the natural growth of the school, the club became too large to accomplish
very much, so in 1927 the membership was limited to students enrolled and main-
taining a "C" average or better in chemistry or physics.
The purpose of the club is the advancement of interest in scientific matters.
The club offers to each member the opportunity to work out original applications
of the principles of science gained in his class work, as well as to present outside
material of interest which he has gained from his reading or personal experiences.
Regular bi-weekly meetings are held at which the members perform and pre-
sent the experiments.
CECIL CLARK ........, ....... P rr-xz'dmz1
ELAINE NYBERG .. ...Viva-pwxvidvuf
EI ROY FELCH , . . ...... Sl'ffFfUl'j'
RAY F. JEN NINGS
Toi- Ifoiwfjack Klelivoy lfreil llall Nelson Smith Lionel llaniplon Richaril Lalluc
.Xlex llanonis No1manSulIon tins Xlalacos VL-eil Coe-ily
.llidlllv lfuw-lfiliviii liivela Rohert .Xlexanclei llamel llorgea Lyllia ,llUlUl'lilll Tell Ryu!!
llarolLl Moore NYilllam llnilney
Boppwl, Roq,---Leslie llayne .Xlvin Cilarlv Everett XYolters john Maker Ilan llohhins
lfrenl Yarg.. Kr! Slieilloclc
Boys Glee Club
IUCN school started in the fall of 1929, several boys expressed the desire to
organize a glee club. Nr. Cecil Coecly was summoned from the l,owrey
School. and he became sponsor of the cluh, Members were ailmittecl until the
quota, twenty-Five stuclents. was reachecl.
The aim of the clnlm is not only to sing well, lint also to create a spirit of good
fellowship among the memhers hy having social get-togethers.
Two weeks after the elnh was organized, a Tlianksgiving program was given
hefore one of our assenilmlies, anfl a few rlays later. the boys repeateil their per-
formance before an assembly, at the l,owrey School.
'l'heir big night came on the twenty-sixth of November, liach hoy brought
his favorite girl friencl, who was notitierl of the occasion lmefore hancl hy receiving
a real sulmpoena which commanclecl her presence at the party given at l.owrey
School. The party consisteil of rlaneing, games. refreshments, anfl some snappy
music from the clulfs own four piece jazz orchestra. 'l'hus their first annual
rlance passefl away, leaving all who attenrleil in a nioorl for happy clreams.
The clnh has also given several other programs at sehool functions. Their
aim is "to please" ancl they have more than tillecl this oliligation in all their
.lon x Xl.xK.xR ...,. ............,.. l'ri'xifl,'i1I
l'iYliRlC'l"I' XYol.'i'i-iles .......,.... !'if.'-fv'.'.vit!rf1I W
Um: llomevxs ,.. ,,.... . ...,x'i'r1'uli11'v tum' 7vVi'tI.Vl1l'i'V
iirfi Ji. illll-illl'
Page For Lv IIIIIL'
f IFUQMVQQ liiisl
Florence N. Alfonse Hilda Miller Cornelius llarhu Tlave Draper Gertrude McDonald
Hia Cercle Francais was founded in the fall of the year of 1926. Its purpose
is "fo further the knowledge and love of the French language. people, and
This year the members made a survey study of the French civilization from the
Middle Ages through modern timefl. Books and plays representative of each par-
ticular period were read. The development of art, music, religion, and literature
was studied, and their influence upon one century to the next discussed.
The meetings are conducted in French. Anyone who is taking, or has taken
French is eligible for membership.
Hium illII.l.lCR ........ .................. I Jl'i'.Yitl'i'llf
GER'1'kL'IwE hlCDON.-XI.Ii .. .... .5'vrrvfary and Y'r'cf1.vzm'r
livlilxx M AR S M ir H
K - J
Toi' Ro'w+Stanley Smith Rena 'fodcschini XVan1la XV5 ka .xllilll Sullivan Olga Slciva
Ilfidrllc lx'o':t'ffe.Xtlclie Collie Marie liarolcs Lloyd l'de Sylvia llrapci lfunicc Rider .Xnna Richards
Bottom kmufflntlian llanielson lilton llc-ckcr .Xlfrt-4l XX'acldchcn lidwin liivcla lfcrris L'ascmore
me Commercial Club was organized early in October. 1929. .X group of
eighteen pupils was selected by the commercial teachers to be charter members
and to develop a worthwhile organization.
The purpose of the club is: "To further the students' knowledge of business,
to promote social activities such as plays, dances, and parties. and to develop a
better commercial department in the lfordson lligh School."
ln order to join, the student must be enrolled in some commercial subject,
and have a average in all subjects. lf a member falls below this average. he
must pay tive cents per week until he meets the requirements of membership.
Before an applicant may become a member he must "survive" an initiation
which includes a tirst and second degree.
Un XVednesday. December ll, the tirst initiation took place, and tive new
members were welcomed into the club.
The first activity promoted by the club was the organization of a typewriting
contest. .X series of tive speed tests were given during December and january.
liourteen prizes were awarded to the winning students.
Other activities included talks by business men. plays, parties, and various
other commercial contests.
.-X1.ifkr1it KVM-'i.nciii2x .. ........ ,.... . .l'w.vi1lm1l
l'ZIlXYIN KIYFI..-X ..... .... I 'lcv-liwxzzlrill
Riix.-x Tomcscnisi . . . . ,... . ..S'rr1'ctr11'y
I.I.ovn Uni: ....... . . . .... . . . Trt'i1.t1m'r
S'mx1.Ev Su Vrn R.-XI.l'H XX'oxinaRs
Inf Nun'-,Xl Nlutliesrm lireil llull Lionel lllllllllllbll XYalte1' Reutllei' Paul Xlossar
Butwm Ru7c'4Rlary .X. Tiuclmil lichth Maples llzlrolil XYcstlalxc Gretchen Purtcll lietty Darby
RUM 21 wiimiiig point of view. thiw tlcliznte reason wsu not a wuccefs, as all four
league nlelmtex were lust.
Xu effwrt was spztrcfl in prepzlratitm either in reading or practice. lillfll fle-
bater pzwticipzitecl in xeverzil trial clelizltee each week, often lmving twu in one clay.
Together with the time spent in practice. travel. crmsultuticm, zmcl inclivicluzll re-
search, each member clevutecl ll great deal of time to this activity. The clehaters,
lllllll lllmwzir, lfrecl llzill. .Xl Klzltliewn, lletty Darby. l-icmel llzuuptuu, Mary
Truclirm. Gretchen l'urtell. :mal liclith Naples are worthy of sincere admiration
for their ettorts.
Altlimigli :1 lming tezim, no judge ever criticizeil um' clelizitc-rx fur lnemg Il
weak team, and smce not ll Niugle speaker will he lost by grzicluatitm, it ie hoped
that the lzmrelw are wimply delayed.
Pugu Jfiffi 'nw
l"ir.yt Roni-.Xl Matheson Tony Smith livelyn Comte john .Xlcorn Jeanette Priebe Paul Rlossar
X'lCi0l'filllll10l'C Marcellus Heck Louis 'lialpos Michael Nlalashevich
Second Ro1v+Mary liusakowski Virginia Kosakuwski Ethel Pearson Rose lioccarossa
Anne Ignutz Xnna Thomas Mary Rose llogdanovic Margaret Fillmore
.Xilcen Mullens Marian Ryan ,Xlida lVhite
Tlnrd Roz:-Elezmore Bruckner Vivian Iloyt ,Xlcxandria Puloway Katherine Gamble Elsie Kataja
Elizabeth Bazsany Lillie Lahlarcn Iris llecker Helen Miller Joanne Kennedy Mary Lila Zang
Fourth Row-lllicliael H. llonczak Emil Hacilla Eugene Atherton jim Lanaham Robert Alexander
Lioncll Schmidt .lack Klclivoy Leslie llayne Everett VVol!er
' um drama s laws, the drama's patrons give, for we that live live to please must
please to live."-These words by Samuel johnson were chosen by the dra-
matic Club for their motto.
The fifty members, bringing together all students interested in promoting and
encouraging dramatic talent throughout the school, comprise one of the most
active organizations of the school.
During their short regime since September, IUZS, they have sponsored the all-
school play of this year. and four one-act plays for the Rotary Club of Forclson
in both ,ZS and '29, The settings, costuming, and publicity have been directed by
members of the club for practically all of the plays presented here. They also
sponsored a series of one-act plays during the year: the returns being used in
bringing worthwhile dramatic talent to the entire school.
Meetings are held the first and third Monday of the school month, during
which time all business is transacted. A social meeting is held in the evening of
the second Wfednesday of the month. Dialogues. pantomimes, and one-act plays
are presented by the members at these meetings.
The entertainment committee brings records for the vlctrola, and the refresh-
ment committee. food, and so the remainder of the evening is spent in a happy
livr1I.rN t'ox1'rr: .. ......... I'rr.vidl'nI
MAR1,xN RYAN I -in'-fu'v.virii'iit
PAN. Mossfnz .S'vrr'vIizr1v
Join: Al.C'flRY ............. Trvax1m'r
MARY l.n.,x ZA NH
Tv? Rvu+lIerwin A. Lewis Walter P. Rcuthcr Merlin ll. Bishop llzn-nld T. Nlnnre
Fredcrick l.. Schmidt lfnrrest ll, .lvcrill
Middle 16010-J0l'll'l Yitalari joseph Ruzyski llarnld l.nndgruf Rlclvin llislmp VK'alter A, Stt-inke
Bottom Row-George Flamhuris Jznnes Tucich Fred Brierlcy limil Sclnnicr Cecil NIcLay
Four C Club
1114: Four L' Club was organized by the full-time employed students November
l, I929. 'l'he purpose of the club is tn promote a greater degree nf comrade-
ship, cnnperzltinn, citizenship, and confidence among the nienibers, :md thus fur
they have been very successful in doing sn.
Mr. 'Vagg and Nr. l.nwrey were the hrst of ll series of interesting speakers
arranged by the prngrznn cmnniittee. Both pledged their suppnrt to thc worth-
while principles of the club.
The club is cooperating with the lfnrdsmi Rotary Club in prninnting ll Student
T-uztn lfund, This fund will uid any worthy student in continuing his education
and shrill be the slogan and :tint of the club for the coming year.
The fnllnwinrf are lioncwarx' members: Mr. llarvey lnwrey Hr, .X. C. 'l'1ffff.
rv I . - . ' 4 Bb
and Mr. Forrest G. Averill.
