University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 46
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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, aux- nu- 4
HE class of nineteen hundred
and twenty-eight presents this
lv! first volume of "Nunc Dimittisn
in the hope that it be a record of its
achievements, but more than that, its
ideals. May this volume be judged,
not by its faults, but by the enthusiasm
that has gone into its making.
To Miss Edith I... Hoyle, whose tireless
efforts on our behalf have guided us
through the four years of high school,
this book is gratefully dedicated.
N Q R
. I 1',. W' r
wu. QW va v I A NW .T
1 - ,ul
DCLQIJ I Hs.
urncd mio 4 slr-ul
o fo speak,
W -, Y - t
President ..,.,.,..,.... ..,, ....,.. . , , .,,,.,..,...........,.,....,... Roger William Howell
Vice-President .. ....... ..,............,..... A da Cooper
Treasurer ..,, ......,,,,,,,,.,.. Elizabeth Ladd
Secretary ...,.,,,,,, ,,,,, ., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,., ....,,l.... ,...., . ....,,,. C S ny Miller
C'lufmv illnlln: "Ou, Sail Un." C.'nlm'.v: lilm' mul ll'l1iln
THE PURPLE AND THE GOLD
Like a beacon cheery, guiding every soul,
Float our gleaming colors, Purple and the Gold.
Purple, lnspirationg Gold. our mystic sign,
Life enduring standards, ever yours and mine.
U. H. S.. U. H. S..
Ever we'll be true.
Tho' we leave your portals,
lVe'll remember you.
Never will we forget
As the years unfold,
That we are the children
Of the Purple and the Gold.
Go we forth to conquer, resolute and brave,
liver pressing forward, opponents to enslave.
Inspired by our colors, those standards waving high,
"Onward, ever onward l" is our battle cry.
Our colors are our motto, to guide our steps throug
lVhere'er they're flying gaily, U. H. S. will shine.
Thus we sing your praises, in truth and honor bound,
A stauncher, truer loyalty nowhere may be found.
.-i f.: Y . . ,?
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BAILEY lBenJ
"Youth is 'wholly experimental."
Basketball Team 3, 45 Glee Club 45 Orches-
tra 1, Z ,3, 4.
H. PEARSON BEEBE lDocj
"Thinking is hut an idle waste of thought."
Sport Editor Broadcarter 25 "Christos Par-
vulus" 2, 45 "The Travelers" 25 "Clarence"
45 Glee Club 45 School Baseball Team 15
School Basketball Team 45 School Football
Team 2, 3, 45 Class Basketball Team 1, 2, 35
Class Baseball Team 1, 2, 3.
,IOHN WELFORD BUNTING Qjackj
"He adorn: whatever subject he either speaks
or writes upon by the most splendid elo-
Advertising and Exchange Manager Broad-
rarter 15 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 45
"Crowfeather's Christmas" 1, 3.
ORVILLE S. CHURCHILL
"For :miles from reason flow."
Glee Club 45 Ventriloquist at "Clarence" 45
ADA EVELYN COOPER
"Gentle in manner, frm in reality."
Vice-President Class 1, 2, 45 G. A. A. Sec-
retary-Treasurer, Vice-President 3, 45 Class
Play 35 Student Council Secretary 3, 45
Broadcaster Reporter, Assistant Editor-in-
Chief, Student Council Reporter 1, 2, 45 Nunc
Dimittis, Literary Editor 45 Class Historian
45 Glee Club 15 Basketball 2, 3, 4.
ELIZABETH COVERT fBettyJ
"In earh theele appear: a pretty dimplef'
Basketball 1, 2, 35 Baseball 1, 2, 35 G. A. A.
Vice-President 35 Student Council 15 Class
Play 35 Glee Club 45 Broadfaster Reporter
45 President French Class 3,
JOYCE DAVIDSON fDutchJ
"Jay rite: in me like a .rummer'.r morn."
Manager Class Basketabll Team 35 "Sta-
tion YYYY" 35 Class Secretary 35 Glee
Club 4. '
AGNES GRAHAM fAggieJ
"A light heart live: long."
Glee Club l, 25 Basketball 1, 2, 45 Baseball
l, 2, 45 Capt. Purple Baseball Team 45 Penn
llall, Pa. 3.
LOIS M GRAVES fLol
"When I am not walking, I am reading."
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 "Lady Frances" 35
Library Club 2, 45 Class Treasurer 35
"Christus Parvulus" 2, 4.
MARGARET HANFORD fMargj
"fl reeent holdnen ever meet: with friends."
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45
Glee Club 45 Broadfaster Cart 3, 45 Student
Council lg G. A. A. Board 4.
HELEN CATHERINE HAWXHURST fBabeJ
"They .way that the hex! eounsel is that of
Broadmrter 1, 25 Glee Club 2, 45 Student
Council Vice-President 35 President 45 Class
Play 35 "The Goose Hangs High." 35 Class
President 35 G. A. A. Board 15 "Christus
MARJORIE LOUISE HUNT fMarjJ
"Some get .rtitk-tights and some get Burr.
But whatever .vhe'.r got, it'.v rertainly hers."
Braadearter Assistant Editor-in-Chitf 35
Editor'in-Chief 45 Glee Club 2, 45 Class
Play 35 Orchestra I, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 3, 45
Class Prophet 4.
ROGER WILLIAM HOWELL QBilll
"One who ne-'ver lurned his hack, but
marched breast forward." ..
Class President 1, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4,
Solo in "The First Easter" 43 School Basket-
ball Team 33 Captain 43 Student Council ZQ
Braadraster Business Manager 1, 23 Editor-
in-Chief 33 Baseball 13 Football 3, 43 "Clar-
RGINIA HUTZEL Uinl
"But oh! she dances such a fway.
No sun upon an Easter day
Is half so fine a sight."
Class Play 33 G. A. A. Circus 4.
ROSE JAMGOTCHIAN fRosieD
"Thought is deeper than all speech."
HERBERT C. KENT
"A youth to whom was gi-'uen
So murh of earth, so murh of heafvenf
Glee Club 4.
ELIZABETH N. LADD CLissieJ
"Rare is the union of beauty and intelli-
Student Council 23 Secretary 33 Captain
Purple Team, Outdoor Meet 33 Indoor Meet
43 Glee Club 1, 43 "Station YYYY" 33
Basketball 3, 43 Baseball 2, 33 Broadraster
Sport Editor 23 Class Treasurer 4.
VIRGINIA MARY LADD CGinnyJ
"A daughter of the gods, difuinely tall,
And most divinely 'airf'
Student Council Vice-President 43 Secretary
43 Senior Committee 43 G. A. A. Circus 43
Ann Arbor High School 1, 2, 33 Dana Hall.
ALBERTINE LOCKWOOD QAIJ
"She'.r pretty to wallz with,
Witty to talk with,
And pleasant, too, to think an."
Student Council 13 Baseball 2, 33 Broadmster
-3 Glee Club 1, 23 Accompanist Boy's Glee
Club 43 Class Secretary 3, 43 Orchestra -3
Class Play 3.
BARBARA LORCH fBabbieJ
"On with the dance! let joy he unronfnedf'
Captain Gpld Team 1, 23 Student Council
Secretary 13 G. A. A. President 1, 23 "Two
Crooks and a Lady" 23 Glee Club 43 Class
Secretary 23 Broadraiter 1, 23 Baseball 1, 2,
3, 43 G. A. A. Circus 4.
"The pen is mightier than the sword."
"Clarence" 43 Hockey 1, 23 Basketball 1, 23
Glee Club 1, 23 Broadraster 4.
WILBUR MUEHLIG fBurJ
"A man who': not afraid to .ray his my,
Though a whole town's against him."
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Broadcaster Stag 2, 33
Class President 23 School Basketball Team
3, 43 Glee Club 43
GUY C. MILLER
"ln the spring a young man'.f fancy-."
Inter-Class Basketball 33 Inter-Class Base-
hall 33 Student Council 3, 43 "The Travel-
ers" 23 Glee Club 43 Class Play 3.
"E-very man :hall hear his own burden."
Home Room President 43 "Station YYYY" 33
Broadtasrter Reporter 33 Assistant Editor-in-
Chief 43 G. A. A. Board 43 Senior Com-
mittee 43 Pittsfield High, Mass.
ROBERT MCCORMICK lBobJ '
"None but the brave deserve the fav." .
"Clarence" 4g Class Poet 4g "Station
DOROTHY NORRIS QDOO
"They say I'm little and little I am,
But I roll my eye: like a big girl ran."
Glee Club 2, 45 Orchestra 3, 45 Class Play
3g "Christus Parvulus" 2.