XVAL'r1a1a REUTHER .. . ..... ...... I 'rt'.vidt'nf
FREDERICK Scnxtnrr . . . .l'irt'-f1m'xiu'rr1t
DONALD Cuutcurnx . , ..... .S'vrrt'tury
H.'XRtll.lb Momma ...... . . . 7'I't'tIXlH't'l'
MR. KIERWI N LEWIS
l"n.rt Row-Patsy Gowiii .Xurelia Salagan Eunice Rider Thelma jolinston .Xlfricda Doyle
Sylvia ltraper Bertha Miller Martha llenrlerson' Edith llonner
bbrzrriii fff77l'+PilUlillC Orlaslci Elvira Laszlo Esther Ratzlolt Eleanor liruckner Grace Rowe
X Lydia Totorean .Xnne Ignntz Florence Alfonse lleatricc llccker
'Hziril Rim'-I!e:tti'icc Omans ,lanet .Xkowitz lirownie lligdon lilcanor llart Lymla Stewart
liIlIllK'I'lllf3 Sclnnitlt Gladys VYiltz .Xlexandria Moldovan Yictoria Kosakowski
Mary llarsack Irma filley
Fourth Rini'-,loaiiiie Kennedy Helen Jean McCuaig Gertrude VVl1ite Irma Ries Iris Becker
l.Villahcll Gray Mary llacilla Margaret Fillmore Aliila VVl1itc
Girls Glee Club
ini Senior Girls Lilee Club was organized originally as a class. ln September,
1929. the class was reorganized into the present club, having a constitution and
a formal initiation, the latter including a humorous as Well as a ceremonial part.
The motto of the Glee Club is "Sweetest is the strain wherein the song the
singer has been lostu while its purpose is "lX'lusic is like life, joyously and
sweetly as we make it." The club also has a pin, to be given to members who
serve the organization in some way.
There are three trios in the Glee Club this year, one from each class. The
Senior Trio, consisting of lileanore llruckner, Bertha Miller, and lris Becker has
sung before several audiences. Next year the other two trios will also have the
opportunity to sing in public. Grace Rowe, Kathryn Schmidt, and Esther Ratz-
loff form the junior Trio: and 'Beatrice llcclcer, Pauline Urlaski. and Helen hlean
lXlcCuaig'. the Sophomore Trio.
The Senior Girls Glee Club sang for the School Masters Convention. the
January commencement exercises, and at several other school entertainments. The
girls also had the privilege of singing at the formal dedication of the Henry liord
The girls who entered the club at the beginning of the last semester were the
first to be initiated.
Lvimia VFUTORICAN ...... ,... . . .l'r'v.vifii'1zl
liricixxou Biuwxxrgie .. . . . I'iri'-ff'i'.viii'r11t
GliiXL'lC RflXX'l1I ..,.... , . . . .... .S'i'rri'Ii11'y
lisrnme Rixrzinrr . . ............ .... T rm.nzrw'
Bi-Qivrkicrj O M ix N s, Di1'1'rInr
Page Fifty-6: v
First Row-Eunice Rider Patricia Rogers Ethel Pearson Iris Becker Evelyn Comte Marian Ryan
Ethel McDonald llelen R. Nieland Olga A. Kavcnski Martha Tlenderson Irma Ries
Second Row-Eleanor Banaszkiewicz Victoria Kosakowski Jeannette Nantais Florence N. Alfonse
Dorothy C. Konapatzki Edna H. Kirkpatrick Viola Jahr Minnie Fimbinger
Eleanor Hart Eldena Kneisel Margaret Fillmore Lyda Stewart Beatrice Becker
Third Row--Caroline Fairchild Virginia Kosakowski Elizabeth liazsany Mary Kosakowski
Lucille Lowery Elearmre Bruckner Anna Reb Katherine Tavella Eleanor Farnum
Merle Hecht Helen Jean hhcffuaig Pauline Orlaski Beatrice Fillmore
Fourth RU-w-Dearah Coombe Stephanie Kopal Marjorie Burns Hazel Morgan' Virginia Bonifer
Thelma Johnston Joanne Kennedy Martha Majesky Leona Crowe Jean Scott
Katherine Gamble Flnssie Fimbinger Alexandria Poloway
HE Girl Reserves form one of the most active organizations of the Fordson
High School. They were founded in September, 1927 and have increased
their membership fifty per cent since then.
4'To find and give the best" is their motto. All of their activities give service
to the school, such as serving at banquets, and ushering at various entertainments
During the past semester they sponsored the city-wide caroling at Christmas,
a welfare party at Thanksgiving, the initiation service for the girls of the Junior
High Girl Reserves, the senior farewell party, and the mother and daughter
banquet. Over two hundred mothers and daughters attended the banquet this year.
This year the club sent Iris Becker and Eleanore Bruckner as delegates to the
mid-winter Girl Reserve conference held in Detroit.
Honors were also bestowed on the Fordson chapter by the district organiza-
tion. Ethel Pearson was elected vice-president, and artist of the Detroit Inter-Club
Council. Evelyn Comte's ability as an actress was discovered, and she was given
one of the major parts in the Inter-Club Council Honor Court Pageant.
ETHEI. Przaiason ..... .......... . . . ....... Prrxvidviit
IZTHEL MCDONALD .. .......... l'icv-fvrnridmzt
EVELYN COMTE ..... . ..,.. Rvrordnzg Secretary
MARIAN RYAN . . . . . . . .C0l'7't'Sf70lN1'll1fj Sl'CI'PffIl'j'
IRIS BECKER . . . ....... . . . ................ Tf'l'tI.Y1lf'Fl'
CAROLINE FAiRcH1Ln IRMA CILLEY
Firxt Rott'--,losepli llanaszkiewicz Rollin VVilson' Cato Christianson Ronald Uayne George Sunal
Norman Pearson james Pearson
Second Rua'-lfrecl Hall Leonard Glance Nick Nicholas John Henry McViccar ,loc Kosko
Norman ,lanshefske Stanley Mitchell john Kneip I'eter Karpetian
Tlrim' Row--Russell Baginskv Spence llowle Ben Roy Charles Menzies ,lack Ryan
James Linehan ,lack Stewart Jack Brown Yictor Gillmnre
Fourth Raw--James Hubbard ,lack McEvoy Byron Elliott Norman Wlenslsay Ralph Ghrist
Joe Scott ,loe Tuncevich Errol Clark llarold VVcstlake
Hi Y Club
HE Ili Y was started in 1928 in the junior High School, and when those
charter members entered Senior High they took their club with them, and
reorganized as a senior organization in 1929.
The club has for its purpose that of "Creating, maintaining, and establishing
throughout our school and community high standards of Christian character."
The group does not propose to preach to the student body, but by sincerity
and cooperation they are trying to build up a wholesome spirit of friendship in
our school group, and by their contacts spread that spirit to the other students.
Hiking. skating. and swimming are part of the club's program, and many
good times were enjoyed in this way. A jazz orchestra was organized which
played at several school functions.
Perhaps one of the most important contributions made this year was the
establishment of an impressive and beautiful initiation service.
l.l-IUNARD GLANU-1 . . ....... ..... . .Prrxvirivnt
Gizomm SUNAI, ..... .... I 'irc-fwrvndvnl
Vicroa Gn.1.MoRE . ...... Secretary
likaoi, CLARK .... ,..,. T l'l'HA'lI1'l'l'
H AROLD VVEsr1.A KE
Page Fifty -:even
7 of Row-Fred liricrlcy Beatrice llcekcr Margaret Suinncr Mary Tysingi-r
Gretchen Purtell lleatrice Fillmore Clair Lf. VVagner
Ilfliddlt' Row-Robert F. Cziscmore frystzil Cuonilme Eleanor llart Anna Badila John Chauslioff
Bottom Row-Arthur Traver Abraham Gorbman Lawrence Nvines Harrison Chase Richard Lnllue
HE lligh School Latin Club received its charter from the Student Council, in
"To learn more about Romans and their language in an interesting way," is
the club's purpose, and the programs have succeeded in carrying out this aim.
Reports are given concerning the life and surroundings of ancient Rome. Not
only modern books are read for these, but also the original accounts in Latin. Old
Roman games are played which also help to give an insight into Roman customs.
Ten new members were taken in during the First semester and several joined
during the year.
ABRAHAM GCPRIIRIIKN . .......... ............... P mxvifit-111
RICHARD LADU1-2 .... . . . ........ I'zct'-ff1't'.v1dm1l
HARRISON CHASE .. ...Trvaszmiff and .S'vvrc'tm'y
M ARGARRT S L' M NER
f l'lFlle'u.t11"ill3e llailsl
'I up Row-Mary NVedeme-yer Mary Ftasevich Y
Bnltmn Row-Mary lleilge Margaret Blikulec llorothy Tennant Blanche Shcienut Edith Oldham
T THL: request of several Senior High students, a separate branch of the
Library Club was organized for them in September, 1929.
The aim of the Library Club is "The furthering of the best interests of the
library, the encouragement of reading, and an appreciation of literature."
Believing that "There is no friend as faithful as a good book," the members
have read various types of books, and have recorded their impressions in booklets,
These were used in connection with "The Senior l.ibrary Club, Favorite Hooks,"
display for Book VVeek.
:X large scrap book of material on modern authors has been started, to which
members contribute regularly.
Members of the library staff were Guests at a Christmas Jart fiven bv the
- . . . - . b . 1 Y - -.
bemor and junior Library Clubs in December at which a short play was given.
The Senior Library Club resented the suonsor with a in on which an wears the
' cs ' f ' ' f ' ar l
engraving, Fordson Senior High School Library Club.
MARGARET :YllKULIfC,' . . ......,. .... I ,1'r'.rz'fiu11f
Donor:-rv Tl'1N NANT . , . .... .S'crz'rfa1'y
BLANC!-IE SHUISNLWI' .. .... T1'm.r11r'4'1'
Tal, Ro'w4Antl1ony Ferrante Peter Karapetian Thomas Livingston Elmer Gamble Clarence Pingston
Iimil Schmier Aurel lianciu julia Meta .Xrnold
Jlicidle Row-Doris Dehloss Kathleen Lyons 'fhcrcsa Roh Anna Nemeth Archie Chalmers
Norbert Karmann Eino Pelto Mary Smiley Helen VW-lseh
Bottom Row-Stanley Thorpe VV'alter Reuther llale Kramer Dave Draper Charles Tc-sehker
J ol111 VV:1lti
P ythagoreans Club
1-112 Twentieth Century Pythagoreans Club was organized September 3, 1929.
and chose for its purpose-"To broaden the members' knowledge of mathe-
maticsg to familiarize themselves with its origin: and to study its application in
the commercial, industrial. and scientific worlds."
Club activities were financed by the successful selling of the maize and bl11e
arm-bands before the Flint Northern football game. This not only p11t the club
in good financial standing. but also stimulated interest and cooperation among the
At the meetings which have been held every Monday morning during activity
period there has been a wide variety of programs. Different phases of the history
of mathematics were discussed as: liinstein's theory of relativity, and its bearing
on mathematicsg mathematical puzzles and problems: topics in astronomy such as
the planets, comets, the moon, and the sun: and applications of mathematics to
modern industry and science. In connection with astronomy the cl11b made a trip
to the observatory at Ann Arbor, had an evening meeting at school to study the
heavens, and during a regular meeting showed lantern slides of astronomy.
The second semester the club enjoyed putting on a play "The Great Tragedy"
for an assembly showing the ellfect on the world if mathematics was suddenly
XVALTER REUTHER .... .............. P rv.rin'm1f
Tuoxms LIYlNfZS'l'UN .. ..... ..... T '11'v-fvvxlrivllf
DAVE DRAPFR ...... .....,... , ...S'i'f1'z'fa1'y and T7't'U1Y1l7'Cl'
JULIA META ARNOI,D
Taft Rott'-Nellc ljE'l'lSll1flI'C' George Turner lidith Klaples june Sprague lflossie lfimbinger
fifllfl' lY:xlkei' Ycrnzl llunlrock Xlurle llecht llnrry Smiley
.lliflfilr 1X,0'Zvl'7l'lltll'0llCt' Nadine .Xlfolise Xladcline Nlosszu' Viola Alahr lidnzi Il. Kirkpatrick
Nlargnerile llogm-th lfmily ilawnra -lezln Scott
Bottom Ifufufealniw' .X. Trnchon Ilelcn R. Nit-land Olga .X. liayenski lingerie Sc-ivers Lucille NVeng
Minnie Ifimbinger lileanor l7:xrnum
me Scribblers Club was organized in the fall of l928 for the purpose of giving
students interested in writing a chance to try their literary wings. The activi-
ties of the club are social as well as creative, and have given the members many
opportunities for recreational and literary enjoyment. Each member has been
encouraged to follow and develop his own particular enthusiasm, and club criticism
has been organized to help him.
.X "Scribblers' Scrap Hook," comparable to the "Saplings" put out by the
Scholastic l'nblishing Company is the aim of this year's clnb. Already it boasts
of a very sizable collection of verse, short stories, plays, and essays which are
now in the process of literary polishing.
There arc no scholastic requirements necessary for membership in the club
thns far, and any student who enjoys reading and has a secret desire to write is
encouraged lo join.
fh.i,,x K.KYl-IXSKI ,... . ..... ...IU-r.vi4lt'111
Mixxnc F1 xi in xox-:iz .... . .... ,.,... . . . .... .S't'fm'l11i'y
lil'4llfNli Sian tiles , .........,......,..,... . . . ,'l'r'vux1o'.'r
Yi-tux x Hrvricoi K and Alun' TRU now . .. .... t'r1'fic,v
HE Fordson High School band was organized when the new high school opened
September, 1927. They entered the state contest that year and placed second
place in the district and fifth in the state. Last year the band won first place in
the district and second place in the state contest. They will take sixty-nine pieces
to the contest this year.
Piccolo ............... .............. .ALFRED WAELDCHEN
Flute ........ ........... . ........... FRED BISHOP, STEPHEN MATlCI.A
Eb Clarinet ............................................ FRANK XVANTUCK, EUGENE LAWING
Bb Clariuv! ........,...... XVARREN LILJEOREN, NICHOLAS MAKAR, LEONARD GASIC, BERNARD
PANTER, WALTER ANT, RICHARD DRESSELL, GEORGE YANK, ERIC JUNT, NICK GREENSTEIN.
ROBERT CLEVENGER, ROBERT NIELANI!, ERVIN STREM, FRANCIS BERBERICH, JAMES OLIV-
ERIQ, JFLIAN LASKY
Alto Clarmrt ............... ........................................... A LLAN CONN!-TLL
Oboe .......... .... I -EONARD GLANCE, STANLEY CIELICZKA
Bassoon ....... ....... V ICTOR GILLNIORE, JOHN ZFBECK
Soprano Sur .... .................. L ATHAN DANIEL:-RON
Alto Sax ...... .... R ALSTON CLARK, LESTER CALDXN'F,.LL
Tenor Suhr .... .... L LYONAL SCHMIDT, RUDOLPH Przz
Baritone Sax ............................................. ROBERT MAKEMSON, ELROY FELCH
Ba-rs Sax. ..... . .................. ....... . .............................. W ALTER DECEMBER
Comets .......... HAROLD RENNECKER, KENNETH VALLEAU, WARREN BRIGHT, RORERT ZARSKI-
JOE GODFREY, DONALD HUTH, STANLEY MITCHEL, CLAIR WAGNER
French Harm ............................. HENRY PANTER, CHARLES ROMANS. CLYDE CLARK
Mvlrplzomnv ..,. .... J Ol-IN TOMASIK, JAMES MACLEOD, ROBERT DRAPER, BRUNO PINO
Baritones .................................................... ALFONSE WIHITE, RAY ANTIS
Tromlwonvx ............... NICK BALCOFF, ODI? LARSEN, ROYVE HASKIN, ROLAND CALDWELL,
GLENN ROSENBERG, HARRY TAI-'T, JXLFONSE TARTTR
Sousaplionvs ......................... ........................ . CECIL SI-IARRARD, JAY ANGER
Basses ....... ............ ..... . . .BERNARD HASKINS, STEVE GCLEVICI-I, JACK JOHNSON
Pvrczzxxiomz. .. .... GEORGE DONAHUE. GEORGE MALACl'S, VICTOR KIARTIN, MILTON LI-ZAHY
T. P. GOIIFREY
HE lfordson High School orchestra was organized September, 1927. The next
year they entered the district contest with eighteen members and were awarded
This year they will take forty-Eve pieces to the contest.
Violins ............ ERVIN STREM, ALI-'DNSE WHITE, LEO GAJDA, WALTER ANT, NICK lhlAKAR,
FRANK VVANTUCK, lllARY Nl'ZNOX', ALFREIJA DOY'I.E, ALICE Gt!llFRE!', ALENANDRIA Pom-
WAY, BLANCH SHOENCT, IRENI-1 LANDER, ROLAND CALDWELL, lhlILTON Ll-ZAHY, XVILLIAM
RDMAR, ANNA FALEWICH, ELSIE KLATA-IA
Bass. . .
Bassoon. . .
Frf'm'h H oru. . .
H arp ......
RAY ANTIS, IRIS BEUKER, BROWNIE HICIDUN
..CECIL SHARRARD, BERNARD l'lASKINS
. . . .ALFRED XVAELDCHI-IN, FRED BISHOP
l.EoNARD GLANCE, STANLEY CIELI-:CZKA
...VVARREN l,II.jEraREN, BERNARD PANT!-IR, l.EoNARD GASEK
... . . .VIc'ToR GILLKIITRFI, JOHN ZFBECK
...HAIiC1I,Il RENNEUKER, KICNNETIPI Xf.Xl,l.EAl'. VVARREN BRIGHT
..,..HENRY PANTER, CHARLES RIIMANS
. ...... Nll'K BALcorr, ODD LARSI-IN, HIKRRN' TAFT
....lRlNl.K RIES, BETTY BISH0l'l', GIQRTRUDI-3 XVI-IITE
T. P. GOIDFREY
..GEnRfaE DON.'KIil'PI, GEURGI-3 XlAl.ACOS
Page SlA,1'fAl' -th ree
f 'L ' 8 lmcw 53919 N
11R11.1.1NG heart affairs, locked doors, a medium's low wailing moans, a shrill,
terrified scream, and a murdered man! Thus the events of the all-school play
"The Thirteenth Chair," given in our auditorium, on November 8. led to the police
investigation of Captain Donahue, portrayed by john Mclfvoy.
Alida XYhite, characterized the lrish medium, Rosalie LaGrange, who con-
sented to demonstrate her power at a houseparty of Mr. and Mrs. Crosby, Paul
Mossar, and Georgia Stanley. At the party thc medium recognizes her own
daughter whom she had sent away to school at an early age, and who believed her
mother to be dead. The daughter, llclen O'Neill, played by Evelyn Comte, is
secretary to Mrs. Crosby and the fiancee of lVill Crosby. Yictor Gillmore. She
is also the suspected murderess of Mr. XYalcs, played by lilwyn VVilcox.
Thirteen formed the spiritualistic circle when NVales was stabbed, including
the guests, ,lim Lanham, an artist, liverett Vtlolters, an aristocratic gentlemen:
Katherine Gamble, his sister: Dorothy lionapatski, a banker's daughter: Marian
Ryan, a sophisticated vamp: Mary Rose Ilogdanovich, the married daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Crosby, and Bob Alexander, her husband.
Sergeant Dunn, Louis Talpos, and Doolan, Llyonal Schmidt, intellectual
police officers, assist in bringing forth the murderer, while Pollock, the English
butler, otherwise Obie Corbman, adds a bit of humor to the play.
llelen O'Neill is accused and questioned. Circiunstantial evidence seems about
to prove her guilt when Madame l'.aCrange takes matters into her own hands and
by a fake scance brings forth as the murderer, the least suspected of all the guests,
the unconcerned artist, recently returned from abroad.
Vl'ith his confession, affairs terminate happily for XVill Crosby and llelen
HREIQ Live Ghostsl' was the choice of the seniors for their play of February
sixth and seventh. It is the story of three men, Jimmie Gubbins, a cock-
ney Iinglishman, portrayed by Michael Bonczak: lfVilliam Foster, alias VVilliam
jones, the American, Jack Nclilvoyz and Spoofy, Harold Renneker, an aristo-
cratic llnglishman suhfering from the shell-shock. They, having met on the War-
ridden wastes of France, are captured together, taken to the enemy camp, and
are reported as dead by their own government.
Several months elapse and Mrs. Guhhins, known as "Qld Sweetheart," the
scheming, drunken step-mother of Jimmie, otherwise Evelyn Comte, has collected
all but the last installment of his life insurance from the government.