CATHELIA ELIZABETH POLLOCK Ccathyj
"I am resolved to grow fat."
Broadcaster Literary Editor 3g Exchange
Editor 4g Glee Club 1, 2, 49 "Christus Par-
vulus" 2g Basketball 2, 3g Baseball 2, 33
"A rreature not too bright or good
For nature'.r daily food."
MILDRED READING fTudeJ
'Dflfnd whether coldness, pride or virtue dig-
11 woman, ,fo :his good, what doe: it
School song 43 Class song 4.
"Her very frowns are fairer far
Than smile: of other maidens are."
French Club Representative lg "Peter Pan
21 "Good Posture" Play 23 Glee Club Presi-
dent 45 "Clarence" 4.
JEANETTE NINA SCHREMSER
"H pleasing rountenanre is no slight ad-
"Clarence" 43 Glee Club 4.
FRANCES CHRISTINE THORNTON lFranl
"When people agree fwith me I always feel
ilhat I must he -wrong."
, "Station ' YYYY" 3g "Clarence" 45 Ann
Arbor High School 1.
MILTON UNDERDOWN lMiltl
"Anything for a quiet life."
School Basketball Team 3, 45 Purple Captain
Indoor Meeft 31 Student Council 3, 45 Chair-
man Discipline Committee 3, 4-Q "Christus
Parvulus 2, 45 'fStation YYYY" 3. ,
JOHN WAGNER Uohnniel
"No thing seriously pursued affords true
enjoymentf' I V
"Station YYYY" 3g "Clarence" 4g Student
Council -g French Club Representative -5
Football 4g Nunc Dimitris Art Editor 4.
FREDERICK Y. WISELOGLE lFredJ
"And gladly 'wolde he lerne and gladly
- terhef' V I
Broadeaster Sport Editor 25 Orchestra 1, 2,
3, 45 Glee Club 4g "Clarence 43 Class Ora-
tor 49 "Christos Parvulus" 2, 4g Nunr Dim-
ittis Editor-in-Chief 4.
ELSBETH WHEELER CBC-:ttyl
"Modesty is a noble quality in woman."
Solo in "The First Easter" 4g Glee Club 4.
llOR.fXL'li RICHARD GINGERICH
Dec. 1911-Oct. 1927
Our classmate, who holds a lasting place in
our memories of days spent at U. H. S.
"NUNC DlMITTlS" STAFF
Editor-in-Chief .,..,:,,,.,,.A........,,,..........,,..,........... .,,.. x ....... . .Frederick Wiseloglc
Faculty Adviser ...... ......,.,. R obert Williams
Literary Editor ...... ....v.,.,.... A da Cooper
Art Blitor ........... .......... J ohn Wagner
Although officially the "Nunc Dimittis" Staff consists of only three people,
it is obvious that only through the co-operation and help of the Senior Class as a
whole, and others of the Junior Class, this volume has been produced. The
Staff thoroughly appreciates this fact and desires to take this opportunity of
acknowledging and expressing its gratitude to all those who have taken a part in
making this book a success. For assistance in the art work: Baibara Lorch,
Mary Lou Cummings, Helene Suarezg "Yea Twenty-Nine!": Annette Cum-
mings: Class Prophecy: Marjorie Hunt: Class Song: Robert McCormickg Quota-
tions: Cathelia Pollockg Class Will: Lois Gravesg Dedication and Foreword:
lflelen Hawxhurstg Class Plays: Marion Mayg Basketball Team: VVilbur
Muehligg In Memoriam: Ruth Moses.
The "Nunc Dimittis" Staff and the class of 1928 wish to express their most
sincere appreciation of the effort and work of Mr. Robert Williams, Faculty Ad-
viser, in aiding them t0 produce this volume.
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF- l928
Tomorrow the Class of 1928 will leave this school as the second graduating class of the
University High School. Two things we will take with us, our newly-received diplomas-and
our memories of the past four years. So many things have happened in our high school life
that comparatively few can be recorded here.