During a spiritual seance of "Old Sweetheart" and Peggy Vtfoofer, por-
trayed hy Marian Ryan, 'limmie walks in. Many questions and explanations
follow, in which we learn that the three are all alive and that XVilliam Jones. who
unknown to all but the scheming "Old Sweetheartf' is wanted by the government
for the matter of a bond theft. He is in love with Rose Gordon, an attractive
.Xmerican girl, Georgia Stanley, who paints china for a living and incidentally
lives in the same tenement.
On the evening of their arrival, Spoofy goes for a walk and returns with a
baby, a bankroll, and a pocket full of valuables. The police investigate, Spoofy
is hit over the head, his brain clears, and he finds his wife, Lady Leicester, played
hy .leanette l'riehe. who has entered in search of her baby that he kidnapped,
not knowing it was his own.
William jones is cleared of the bond theft, Rose Gordon confesses her love
for him and jimmy and Peggy become reconciled. "Old Sweetheart" receives
her half of the reward for finding XVilliam, from the detective, Holton ol the
.-Xmerican policemen. lfgidio Todeschini: and Briggs and Benson, of Scotland
Yard, Royce Haskins and Leslie Dayne, respectively. They have become so
baflled over the whole case that they have really complicated rather than straight-
ened matters. All in all-it was an entertaining successful production.
Page Sixry titre
57? ii ,-
' P g -Aff.
f ' L' W
, ,V 7 fa, fl
Ramsey Catherman Manchester Cady VV11alen Yan Norden jacks Kazlusky
HE above picture includes junior High as well as Senior High coaches. but
when on the Held and gymnasium floor, the boys have come in contact with all
the coaches, and each has contributed to the memories of a successful athletic year.
The coaches developed in the playing teams a sense of sportsmanship. Athletic
victory was ever secondary in their thought. The first and one essential was the
development of fair and sportsmanlike conduct on the part of their charges. Their
success in this behalf is best attested by the small number of penalties imposed
upon Fordson teams for misconduct in play.
Teamwork was also stressed by the coaching staff Not the development of
a few individual stars, but the building of complete finished teams with every
participant doing his part.
Senior High C'0arlzf's
MALCOLM VVHALEN ................ Cflzairnum of .41IzIvtir.v, fnoilmll
Rtssnu, CATHERMAN ,.,. ............ B uxlertlvnll and Iizixrluill
HARoLn MANcHEsTi-:R .... ............,.... I utramnral Iiuxkvtlmll
CHARLES Cam' ......... ,..,S'win1f1r.i1zg, Trade, Rv.rvrr'f lfrmflfall
lYlAURIL'li RAMSEY .... .................... C 'ross Counlry
HERBERT Bmmow .. ,.,.,..... Tmuzis
Roscola SIMMONS ... .... Golf
f l'FllQu1r'QQ Qsiisl N
,. .. , .- .,- -- r
Tofv Rnrci-Louis Sarkozy Don Makemson .Xrthur Dickie Elmer Gamble Mike Boncmk
Aloysius Glance Harry Garian Stewart Norwood Coach Malcolm lYhalen John Kostin
Rlizidlu Rozt'4Yineen't Vatapano Mike Malashevich Daniel Dobbins Ed Podlewsl-ci Ilan llnatio
lid Retz Vincent Pope Tony Smith Ferris Abdella
Bottom Row-George Shakarian john VValti John Alcorn Harold Garlough John Sandru
N ATTRACTIVE eleven game schedule called forth approximately seventy-live
volunteers for the 1929 football squad. They worked spiritedly, and en-
thusiastically to fit themselves for a successful termination of such a difficult
The success of the team's efforts is perhaps best recorded by nine victories,
and but two defeats. Owing to the splendid leadership of the two co-captains,
Dan Hnatio and Fd Podlewski, the team formed an insurmountable barrier to
many formidable elevens, and carried the zealous, although somewhat inexperi-
enced backfield in many brilliant offensive plays.
The scoring punch, lacking in so many instances of otherwise well-drilled
elevens, was present through the season, and liordson rooters could rest assured
that a game was never over until the final whistle.
FORDSON O - MT. CLEMENS O
The schedule was opened at Mt. Clemens. Fordson started with a team built
around three veterans. the remainder of the squad having experienced no service
in the field.
They waged battle against a far more experienced squad and held them
VVithout any attempt to alibi this scoreless tie, Fordson's failure to score re-
sulted largcly from inexperience, and resulting confusion in signals.
FORDSON 13 - DETROIT SOUTHVVRSTERN 0
The following Saturday the team began to "click," scoring two touchdowns
and kicking one goal after touchdown against Southwestern.
In this game the enemy came no closer than the twenty yard line. Straight
football through the line and around end won for Fordson.
FORDSON 25 - VVYANDOTTE O
Against VVyandotte the Blue and Gold ran up the largest score of the season.
In this game Dan Ilnatio, tackle, and Ed Podlewski, quarterback, stood out bril-
liantly in their positions. Hnatio was in every play bringing down the enemyis
ball carrier, while Ilodlewski in returning punts, carrying the ball, and blocking,
was the nucleus of Fordson's attack.
FORDSON 0 - MONROE 14
At Monroe the following Friday, the lllue and Gold were forced to accept
defeat. The game was played on a wet field, and midst falling rain.
In Monroe the Tractors met a clever and formidable eleven, who took advan-
tage of weather conditions, and every other circumstance, to hold us scorelessg
while at the same time, they crossed our hitherto uncrossed goal line on two
FORDSON 13 - FLINT NORTHERN 7
Against Flint Northern at Fordson, two powerful aggressive elevens clashed.
Smarting from the defeat meted out the week before, Fordson's warriors sought
revenge. Dickie, Hnatio, Smith, Garlough, Malashevich, Bonczak, and Norwood
charged as one man, resulting in two successful marches across the final stripe.
However, in the third quarter, Flint's spectacular aerial attack could not be
checked, and the game ended Fordson, 13, Flint Northern, 7.
FORDSON 12 - ST. JOSEPH O
Again on the home field Fordson repeated its success of the previous week
against St. joseph. Garloughls ball-carrying ability featured the game.
He was supported by a strong line, and excellent blocking from his backfield
FORDSON 20 -- BIRMINGHAM 12
At Birmingham, the Blue and Gold met a formidable foe. This was one of
the games which ended only with the final whistle.
Roth teams possessed a strong running attack and both possessed excellent
field generalship. The score is a fair indication of a hard fought battle.
Page Sz-wen fy
- 1 V A
FORDSON 13 - ADRIAN 0
To make it four in a row on the following Friday, here, Fordson out-rushed,
and out-generaled their opponents by thescore of 13 to O. At no stage of the
game did .Xdrian seriously threaten. and the result was brought about largely
by the excellent team work displayed.
FORDSON O - RIVER ROUGE 32
Whether it was stage fright, overconlidence. or merely temporary lack of
form, Fordson suffered the most decisive defeat of the season at the hands
of River Rouge.
lt is difficult to account for this overwhelming defeat in the midst of a most
successful season. Our neighbors on the river played a brilliant brand of foot-
ball, which completely smothered l"ordson's efforts to score while at the same
time they gained a total of 32 points. Our hats are off to River Rouge, while we
await a return engagement.
FORIJSUN 13 - PORT HURON 7
The following week lfordson journeyed to Port lluron. where they met a well
Still smarting from the most overwhelming defeat given the Tractors in
several years they outplayed l'ort Huron to win hy the score of 13 to 7.
The feature of the game was the excellent teamwork of the Blue and Gold
which enabled them to regain the spirit lost in the River Rouge game.
FORDSUN 19 - DE.-XRBORN 6
Concluding the season at Fordson on Thanksgiving day, the men of the
Blue and Gold covered themselves with glory. It was a fighting game throughout.
Every man in every play played excellent football.
The game was waged between long established natural rivals with the result
that the interest displayed by the backers of the respective elevens was infused
into the teams themselves.
Every inch of ground was staunchly defended, and every gain was the result
of a clever, hard-fighting attack.
F if . 3
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Taj' R010-VYalter Test lilnier Ploke fharles Tesehker Eugene Atlierton Jack lirkfitz
George Turner Romulus XV:vtsnn lid Kristin foach Cady
.lliddlv Row-Orville Clark Nick llrkalich Ted Ryan Nelson Smith Fred Rowden Russell Lalloe
l.awrenee Vlfines Glenn Rlel.aughlin l'h:n'les Rmnas ,Xdnlph liulscar
Boiron: Row-Ernest Meliride Michael Yitos Kenneth Stabneau XVilli:nn Xlctiinnis Harry Smiley
Robert l,ongridge lid Sienkieniec Clarence Culver
1115 football second team, or reserves, was composed mostly of sophomores, and
some juniors, most of them having had little or no experience upon the playing
field. The reserve team was handicapped due to the fact that many of the boys
as they showed ability were promoted to the varsity squad.
The larger percentage of the games on their schedule was played with the
hrst teams of smaller schools.
Trenton . ....
River Rouge ..
Lincoln Park ,.
lFllQu1r'Ee llais A
Toff Row-R, ll. fl!lllll'l'I1lZlll llarry tiariau l.. Sclunidt .Xl Glance lid Rrtz Ernie Klcllridv
BUHUIH1fU'lL'+.XI'IllUl' llickit' Vincent Pope Michael Xlalaslwvich lid Simms lilwyn XYilcox
llau llnatio lid Podlewski
HE Yarsity, one of the best basketball teams ever to represent Fordson, went
through a very successful season, winning twelve out of eighteen games.
Three of the games lost were by one goal which shows that the team was in there
fighting all the while. liordson won a hard fought battle from Crosse l'ointe in
the district tournament and also defeated Dearborn to become st:-.te champions of
.Xfter becoming district champions, the team journeyed to Ypsilanti to the
regional tournament. They easily won the first game from Ypsilanti Central,
but the following night. they were eliminated by Coldwater in a very exciting game.
The team this year did not have any stars. but was fairly equal in strength.
Coach Catherman used various combinations, and as a result the squad was almost
perfectly balanced. However, the playing ability of "Tex" XVilcox and lid
Podlexvski, both seniors. will never be forgotten.
Southeastern . . 10 12
Alumni ...... ll 21
Ann Arbor . . 22 20
St. Mary .. lf? 20
River Rouge . 7 l-l
Red ford ..... ll 33
Port lluron .. . 14 l2
Adrian ,.... ll 21
Mt. Clemens . lo 17
Pontiac ...... 19 l3
Monroe ...... l2 17
St. Augustine .. 20 2l
Dearborn .... ll 26
Vllyanrlottc . 19 16
Top lfo1l'fl'oacl1 Fathcrman llarry Smiley Ilill Rlcflinnis Lco Vartier Orville Clark
Mike Yilas lirwin Kane l.:-Roy Nc-ulcy lloh ,Xlexandci
liufionl lfuwf tins Xlalzicns ,Xflolpll linlscai' t'l1av'hs'licsclikci' .Xl Glance l'larcnce XYol.lk
.Xlcx Zzxluslq' 114-orgc l'olc
B Varsity Basketball
IIE TS Yarsity. coached by Mr. Catherman, and led by Harry Smiley, had a
very successful season. winning six games, and losing two. Among the Hs
who generally saw service were Smiley, Cole, Retz, Clark, Teschker, McLaughlin,
Rlalacos, and Kulscar. The work of Smiley. Cole, and Retz also featured, but as
a whole it was teamwork that distinguished and enabled the B Varsity to have
such a successful season.
The team had one of the best short passing attacks
and would likely have won all their games, it it had not been
of the boys to the A Varsity, which weakened the chances
their present showing they should he strong contenders for
around the district
for promoting some
of the Bs. But by
next year's varsity.
Fordson. . . ............ . 9 Southeastern .............. . . . 5
Fordson . . . ZS Redford . . . . . . 8
Fordson . . . 9 Ann Arbor . . . 26
Fordson . . . Z7 Monroe . . . . 6
Fordson... 23 Adrian..... .. 13
Fordson .. . 14 River Rouge . 7
Fordson . . . 24 Dearborn . . . 7
Fordson . . . 12 Pontiac . . . . 26
Total. . . .146 95
Inj' R41TA".Xl'tllllf Traver lidward Vincent Louis Sm-knmy Tony Smith llarold Anderson
,lolm VValti ,lohn Sfctz
Jlli'iI'iilc Nou'-Juv Tianaskiewicz, Manager Edward liostin Paul XVcsa .Xntholry Usler Harry Taft
Lawrence VVines George VYalkcr Coach K :nly
Bottom Rows-Russell llaginsky Kenneth Stalrnt-an Karl Lawrence Robert .Xlexander
,lack Lawrence George Slllllll lfrecl Rowden
ORIDSON finished the swimming season this year with but two victories out of
ten dual meets. Along with this they made a state record.
The team did excellent work all season, finishing, many times, just a few
points behind their opponents. This is the school's second year to have a swim-
ming team and their record was better than is ordinarily expected of a team with
so few veterans. Many of our swimmers were inexperienced and in their first
year of competitive swimming.
lfordson took fourth place in the Southeastern League Meet at Grosse Pointe
in March. They also made a good showing at the state meet.
lid Vincent. one of the members, holds a state record, beating by two and a
half seconds the former record of a minute and twenty-two seconds for the 110
yard breast stroke.
The following boys received letters: T. Lawrence, K. Stabneau, li. NVesa,
T. Smith, T. Osler, L. Sharkozy, crawl stroke: R. Alexander. H. Anderson, back
stroke: I. Vtlalti, diving, and E. Vincent. breast stroke.
Tof' Rouifliiissell fatherman Nornian Sutton Roy Mclienvie
.lli'u'o'lc Race'-Harry Smiley George Adarris George Cole Harry Garian fha:-les Rooms
Clarence Culver Adolph Kulscar Ernie McBride llill Kfcflinnis
Hallam Ron'--flloli Solslmurg .Xlex Znlusky .Xrtlmr lliclcic x'iHCi'llI Pope lfilnaril Simms
Nlicliael Nlalusherich Vlarenee Wolak tins Nlalaeos Nick llrkalicli
III-IN the call to arms was issued by Mr. Catliernian for baseball, seven letter
men responded besides a host of new candidates.
The veterans who again rlonnecl their uniforms were: Simms. lllcliricle.
Solslmurg, Dickie. XYolalc, Klalacos, anrl Kulsear. Among the newcomers who
lookefl to he especially apt pupils were: Zaluski, Romas, l'ope. lllalaslievieli,
liarian, llrkalicli, and Culver. xxvllll his lmasehall season opening on .Xpril 12,
Coach Catlierman plans to turn out a hall-liitting team that will be a real threat
to other teams.
F0rrlson's chances in the Southeastern League are liright and with such a
nucleus shoulcl place very high among the final standings of the league.
With the scheclule holcling' at least eighteen games, if not more. the luoys
should know quite a hit about lmaselmall before the season is over.
nic cross country team had a fairly successful season. Although handicapped
by a lack of veteran material. the members of the squad developed rapidly
and placed fourth in both the district and regional meets.
The greatest handicap encountered by the squad was the ineligihility of sev-
eral of its members who were too young to compete in the regional and state meets.
Inasmuch as the entire squad is eligible for competition next year, the 1930 season
should be successful.
,xs'r year's track season was, with the exception of a few meets. unsuccessful.
lf the schedule is considered. however. it is seen that the team did fair work
as the largest per cent of the opponents were Class .-X schools,
lfordson has developed very good material in the last season. In the dash,
Martin in the 100 and 220 yard dashes, and Dobbins in the -H0 and quarter mile
were the most consistent placers. Dayne in the mile and l'iekarski with the javelin
were much better than average.
Coach L'ady's teams have been showing improvement each year and with
practically the same team as last year. this season should produce the best team
lfordson has ever turned out.
f IFHQUTDQ Qaitsl
V. Roscoe Simmons
I larry Taft
om- prospects for 1930 are much better than those of last year, in that not
suiiicient interest has heretofore been shown.
At the first call this spring, more than nfteen boys responded. During their
preliminary practice rounds a great deal of effort was spent in the polishing of
strokes and form.
Although no state championship is anticipated the boys are, nevertheless,
going to provide some lively competition for their opponents.
ENNIS prospects for this season are excellent. Besides lid Podlewski, Tony
lferrante, .lohn Alcorn, and lilwyn NYilcox, veterans from last yearg Robert
.'Xlexander, Everett XVolter, Louis Sarkozy, and several other promising candidates
are working for a place on the team.
l.ast year lfordsou was runner-up in the regional tournament, and third in
the state tournament: although handicapped by lack of courts for the first halt'
of the season. This year with the courts in good shape and with last year's
experience, the team has hopes of placing high in the tournaments.
lmeurme lifts e
Inf' lCnn'f.l0lin Xlcllomihl Tony finith .lack lirktitf 'l 1 rl Ryan ,Lick Ilnlq Nnsjrl l athei nmn
Ilollmn Koivf Xnlhong lln'i'i':nitc l'.xL-rn-It XX oltur Roheit Xltklllltlfl R.llll6l lloigcgi l',zlw.nwl lxnggm
lalmklixkx' 23 hronght about the lint of the group ll1II'Zlllll1l'Ill lmzislietlaull games
conmlncteel hy llzirohl ti. Klalicliestn-i'.
In the tinzll standings, NIV. tillllllllllllllii group won with the percentage of
lllllll, Mr. Xlnxsei' wzu next with 375, followerl hy Hr. flooclall with 125.
.-X far reaching intrzllnnral progrzun has hcen put in operation in Fordfon
vlnnioi'-Senior lligh School. Xot only Ivzukcthzill hut other sports rw tennis and
luiwlmll are inchnlefl in the progrznn. Teznnn represent each advisory group thnx
giving' those that :ire not out for vzlrsity zlthlelius :in opportunity to clevelop in
courage, ftrength, :incl sportsnizinship.
Tnf' Raft'-.Xliiwlizi Snlngun ,Xnnn Nvlnvtli l.L'on:1 Cqrnwc tllzulys Vlviltz lfninmlinn' 'l'v:ix'n-1'
illi-Mila Run'-Xliss Vunnolly lflizahetli lttcr lrunv liumnln- lrum Krnncr l"l'ZUlL't'S Parker
Lillie l.zi Xlzlrvu Klum Strzwlizui
Iinflum lfuzv -4Nl:iry lifvszilwwski Nlnriz- .Xryi Yirylinin liuszllmwski Xlziri' Smilt-5 Nl:i1'ytiui'acz
Nlzxry Rust' llnuflzmuvim'
WINIXIINKI, the manly Xllfillf'
unnpctitimi fur girls, was nrgzuiizcml tliis year.
i l'nr livgiiiiia-i's, Ilia girls niznlc :ln cxvcllcnt 1'ecu1'fl, winning unc nivet witli
XYL-stern :incl losing twu In Smut
Irene tliunilmc, wlin luis won lirst place- in diving :lt every nu-ct. is tlu- only girl
the tt-:nn will lusc tliis hlunc.
.-Xurelizi Salzxgzin, who wnn
breast stroke. :intl Xlziry tl:-rucz
on the team next season.
lrene, .-Xnrclizi, :Incl iilzulvs 1
has made fifteen or more points,
tlircc tirsts, one scconcl, :mtl unc tliircl in tlic
, who wnn twn scmmmls in cliving, will all remznn
ire the nnlv three who were given letters, fur unch
which is the minimum number fur il letter.
l'Flleu11"L'DQ llailsl r
Taj' Kucrfllvlvn XXX-lscli ,lcluli Sullivzm jvmi Strzuvlimi Nminu Cnniplvsll
Bottom lfufvf Lillian Puck Julia l.iiU Sn-llil llnntiu Nluiy llrnins Ilumtliy l.:nlnl
1Rl.s' intrzmuirzil lnzislcetlmull was mnmlucteml smnewliat clitferently this year. In-
stezul of ll2lX'lllg' inter-class teams. ezicli of llie ten ziclvisory groups were rep-
resented by tennis. :intl tlms nwre girls were nlwlc- to participate.
Gaines were played once 21 week for IL periucl of nine weeks, and 21 great cleal
of rivalry existed between the different tennis.