Our first year was also the first year of the school and so we had a share in the forming
of school ideals and traditions. We took part in about every school activity there was. When
the Student Council, the Orchestra, the G. A. A., and the Broadcaster, were organized, many
members of our class were chosen for active positions in them all. It is interesting to, recall
that the name: The Broadcaster, Station U. H. S., chosen for the school paper, was the one
suggested by Wilbur Muehlig from our grade. At Christmas time two new traditions were
started, the Christmas Procession and Play. In March the school participated in its first Purple
and Gold Meet with our own Underdowniat the head of the Purples. Then a little later came
Project Day with its interest and novelty.- With the coming ,of spring, our thoughts began to
wander away from school and studies lwe had studied ,a .little bit during the year just for a
change now and thenl. Finally we had the brilliant inspiration ofa class,picnic at Delhi! Of
course we had a perfect time. Do you remember the baseball game between the boys, and girls
when the boys had to do everything witlrtheir left hands? Hardly had that carefree time be-
come history when we had to concentrate strenuously for exams. Soon our first assembly for
the awarding of the U's had come and gone. Never before had we had such an opportunity of
beginning the history of an absolutely new school as we had that first year and because of it,
the University High School will probably always "belong" to us a little more than it might
The next year things were pretty much the same, in the main. More of the boys came to
school wearing long trousers. thereby creating rather more of a sensation than they appar-
ently wished to. When Arbor Day was celebrated, we took the occasion to plant a class tree
at the south side of the school entrance. At the suggestion of Buck Yost. who later left the
class, it was christened "A1gy II" after the Ford car Miss Hoyle operated at the time. We
again decided to have our class picnic at Delhi. Some of our amusement consisted in shaking
up the ginger ale and falling into the river.
The following year we were proud Juniors looking forward to the time when we would
become still prouder Seniors. Mr. Ryan had arrived on the scene, not to take Dr. Schorling's
place but rather to create a place all his own. The First important class event of the year was
the choosing of our class rings. Another, and possibly even more interesting activity was the
presentation of the two plays, "In the Spring a Young Man's Fancy," and "Station 'Y Y Y Y."
Every member of the class helped in some way and we had a very exciting time. Incidentally
we acquired a bank account. Another outstanding memory of our Junior year will probably
be the Junior-Senior Dance given by ns to the graduating class. Never had the library looked
so beautiful as it did that night decorated with palms, fiowers, and our class colors, blue and
white, in combination with the rose and gray of our guests, the Class of 1927. This party
and the final assembly when we moved into the Senior seats in the auditorium, made us realize
that it would not be long now before we too would give them up to a succeeding class. .
At last we had become full-fledged Seniors! But what was our dismay when we learned
that the class was to be separated into two home rooms. VVe had rather prided ourselves on
the unity of our class. However we soon found that we could be just as much of a class
as before and by the new arrangement we gained a new and valuable class member, Miss
Olson, home room teacher of the Senior girls.
In October not long after school had started, occurred the only real loss to our class.
Horace Richard Gingerich, affectionately known as "I-Iorsief' Perhaps the highest tribute we
can pay him is that he was a "good sport" in the best sense of the word. We like to
remember him as he was in "Station YYYY" because there he represented what he was, a
regular American boy with all the qualities that endear him to his many friends.
Toward the end of the semester the class presented "Clarence" by Booth Tarkington which
proved to be very successful in all ways. In May the Council established a Senior Privilege
Day which is recent enough to be easily recalled. Arrangements were made for Class Day
and Commencement, and a class memorial chosen. The Junior class entertained us at the
second Junior-Senior Dance and we all had a lovely time. In this manner we have come to
the present. It is fitting that, having looked back over the past, we should now turn our faces
to that which lies in the future. Whatever it is, wherever it is, may we always take with us
the motto of our class, "On! Sail On l"
We, the class of 1928, being of more or less sound mind, memory, and understanding, do
hereby make, publish and declare the following to be our last will and testament:
We, Benjamin Bailey and Jack Bunting, do will our positions as class electricians to the
two Juniors least easily shocked.
I, Pearson Beebe, do hereby will my inability to be "squelched" to any Junior who suffers
insomnia during library period.
I, Orville Churchill, do will my ability to throw my voice to Bob Fuoss to use when he
would like to talk to somebody in Miss McKinney's room during home room period.
I, Ada Cooper, do will and transfer my happy disposition to any Junior who aspires to
take charge of the ticket money for next year's Senior play.
I, Betty Covert, after checking over my affairs, find that I have left over one stalwart
youth in uniform, and do bequeath the same. glasses and all, to anyone who can use him. If
no use can be found for this outfit, pack in a box and send C. O. D. to Miami Military
I, Helen Hawxhurst, do will the exquisite expression with which it is my custom to
announce that "assembly is dismissed" to the next Student Council President.