Kliss Cain mlmellk :incl Blrs. Siiiiinoifs ffruu is were in the lend, :incl in the final
game Kliss Lizunpliell's group was victorious, winning the game by one point,
w x -P., ,
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FEATURES and HUMOR
' UCS, '
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What the Names of Songs Suggest
"Soon" ........................, .. Summer Vacation
"Chinnin' and Chattin' XYitl1 Klayu.. ..... lflwyn XVilcox
"Oh, Hou' She Could Spanish Y". . . . . .-loanne Kennedy
"The Dying Hobo" ............. ...... l loys Glee Club
"Little Pal" ...... .... l lnatio to Mcliride
"Little by Little" ...... .... l .unch Room Hash
"Sl1adou's" ............. ....... O ur Alumni
"My VX'ife ls Un .X Diet" ......... ......... H arrison Chase
"Look XYbat You've Done To Men.. .."Brute" Turner's Locker
"l'll .Xlways Ile Nlother's Hoy" ..... .......... . Xbie Ciiorbman
"l'm Following' You". . .... ... ... . ................. Rlr. Blullaly
-l'lSlll'OllQ'llu ..,..........................,. .... ' l'he XVaif XVith The Diploma
"Yon'x'e Hot Me kicking Petals l Jtia' Daisies". .. .................. Rlr. .Tones
"No l5ody's Using lt Now". .. ............ .... . Xny Old Text llook
"l'll Never .Xsk For Moron.. ................ firaduate
"Ani l lllue" ............ ............ A 'Xround lfinal Test Time
"Song of the L'ondemned".. .... ....... S ounds limanating lirom .Nny School
Ode to the River Rouge Game
liissed by the morning dew,
llale, stood our hearty crew
liager as Yeomen true
To win that game.
Ready to beat or bust
XYondered they at the crust
XYhich they knew in true must
Drain all their fame.
Played well to no avail.
Homeward with grief set sail
llomeward full sad and pale
Our vanquished crew,
Trousers that hung half mast
llrought back the bitter past
Resounded the .-Xlma vast with sad boo-hoo.
Have you hoid?
It's a boid!
Lemme think ll
It be sprink !!
The word "l-aapojudy" occurring in the last Fleur-De-Lis caused considerable
comment. lfor the benefit of those un-XYebsterly educated we will give a synonym.
Laapojudy means Kajyrus.
Never allow your gentleman friend to lean against the door bell while saying
good-night. It's a dead give-away as to how long the process takes.
The Editor Visits an Asylum
Why shouldn't I have been excited, wasn't this my first visit to that celebrated
institution at Pontiac? Led by a guide, my attention was suddenly diverted to a
scene at my left-a certain Mr. and Mrs. Nieman whispered the guide. "VVhy
you subordinate clause," the woman was shouting, "You think you're imperative,
don't you ?',
"Shut up." the man retaliated, "Or l'1l distribute you homogeneously through-
out the atmosphere I"
At this point I became aware of a little man directly behind me, carefully
examining my footprints. "Famous detective in his day perhaps P" I queried.
"Yes" was the answer, "That's Mr. Mulally, ex-navy man."
Thus satisfied we ventured further only to see Il man in a cell writing fever-
The cell was tagged:
Klerwin Lewis: No. 178832Z HX
Dementia Precox: Dr. lYanavi
Un asking what he was doing, I was told that he was signing excuses. At
times he would mutter evilly, "Send him before the disciplinary committee."
"l Iere comes the most interesting part of the institution-our famous military
academy": forewarned the guide as we entered the back of a large room in which
were seated many men with paper soldier hats. "The presiding professor is an
inmate-a Forrest Averill."
The following events ensued:
Professor tpounding on desk with sledge hammerl : Qrderl XVill the assem-
blage please come to order and listen attentively to roll call? Xlusser.
XVhere is our friend Mr. Maxwell .Xloysius Musser?
Private Goodall: Oh, l guess he was killed in our last encounter, professor.
Professor: Too bad. lVho will volunteer to retrieve his body? CSergeant
Kamiski steps forward,j Fine, sir, you shall be commended. you may leave.
Sergeant Kamiski: Yery well. sir.
Professor: Private tlones, have you in your possession a legitimate excuse for
Private jones : Yes, sir.
Professor: May I peruse it?
Private jones: Certainly.
Professor: Humm freadingl I wish to be excused for my absence yesterday
as the alarm clock fell off the table and rolled under the hed. I therefore slept
Professor: Paul, do you realize that this is an unexcused absence?
Private jones: I clo now.
Professor: Are you aware of the consequences?
I'rix'ate blones: No.
Professor: You are to he shot at sunrise. 'l'hursclay morning-toote suite.
I'rivate jones: ls that all?
Professor: 'l'hat's all. Xow we shall lmegin regular elasswtirlc-tilrlgers, point
your gun at the next man to you and tire.
Professor: Fair. lllanehester, give a cletinition of the woril clensity.
I No answeixl
l'rofessor: l sairl a rlehnition, not an illustration: go to the foot of the class.
Now, llestlake. you may get your honih rearly. XYhen I sity three,
Professor: One. two, three:
IIOK DBI !
Professor lfrom unrler clelnrisl 1 Yery goocl, llestlake. you may go up one.
.Xt this point we hearml a loucl wailing outsicle anfl on investigation we found
little Kuthy llartlett crying lmitterly anrl on inquiry she sohlierl. "Smut, sniff,
nnnff, muh-niuh-Mach Whalen, he swipecl my ruler ancl I can't clraw my heter-
zygous tetraheflron in IQ niinorfl
Nly inclignation suclclenly llainecl out at this anfl I ran up to a man who was
looking furtively about-"l'erhaps he is also looking for that low craclle-snatclierf'
I thought. "XYhere has he gone? XYhere has he gone ?" I shoutecl.
"IJon'cha 'where has he gone' nie." was the heatecl reply. "I aiu cla famous
Rusella C'atter1nanno lfspinosa, a slitter of throats, a knight in cle Maha l"
"XX"hat, you tallc like that to me How, you rlog, lmefore your superior. l am
Napoleon! l ani the unconquerefl, the majestic, the supreme, the-." Ilere the
ilfnohle 'flllflt' L'Zlll4"l'lt mv shoulrler. 'tllaek lo your cell, von looney' vou're gettin'
1 N B , . . . ' . Pi
anurlcler tit Y"
llirevtor of Klanagerial .Xetivities. . ......... , . . Klr. Averill
l.ion Tainer ................... . . .IXlr. Ilowarrl
Tight Rope XYallcer. .. .... Ilan Hnatio
.Xrlvanee Agent ................... ..Iflwyn lYilcox
thief Orly Uggler and lfortune Teller. . . .Mary 'l'uhergen
t'ontortionist . . . ............,... . Aubrey Gorhnian
l'et llog ....... .............. I Iarrison Chase
Circus 'l'ran1p, . . . . . lXVe do not relish a massaerel
Toe Dancers. . . . . lion Creighton ancl l,ouis Tzllpos
l wish you would change your style of dancing a little.
l low ?
You might occasionally step on my left foot.
Miss Arnold: Now we find that X : O.
lflmer tiamble: Heck! All that work for nothing.
.X "be prepared" maid bought a trousseau
Although she was foolish todousseau
Cause fate made her wait
So long for a mate
lt soon would not tit cause she grousseau.
The herring is a funny fish
Of that be well assured
ln every case it must be killed
Before it can be cured.
.loanne Kennedy: l got a run in my stocking.
livelyn Comte finnocentlyj 1 I usually walk in mine.
Red Stabneau: Did you hear of the accident in Scotland?
,-Xrchie Chalmers: No-proceed.
Red Stabneau: NYell. two cabs collided and twenty-three Scotchmen were
Stewart Norwood: VVhy is a classroom like a Ford?
llarold Anderson: Dunno.
Stewart Norwood: 'l'here's a crank in front and a bunch of nuts behind!
Bliss Ellsworth: XYhat leather makes the best shoes?
Mary Smiley: l don't know. but banana peels make the best slippers.
llelinition of a hypocrite: A student who comes to school with a smile on his
Mike Maleshevich: Say, l'm beginning to get an idea!
Yincent Pope: lleginner's luck again!
Laurence Wines: l'll love you till the cows come home.
She: How dare you insult my parents!
Voice on Telepllonez Hello! hello! hello. XYho is this? XVho is this?
Norbert liarmann: llow do l know? .Xsk yourself who you are!
Teacher: XVhat is the best known date in history, children?
fhildren fwell versed and in unison il: ,Xnthony's with Cleopatra.
.Xnd Yivian lloyt, one of our cheerleaders, when asked what she thought I1
suitable remedy for a clash between two railroad concerns replied, "lVhy, give
them each a locomotive!"
Nlr. Lewis: XYhat is a Labor l"arty, Andrew?
Andy Petrere Cin midst of reveriej : Uh-er, why, a boilermaker's ball or a
plumber's picnic, of course.
ROBERT W. FORD
Cars - Trucks - Tractors
13471 BIlCIIl1i.XN ,'Xv1c.
+u:uu1qqL..1.,-1-1 1 T,LT, 1 .. i 1 ilil 1. 1 ... 1 1 3 ,, , ..,,,i .!.
l , 1
l Your Educatzon 1
: . . . I
I zs Never Fzmshed. . 7
l . . . . I
t OU are either increasing your knowledge and ztccuur-
E ing greater cztpacity every day or else you are lozttiug
1 intellectually and filet losing the power to learn.
I lf you would grow bigger you must each register some-
I thing on thc plus side of life, :ind if you do not regifter
Q on the plus side. life itself will see that it registerx upon
l the niinue side.
I BANK OF DEARBORN i
I Ackoss ifkom 'rm-i L'VrY HALL -- MICHHQAN AT Nix Klil. T
I llIt'IlIl7t'I' of Tlu' l'lt'tit'l'tI1 I?t'.vt'1'7'r .S'.i'.i-tell: T
"'l-n--m- -p-nn-un-m-m- 1 .. - -i ... -: .nazi 4: - --::7::f: .:?::.-up
Alidzt XYhitc: Do you acc that hoy over there? Hel captain of the xchool Nwitntniug
Ruth Tlioruton: Hin, it looks to me as though he had the big ltead.
Alitlu XYhite: XYell. what elw can you cxpcct? You'd have the big hcnd too. if you were
in hie place. All wood swells when it gets wet.
-1"-" ------------- '-' '---- ' '--'-'- ' """!'
1 ftll'R'l'lil7I'S Ill-:P1cxiw.xnLli Sliuylcli
Q COMPANY, INC. 1
i . i
I Famous Jersey Milk and Ice Cream i
l Fon lcii Cui-3.x M Fox KllI.K
I can can Q
l ,ARI iv Tox 88051 Ho4..xlzTu 9556 l
-9.-... --..-------. V .... - - - --. --n-.i-.-- .-
l't1g.' Ytuwly llirnc
PHONE CEDAR 2875
MAKEMSON MOTOR SALES
13229 FORD ROAD
-.nu1.9-n..un.1u-.uuiuu.- 1 1uu.-.nn1n1mn?u.- 1
Mr. Nieman: Hidrogen Sulphide smells like scrambled eggs.