We, Marjorie Hunt and Wilbur Muehlig. do hereby will our ability to accommodate two
pairs of feet in the space of one under the library table to Helen Nechodoma and Bob Cum-
mings, with the suggestion that Bob put his on the bottom.
I, Roger William Howell, do graciously bestow upon next year's Senior Class President
the unimpeachable air of dignity with which I have been wont to conduct the Senior mob
scenes, officially known as class meetings during this past year.
I, Virginia Hutzel, give and beoueath my position as accompanist to the Girls' Glee Club
to anyone who can last out a practice.
I, Rose Jamgotch. do will my curly hair to Ralph Atwell.
I, 'Elizabeth Ladd, do cheerfullv beoueath mv ability to extract dues from class Scotch-
men without battle. murder. or sudden death. to the next Senior Treasurer.
We, Joyce Davidson. Agnes Graham, Margaret Hanford and Jeanette Schremser, do will
our luxuriant hair to the Junior boys.
I. Herbert Kent. do will mv reputation as the class's most perpetual talker to the Junior
who is best able to carry on such a brilliant career.
I, Virginia Ladd. do will all mv marks to someone who would like to try to raise them.
I, Albertine Lockwood. do will my position as the only girl in the Boys' Glee Club to
some ambitious Junior girl.
I, Barbara Lorch, do will my knowledge of life's deeper things, especially physics, to
I, Marian Mar. do will and beoueath my desire for a stage career to Helene Suarez.
I. Robert McCormick. do herewith bequeath my ability to play the saxophone to Ted
I. Dorothy Norris. do beoueath mv ability to listen to the aforesaid saxophone for ten
minutes straight without removing mv eyes. to all admirers of "Clarence,"
I. Gnv Miller. do hereby will the convenient ability which I possess of sleeping serenely
through English Class to any somnolent Junior.
I, Ruth Moses, being mentally sound. do bequeath my capacity for idleness to Benjamin
I, Cathelia Pollock, do will my carefully cultivated ability to lick stamps to the next
Exchange Editor of the Brnar1ra.rh'r.
I. Pauline Ranous. do will my ability to write up problems to Dr. Stephenson's satisfac-
tion to any Junior planning to take his "Modern Social Problems" course next year.
I. Mildred Reading. do will my musical ability to Louise Little.
I, Ellen Reeves. do will my sweetly serious air of contemplation to "Dick" Cummings.
I. Frances Thornton. do hereby will my capacity for hysterics to Mariorie Davis.
I, Milton Underdown, do will my English themes to anyone who will provide a lock for
my theme locker as a token of appreciation for the gift.
I, John Wagner, do will my 'frolicsomeness to Jim Dale.
I, Frederick Wiselogle, do will a piece of my magnetic personality which enables me to
attract all the Senior girls around me in the library after school, to Wallace Carr.
I. Betty Wheeler, do bequeath my deep bass voice to Walter Jotter.
VVitncss our hands and seals this fourteenth day of June, A. D. 1928.
The Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight.
tWith Deepest Apologies to Longfellowl
Should you ask me whence these stories,
Whence these prophecies and legends,
Of U. High School, in Ann Arbor
At that ancient seat of learning
In the State of Michigaumeeg
I should answer, I should tell you
From the Senior class so famous
For its scholars and its athletes
For its actors and musicians.
I foretell them as I learned them
From the Oracle at Delphi.
Should you ask me what our Helen,
Chieftain of our Student Council
Shall be doing in the future,
I should answer, I should tell you
To the multitudes assembled
She will give a wondrous lecture
How to educate our students,
Keep them working at their lessons
Make them diligent and happy
Keep them out of all their troubles.
Marjorie after college studies
Learned to answer urgent questions
Where the doctor was at present.
That was what we all expected.
But l'm sure the rest will startle,
For her books of Physics problems
VVorry now the helpless student.
Dot will no doubt in the future,
Marry someone of great learning
Someone knowing bugs and beetles,
All about their haunts and habits,
She will search the world to find him,
Entomologists they call them.
What his name, I cannot tell you
For the vision fades and darkens,
But it points to Who's Who's pages.
I can hear the murmuring prophet.
Whisper of two famous seniors,
Albertine and lithe Virginia
VVhirling, twirling, now on tip-toes
Smiling, famous, gracious dancers.