Marion Ryan: Where do you eat?
Marion Ryan: Why are Scotchmen buried on a side of a hill?
Lyonell Schmidt: QOh never mindj I'1l bite, why?
Marion Ryan: Because they're dead.
Quality Service Price
Bartlett 8: Moss
13119-21 MICHIGAN AVE. AT
PHONE CEDAR 5920
I Efferytvziing for the Siclevfaom
I We Rent Ilfheel Chairs
If Ulfra Violet Lamps
The G. A. Ingram
I 3-I6-I CASS AVE.
I DETROIT, MICHIGAN
I TCI. Glen. 6880
.ini 1 1 ... .1 1. 1 -. 1 -.qu--ui.
in -zr' -1 : -:WY - 1
DEARBORN FUEL 8L SUPPLY CO.
ClEDAR 2640 - 2641
I Coal and Coke
Clean and Dry
.L..-.-.-..-..-,m-.,.-..-..-,.-,.-.-.-,.-, EH. u.EE::::,E.-.i
Sometimes the polish of a high school education
"Do you think you could learn to love mc?"
"I might. I learned calculus once."
seems to show mostly on the shoes :md
in-m1--------.-n--.----u.----u-- - .-I.-ng. +---u-.---n---1u--u--- ---- .---n--n-wg.
i. 1 1 !
1' 1' 1 i
if YULCANIZING 1 in i
11 TIRE RFPAIRING 11 mmf! 1'1u.',- to Mm '
1 ROAD sicRx'1CE 1 1 l?vth'2'1'1aa'1'f0Eat ,
1 T1REs 11 E
if GAS if H
OIL i 1 Rendevous Tea Room 5
H 'M'CliSSORIES llvsixuss lXlEN'S l.L'NCH
:: 11651 Mu uuuxx AVE.
T 5 IJICARBORN. MICH.
1: MAPLES SERVICE E if i
H x11c'H1czAN AT sQHAP:FER um, 1,537
CICIYAR 5415-XV l 1, l
., I I 1
.g......-..........-.. ..-..- ......-....--4. -I-.--..-.. ---.-.-..- .-...-up
IFUQMQQ Qsisl '
.f,,-...- ... ..-...-..----..-- -----. ,.- ---.-.. ....... . ,-.,!,
5 At Your Leisure Q
Q Executives. Students, and
5 All XVh0 Are Interested in
L 1fxc'1'01u' AND S.x1fI2Tv
I arc' ilzwifvd I0
XvlSIT f7l'R NEW XVARE-
5 1930 1101515
i THE BOYER-CAMPBELL CC. i
i 6540 A N'ro1N12 ST. - D1f:'1'R01T
.i.,-,,, ,----,. .- ,,,, -,,,-,,,,. ,,,. -,..- ,:,. ...-,1..,.,...,.-..- .,,. -1. .... - - ... -..-..,g
"Here, young mam, you shuulch1't hit that hoy XYIICI1 hc's clmvn.
"Gwzl11! XYhut cl'yuu thmk l gut hum ClUX'Y1l turf"
"Pupa. what kim! uf bcrriuf mv tlum-?"
"Blueberries, my sun."
"Yes, but only whllc they are green."
5..-.1....-...........-......-..-...-..-..-...- -. - ---- . -------- - ---ug.
! . . I
I 561111111 Yaurivvlf 'in the Art of Sa-:mg
E llrxzllu' Your lrlfflffl' by Pl'l'ftl1'illg for if Today
l 1 l
I Uvrzx AX ACCOUNT NVITH I
I 1 1
1 PEOPLES WAYNE, COUNTY BANK 1
Q uf 111a,x1a11uRN, MICIIIQIAX I
g h4llfI1CI' RlicI1ig1111 :mtl Schaefer Road
Q fllltll 9 .X.NI. to 5 IKM. for Your CQUllVCl'liCl1Ct' !
5 SA'1'l'1411,xy l':Xl'I'1l"l'l'Ilb - 9 'rn 12:30 ANU RIUNIIAY liyrixxxm. 11 'ro 8 e
i 1 1 1 1 1 I
.-11- .- -,..1.. -1 ....-.. 1- ------.- .......-..-....- -. -...-.q.
Pug L' JYIJIFIJ'-.Vl.!
I F IQMQQ I2aisI
.!..-....-..........- .-......-..-I.-.. ----- ---,t- --1-1- - i----- - --,- - - - ----I?
I Pntmxii: KiAllII.I..'Xl H777 i
I 1 I
I THE THEUDORIL KUNDTZ CO. 5
I C'mfl.v111t'11 in II'rmd
I SI'Ht'I,XI.I5'I'S ix l4lIl'Rl'll Ifi'1:xi'I'I'Ri1 I
I Srnatun. .un .'xI'III'I'IlRIl'Xl SIi.X'I'INtl I
I . , . , , I
I LI,If.X I'.I..AXfXIl I
I 'IIIHN XY. I7t'i.t.mz .313 l.lNl'iIl.X lll'lI.IlIN4l I
i lx'rf'rrxt'11l11lim' IJIQTIQI IIT, NI IVI l. i
Aml whilc wc urn' tm thc suhjcct, 2111! Qilllgwtcr who is Immking for 21 uuucl rztckvt fam hztvc
Ihv ttmtlmll tt-:tm ul th-:tr nhl XX hztteis Iligh bclmttl wats in 21 Imcl way until Rlztrvui Jtnm-rl
it. XVhztt A hall carricr hc wus! Iluwn thc ticlrl :mtl tliruugli thc uppositioii hc rzlccfl vwry
time. Huw cuultl tht-5' etup him? 'I'In-5' ctmlcliftg imlmfly can-rl tu mu-t Mztrviu
Atl in :1 Fiirliitiirt- Sturt-: XXX- will fczttlu-r yuiu' nvat with :1 littlv tluwn.
cfs--n-I-uni-min-11-I-----u-u v--n-nn--1--11'-1.1--1 '- us-t 1-I i1rw1wI1m41l 111' v1nu1wv1v 1 1 1 101-1111.
I The Fordson Hlgh School I
I I4 IQQIIIIIDIJCII with our Yitrulite Ilzlwlcc-tIvz1II Ilzlck Stops
7 The Very Best That Can Be Obtazned
I Xlzmy Other Sclumls in Rlirhigzm
i .Xrcr Using our Iligh Gracle I
I GYMNASIUM EIQUIPMENT I
I Send fur Vzttzilugue
I . . . I
I ChlCag0 Gymnaslum Equlpment Co. I
I 1835 W. I,.xi4lc ST. IIIIICAHO, lm..
'i-1-- -'-- - - -- -I ---------- ---------- ---- - - --wi-
.g..-....-..-.H-.. .-.-. .... - -- -..-..g. 4...-.... -..- ...... ------- ..-4.
I I I
I Qualify' - l'1'i1'1' .S'1'l"I'If1' I I , ,
I I I Ciulifvlzrimllx
I I 1
I Leggo's Shoe Store I
I 5 , . Y , . 7
I SHOES VOR THE I ROI-3l,Rl O.XlxKl.XN
I ENT1R1: F.xM11.Y I SUYUUI1
I 1.12111 F0111 Rumi 11.1g.11-111 .1704 I F-XL LII' I l
I ' ,
nicn1nu1un1nn-un-an-an-.ni 1-ui:-inn--nu1uu-main Ofrill 111- w1lv1ll1ll-ill ilii nuinuis
T11-u-nu-uniun--I 1-111111 twin? lflllln 11111111 1111 I I-I
I Q I
I C'nn1f1i1111'1lIx I I 4'f""f'II"'I"'I5
I of I I of
i I 1
I W' G- HHYCS I Dr. H. K. Schlllmger
I DENTIST I I 11737 M1011 Ave. Cedar S308
. I 2
I I I
.i.-..-..-..-......-..-..-..-......-.... ..........I. .i..-..-..-.. ....... ..-............,.
Pomfr-A l'I1t'Cll1-ll1lC2ll clcvicc nlmovc ll cistern or a well.
Pore-I-lz1vi11g little or no property or income,
Poultry-A form of litcraturc that embodies beautiful lllilllglll i11 I'llj'lllllllClll Zllltl metrical
Precede11t-The head of 11 republic.
Psalm-Part. but not all.
Radish-The color of brick.
I........-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.... - -..-..g. 4..-...... .. -..-..-..-.-.-..-..-..-......-...-1
I C'H'IM?"l"','I I I C'0u1fli1u1'11f.v
I U. : I
. I I nf
1 1 I
I Van Dale I Dr. R. D. Heydenburk
I C1.1:Ax1-:Rs .txn lirizns I I I , ,
I can C-MIM 1338 : I 12722 Mich. Avc. Oppositc Lity Hall
: I I I I
I 1272-I Mich. Avc. Opposite- City Hall I OWU Dally 910 3 P- M-
I i ,
uini-1--ali-n----n-1 -I-1--1.11.--11--nu-un1u4n +Qll- 1 --ll--H-111 -I--I'-IHQMI-ll-I-H-'10
+,-,,, .----.- ,,..,,,,, - ...,,.-,,-,.l, fj.--...- -..-..-.--.---- ---- --..-..-.--.
I ' I
. I g
I Linmfwlilllrrllx l I F -
I nf I I Wm. A. errls
'I I A1"1-tmxrzx' ,xxii L'tll'XSlil.l.UR AT LAW
: Blue and Gold I 1
I I I
I BARBER SHOP I I cat1111.1C 84211 554 1311111 Bldg.
I Acuoss Farm H11111 Sk'll1ltll. I I Ccdar 5726 DETROIT
I I ,
.i..-..- -..-..- -..-......-..-..- .. -.......gl -9-.. ...... ..-..-..-..- - .....-.
I F lleuirfe Ibis
.ru-... ---- ..-...-....-n.......-..,- - -..-..g. :l----w- ---- ----------'-- ------- ----
T W 1 I Q V, V1 I Hrmics Ibizsiuxiau, Bi'II.T
T C0MI5g2Hl'N1'5 ANU FINANCI-:in
I E C Ke es Harry A. Sisson
i 'i Builders of Qualify
Gm 5506161 65
I H omcs
I lil-INTAL St'RGi:oNs Culllr 2,500
g Maple and Michigan Scliziefer Road at Michigan
4.-,,,, - -,,,-,,,,- -,,-,,,-,,, ,--. ,,,,..,.,', -an-.---..-.-u.-m.--..........-..-..-ul- -.I--.
,F-,,, ---- ,I-,I-H-M-N, ---- ,, .-..-...-..-.......-..-..-...-... --.- ..-
I C'0111'fv.vy nf
: Htlgilflll 0793
T Ci.15ANERs AND DYERS
i U03-I Furfl Road
! Um' C'1vu111'ng ix lflvfivr'
-p....-. - ....-..-.,-......- .. -W-.....n.-...g.
H539 Micliigali Ave.
C1iii.imr:N's llixm Cifrs
ln a new talkie Elm there is only one woman in the cast. Still, that's ample to justify the
claim that it is a talkie film.
"How now, King Phillip! Art pleased with thy new Arniz1rla?" I
"Nay, that am I not. VVould'st believe it, Elizabeth, I can get but 2: scant 500 miles to
the gallc-on I"
'iw' "" ""' ""' ""'-'- "
I Dearborn Pool Room
illnxf Jlodcwn Equipment
I in Town
i 13216 Foicim Roma
storms 1---1111111- nu-mia
T tiimcizkiias AND IXIEATS
I .IAXUJIE HURYSKI
I 13003 Foiaim Rrmiv CI-CIPAR 5956
+I---- -------- - - -....-..
QL'It'K A Nh Dmfi-zximmii
13122 Four: Roma
.fu-nn 1-1---1-1111 mi
West Disinfecting Co.
.,..-..i.-.i..-...-.......-...-.....-..-...... -,..-...-...-.-2. :p........- -..-....-..-...-..-...... ---- ..-,.!.
- I ' l
Q XVEYHING BROS. MFG. Lo.
l jffwlvrx fu l:lIl'l!i.Vt1lI High .siffltllll i 1 cHlllf7lIllIplIl.Y uf i
1 I Q
- xllClll0'2lll.S Largest Class Pin I I I
L :incl Rin? xl2lllllf2iCllll'lllg Llnnpzniy i A A' J' Chmara T
Q Office and Sales Room i Q DRUGS i
l 1507-9 Ylbotlivarirl Ave. T Q i
l 'lm Ilhmr Amus limi Bldg' S l l-M33 XY. VVai'ren Fairmount 2169 5
i lJr:'rRo1'r l T lr
. ' : T
4..-in ----- .......-i.- -.- - .g.-.... .......-- - -. -M-..g.
u?.1mi 1111111-111 -W., gg. use-i-mi --i11-1- 1--1 u I-10
: l : l
g C'ri111fliu1i'11i.v nf 3 E i'm11fvlir11l'11Ix of I
5 T 2 ifoPnsuN PEOPLES' l
L Ford Road Sweet i l X. ,. , , i
I E I Nl lf.A l XlgXlxlxET :
T OP 1 ,IHSIEPH s'i'AKoR. 11,-Up,
i MR. J. RUICIIXI. IU-np, l l lll6ll0 XY. XYZIITEII Ave. L
l At-ross from lligh Sclioiil 5 1 HilgIlI'Il1 5808 5
1 2 i 2
4.-nu i--1---- 1 1 1 il...-mi: +-iiix- i -11- -- 1 1111 ill'-nil
,lack Sprzltt Could eat no fat,
Anfl very little lean,
Or pies or cakes or things like that,
Azul not il single beau.
.g..-....- .. ....-......-,. --.... .. .., ..... ,.- ... - - - - - - ---I--1?
3 THIS ANNUAL F
will always proviile X011 with :L mlistinct remembrance of your I
l ilearest school friencls of today.
l lt has been a great pleasure to produce the pliotogrnphic por-
l traits for this annual, and we sincerely tlizmk you for your I
l Benjamm H. Cralne
T .llivlzigmifv lnirgrxf und FIilIl'.Yf liqniffwa' Slmliox
I 'l'clc-plionei Cherry -1030, Line No. U I
i 1 Uyflfilllllll i
l , ff' 28 :XIX-XMS .-Xvii., XV. STRUH BLDG.
1 C 1411119 Q
i l VDID W 7
E Inf,-,nz :
-g.,....i- .....-... ---. -. -. - --i- - - -1 ------ ---- - - --I---4.
Page One Hundrrrl
.l..-...-...-........-..-..-..-..-I... 1...-..-..-.!. .g.......- - - -...-
I I I I
I I I I
. 5 5 , :
I Rl1:x.xl.1. STORIQ S
I I I MARKET I
I Renaud DI-ug "fl Cond Plarr to Buy"
I Store I WIC CARRY .Ax L'OMPI,F'I'E I
I ' 4 V I LINE or HIISII 41R,xD12 I
T Cfwlflfff flfw' If fly i IQROQIQRIES AND MIZATS
I I Il'c dffzfm I
I I"Ttlt.!tR'I if 111,28 I I i
I 5 Cilvli Us A TRIM. '
I ! 2 1
I I I I
I I-..,w nm.,-Ii Mfr 11.1.1 xniia,tmI..U I xllfllltixx xr st'11,x1a1fI2R I
I I I CHI-xx 37110
I I I I
I I I I
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li. Sicvvrs, the Scuptic: I think we have at rotten team this year.
Stcl Tilliiiitl, the Patriot: W'I1atI How dn yuu zzcccwuiit for thu wvvii t-mclirlmviis they
ninth- in yt-stt-r'cIz1y's gentle?
Ii. S.. thu SCI-ptiv: It was pruhahly dune with mir"0rs or something.
HVVIIQII is yuur idea uf rigid cCwr11v11iy?'
"A dead Scutclimzmf'
q..-...-...-...-..-...-..-..-...- -... ......- - - ..I.-I.- - - .- -.- - -..-..!.
I FACTORY EQUIPMENT I
I Ulf EVERY DESCRIPTION
T 30.000 Krxras ANU SIZES
: Xletzll XYm'king Nlachinerv Brass. Lin per, Iirmmze :
. . - . - P ,I ,. I
' XX mul XYUl'IiIIlQ' Mzichmer Ii6ll.l'Sf3000 Ixmde and SIZCS '
I . -. Y I . . I
I Mzxterial Ilamllmg Iiquipment Iir1ncl1ngNVheels
T Ilching, I'uIIeyS. Ilearings Mechanics' Tools :
: Iilectric Tnols Tinners' Tools
I lilectric Motors Drills, Renmew
I XYehling lfquipnieiit Taps. Dies
I .Xir CIIIIIIJIPSSUTS Hack Saw Blades
I Chain :mel XYire 'Rope Screw Vrocluctf, lite.
I The Chas. A. Strelinger Co. I
I 1-IU Ii. I..-'KRNICID ST. DETROIT C".-um. 7080
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Pugr Our' Ilumlrrd Om'
4...-...-...-..-.. ----..-.... -------------- -
I C'01f1'1f1If1m'I11's of
ROBERT OAKMAN REAL ESTATE
I ZIIIIKI lfxlox 'l'RL'ST BLUG. BRANLH: 6500 SQHAEH-:R
I Rvxxoorvn 6020 Ho1.,xR'rn 7236
mln-.lu-I inn- -In --1--1 uu-uu- ------1-1----11 11:
Fred H.: Gee, I'm in an awful hole.
Joanne: VI'liat's the matter?
Fred H.: I've spelled 'professor' with two FE and don't know which one to crosb out.
Beulah S.: Xvllllts the trouble, Dorib, you look like you got nothing to live for?
Doris DeMoss: I ain't, I just seen where Lindbe1'g,'h's been married.
.5...-....-...- -..-...- -.,.-...-.I-...-.- -....- 4. .-I. ------- - - -
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I Dependable I I 611411132
I ' I
I 7 1 I : Laundry
i IXITCHICN, C .XFETERIA AND
: LVNC11 Room EQUIPMENT We U50
I ,. , , F g IVORY SOAP
I II ztll C ozzrfeozlx Ser-z'1ce I , , I ,
I I ILRCLUSIX FLY
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I ICIPNXEXRIIS Sz Clr.xMRERLfx1N F - A Ve er'--I .1 V . gl Au.,
T ll.XRIWV.XRIi Co. . I' ' -I, 3 '
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I KALA xi Moo, Mit' H ICA N I I
I I I Hof..-xRTH 2956 6837 CHASE Rn
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Page One Hundred Two
1 1--1-.1,.1n-1n,1un1-.1 1 1
PHONE CEDAR 5168
ALLEN J. BUXTON
Plumbing ana' Heating
4827 NECKEL AVENUE
Cash or Time
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Leslie DJ VVllHI is if liV0S lil il Stall. cuts oats and can see equally well at liotli ends?
Arts: By me.
Leslie: A blind liorse.
"Saved by the bell," sighed Don Creiglitcm, as he walked out of class.
"VVh0 started the Lions Club?"
"Daniel, I suppose."
1..1,,1..1.p1n1.n1-.1 1 1 1
Ili' Ilzank 1110 Patrons of
this Svvfiwz for Their Part
in .linking This Book
.1.u1..1.,1. -..-1111.11.11 1 1 1 1.11
Low Cost Transportation
13420 NlILHll-AN Avia.
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Page One Hundred Three
C25 fiZdl',472ffZfjZLWblZ viz
My JYZYZZIZZIYIZHWI 2241
Qlllfdiyl fred :Ze
UNION STATE BANK :
12736 M1c'u1u.xx AVENUE I
Two Convement Branches I
10-I01 Dlx AVENUE I
11500 XY!-tsl' XVARR1-LN AX'I4,XI I' I
SKY: Per Cent Interest Paid on Savmgs Book Accounts
"Oldest Bank IH East Dearborn" I
-IUSICPII IIIQNN ,.... ........... C 'lzuirnzan of flu' Board
XV. il. Rxcuow ...... . . Prvsidrzlf and Caslzivr
L'll.xRl.r:s If. L'L.xRK ....... Vivv-P1'c.vidmzf
HOVVXRIE U. XYIQLLS .. .. . I'ic'0-P1'f'sIr1v1zt I
I'1-:RIN il. XYINICS . .. ,VIs.vi.vfanf Caxlzivr
IFRICIJ C. KRL'SIiI,I. .. .. .lxxisfalzf Caslzivr I
IUSIiI'Il .X. C1-:music .. ,'IJ'.X'I'.VflIlII' Caxlziar I
II x14 H. SMITH ........................ ,-Ifforlzvy I
XYICTOR 'I'INliRI5.xN ........ ,Ilfznagvr Forvigaz I7rjmrf1r11vz1f
C. II. IIIATIES ........ AIIIIIIIIQFI' Xen' Bzfxincxx l7vfwrf1m'11f
Page One Hundred Five
x U J
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