High above the mighty forests
O'er the palisades of pine trees,
Circles high a fearless airman
Fearing naught from wind or weather
Rival of the mighty eagle
We behold our johnny Wagner.
'Who will aid the suffering people,
And allay their 'pains and fever,
Wilbur, Jack and also Pearson
With their knives and saws and scalpels
Ever eager to apply them
To our tonsils or appendix.
'I'here's no doubt Pauline will aid then1
As a nurse she'll be on duty
Calm, possessed, and most efficient
Taking temperatures and pulses,
Often giving anaesthetics.
Cathelia all her days will squander,
In pursuit of art and learning
Making rugs and things artistic
Dying scarves and prints and batiks
Painted like the leaves ot' Autumn,
Colored like the sky of morning.
Now she thinks it very thrilling
If she might become a doctor,
But it's safe to say for certain
Art will conquer in the long run.
Plastic surgery would suit her
Building Greek or Roman noses
If the features were deficient.
If Fred East gets old and crippled,
Who will train the winning heroes,
Future teams of basket-shooters?
No one else than Chief Coach Billy.
After tooting all through High School,
With aim to be a virtuoso
On the flute or maybe oboe,
Ben gives up half way through college
Takes to building dams and bridges,
Undertakes such mighty projects.
That if "engineer" is mentioned
Bailey's name is always thought of.
Delphi's Oracle has pictured,
Jazz shall undergo improvement,
At the hands of Mildred Reading
So that future generations,
Looking for the true beginnings
Of the art of syncopation
Shall ascribe it to our class-mate.
XNhile in High School, Betty Covert,
Dreamed of long devoted service
To the old, the sick, the needy.
In the noblest of professions
That a woman ever enters.
She became a Red-Cross worker
ln the army of her country
There she met a dashing captain,
And the rest, you can imaginef
Classmates three, engaged in business,
Rose and Agnes with Guy Miller
Rugs and Oriental splendors
Brought from Turkey and far Persia
So successful was this business
Soon all three were very wealthy
But the lure of book collecting
Captivated Agnes' interest,
So she sold her share in business
Leaving only Rose and Miller
In this gainful occupation.
At the Lantern shop a waitress,
Used to earn her extra pennies
In the days when we -were school-mates
Recently she's been promoted
Now she is a charming hostess
ln her own pretentious mansion
How it happened I will tell you.
Came one day, a striking fellow,
Quite the pinkest of perfection
Said that ne'er a single maiden
Stirred his heart to palpitation
Till our Ruth he saw and straightway
Took her off to grace his table.
Ginny Ladd and Betty Wheeler.
Two young ladies well acquainted
With the vanities of women,
Knowing well the constant effort
Needed for a perfect coiffure
Purchased with their hoarded earnings
All the well known aids to beauty.
Soon Miss May and Jeannette Schremser
Bored with teaching restless pupilsy
Bored with disciplining children
Joined their class-mates in this venture.
Now all four spend many hours
Manicuring and marcelling,
Bobbing hair and giving facials.
H. H. Ryans' chair was vacant
Till the Board of Education
After months' deliberation
Found our class-mate Milton suited
To the Headship ofour High School.
That of course, when,he completed
Some months sojourn up at Jackson.
Serving time for too much speeding.
Orville is as rich as Croesus.
He can always lend a penny.
He owns all the A. and P. stores
In United States and Europe
Bought from Orville's stores unequalled
All your goods are two cents cheaper.
VVe remember Frances Thornton
C"Cora"j in the class play "Clarence,"
All her trials, tribulations
All her hopes and aspirations
Blighted by the heartless hero.
Many parts she now is playing
Not however, at the Whitney
For her hame is more than local.
Recognition of her genius
Keeps her now in New York City.
Babby, since her early childhood
Ever thrilled by tight rope walkers
Yearned to go with Ringling Brothers.
So upon her graduation
Joined the three ring aggregation
If you wonder how she prospered
See the gaudy colored posters
Where the great delights are pictured
Of the Troupe that thrills beholders
In the limelight 'neath the canvass.
Lois Graves and Ada Cooper
Went to Oberlin to college.
After that they stuck together
Till Dan Cupid came between them.
Now they're neighbors in Ann Arbor
And the yard between their houses
Echoes with their children's laughter.
Margaret, after four years study,
Went to Cleveland in Ohio,
Mourned so constantly however,
For a certain boon companion
For Miss Ladd, the one called Lisse,
That she saved up all her pennies
CFor she had a grand allowancej
Bought a ranch in far Montana
Learned to use the rope and lasso
Un our circus Hrst had practicej
Caught with it the Ladd I've mentioned
Now they run the ranch together.
Herbert Kent became a dentist
Tinkers now with plates and bridges
Fills our canines and bicuspids
Drills and grinds with heartless vigor
Telling us it will not hurt much.
Ellen Reeves and Joyce were rather
Much inclined to matrimony
Didn't care to be school teachers
Or to type the bosses' letters.
So they just "came out" and entered
On a whirl of fun and pleasures
In due time each caught a husband
One a widower with children
tLuckily with lots of moneyj
One a bachelor distinguished
For his kindly disposition.
As a sentence for completion
Needs the littlest thing to end it
just a Dot for its conclusion
So our Bob, our famous bug-man
To complete in fullest measure
All his fondest hopes and visions
Took unto himself a helpmate
Not the biggest in creation
But a fascinating creature
Not surpassed by any beetle.
Marcel waves belong to ladies,
But the men sometimes may have them
When by Nature it decreed it,
In that case they turn misfortune
Into asset-ever golden.
Freddy Wiselogle had suffered
From his likeness to a flapper
Till he vowed he'd be an actor
Play a part like Valentino.
All the girls soon raved about him,
To the movies flocked to see him
And his share in each production
Mounted in to many millions.
Thus I saw within these visions
All the secrets of the future
Of the distant days that may be
Saw what is to be but is not.
Now the Oracle is silent
Now my story is completed.
Most Popular Girl ........................ --- .... Virginia HL1tZCl
Most- Popular Boy ....
Prettiest Girl .....
Handsomest Boy .....
Most Bashful Girl ....
Most Bashful Boy ....
T eacher's Pet .....
Most Athletic Girl ....
Most Athletic Boy ....
Best Girl Student-
Best Boy Student-
B5st'Natured Girl ....
Best Natured Boy ....
Most Graceful Girl .....
Most Graceful Boy
Class Bluifer .....
Most Conceited Girl ...... .. ..... -
Most Conceited' Boy ...............
Girl most likely to become Famous ....
Boy most likely to become Famous .....
Hardest Worker .................
Class Baby .......
Class Comedian- - -
Worst Flunker .....
Best Dressed Girl ....
Best Dressed Boy-
Best Girl Dancer .....
Best Boy Dancer---
- - - - Elizabeth Ladd
- - - -johnny 'VVagner
- -- -Cathelia Pollock
-- - - -Herbert Kent
--- -- --Elizabeth Ladd
- - - - Elizabeth Ladd
- -- - Virginia Hutzel
- - - -Barbara Lorch
--- - -Ellen Reeves
-- -- - -Jack Bunting
Frederick VV iselogle
----XVilbur Muehlig and Marjorie Hunt
- - - - - -J ohnny VVagner
- - - --Elizabeth Ladd
f1 453- fl f'N KG 5,
As members of the junior class we can certainly commend ourselves with
gitantity as well as quality. Although we have at various times been involved
A1n dreadful scrapes, we have survived enough so that we can truthfully state that
we constitute a large part of this school. A
Let me first call your attention to ourhonorable president who captained
the first basketball team, and as a freshman was elected president of the Student
Council. As an athlete he is superb and holds the height championship of the
University High School. As a matter of fact most of the basketball team this
year was made up of junior boys, including captain-elect Jim Dale.
As eighth graders, the girls spent their homdlvroom periods playing ball and
on some occasions went so far as to bring water pistols and rubber balls filled
with water. This was of course very pleasant for the faculty member in charge,
who left after two years of enforced labor. On various occasions certain victims
have been cruelly ejected from the Library and back in the dark ages many a
poor citizen rather suddenly left the dear old music class.
As Sophomores Mrs. Solve's home room was distinguished by receiving the
citizenship and scholarship cup, and astounded us all by winning a tardy contest
for which they were awarded a magnificent prize. Miss McKinney's home room
is overworked to lose the high honor as they had been completely beaten and
so decided if they could not be distinguished by being the best they could surely
be extinguished by being the worst for tardinesses and have succeeded won-
But now that we are juniors, things have changed as we have assumed a
more dignified air preparatory to becoming significant seniors. Now we go about
the halls with grave expressions on our long lean faces. We spend all our days
in classes and all night with goggles on our noses hovering over lessons and type-
Our old class has always been noted for extraordinary things, so as May
came we relentlessly abandoned books for a while and turned to high heels and
Not until the junior-Senior Prom did we realize how short our stay in this
school would be, and though we are exceptionally fond of the dear old place, we
hope that we can still keep our extensive reputation by having the largest graduat-
ing class. At last we are ready to step into the Seniors' boots and see how it feels
to be uppermost upper classmen, and have the thrill of wearing mortar boards
as we march to graduation exercises with haggard expressions. Now we can
rejoice and gloat over the Seniors, for next year they will be starting all over as
mere Freshmen-while we are bustling, busy, Seniors!
Parsons. Edith Rose
Stanford, Mary Helen
Vlagner, Mary Elizabeth
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THE BALANCING ' CT.
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Hall. Mary Ellen
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Hraclhury, -I. Kurtis
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llnll, lrcilc Rzmkin, Marian
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H0wL'tt, Rnhcrt Svlmiimll. -Iirlm
Highic, .-Xlzui Suvtt, Silfilll Iilimln-tli
Hilts, Mary Sm-Icy, Drum
illlllt, Frcclvritk SL'llZll'S. livvily
-I?lH:l'. Iluris Stzniflisli. Iistcllv
Vluliiismi, Ruhcrt Sturgis, Lyrus 1. .li
vlnttcr, luis Tlnniizis. iilillll
Kirby, Mary Yaisvy. Spviifcr
l,:mgl'0rrl. Ruin-rt X :ln lk-ii Ihisvli. I-,iiiilx
Lurcli, Riclizlrfl XYliitnian, Uizarlwllc
Magcc, f,iClll'Yi0Yl' XYik1-I. Ilnrutliy
Mitcliull, Aim XYiIlCIlCSik'I', Mary H
Nvvlmclmlirl, Porter XYllt'l'fll, Marian
Nnvzlck, Gl'l'lI'llliC fn-vb, Murviii
Pollock, Nina Ruth
Runner, Bcity 1
Swinton, Mary jane
licchc, lit-tty Ann
La Rue, john
Nnrth. Mary Louise
QW G WZ?
Since the University High School started having basketball teams, this line
of sport seems to have become its specialtyg and so it has proved this year, es-
pecially with the Senior high school teams.
In the sched-uled games of the year the first team of the University High
came out very successfully, winning eleven out of thirteen games. One of the
losses was to Belleville, a team which U. H. S. had beaten earlier in the year
and the other to Dundee. This record for scheduled games is very different from
the one made last year, in which the team emerged from the majority of its
encounters on the low end of the score. The first year was finished more suc-
cessfully than it was started, however. The team seemed to protit by its experi-
ences, winning both the Districat' and the Regional tournaments. This year the
team not only won the District and Regional tournaments but got partly through
the State Tournament at Detroit, being eliminated in the semi-finals by noless
a team than St. Michaels of Flint who became Class C champions the next night.
Three men leave the Hrst team this year: Capt. Bill Howell, Milton Under-
down, and VVilbur Muehlig. However, there is a strong reserve supply, to fill
their positions and we all hope and expect the team to have many more success-
ful years. Those who will be back next yeariare: jim Dale, guard,lcaptain-
elect for 19293 Bob Cummings, center, captain for 19275 Bob VVesterman,i -for-
ward: Bob Carson, guardg Bob Fouss, forwardg and XValter jotter, guard. ' f
ln the office may be seen four basketball trophies won by the team and
also a cup which the supporters managed to win, the ticket selling cup. All. dur-
ing the year the school has given the team excellent support and this, in.part,
may be the reason for their success. A large part of the credit, however, is due
to the wonderful coaching of Mr. Fast, which 1 am snrethe team ,and the school
have greatly appreciated.
FIRST BASKETBALL TEAM RECORD V
U. High Alumni ....... 21 U. High---15 Dundee, ---
U. High Faculty ....... 10 U. High---32 Fordson --
U. High Saline ........ 26 U. High---32 Salina ,----
U. High Fordson ....... 14 U. High---35 Ferndale --
U. High--- Lincoln Park---11 U. High---18 Belleville.--
U. High Belleville --.--. 15 U. High---17 St. .Thomas
U. High Lincoln High---19 I
Disriucr TOURNAMENT Q
U. High Wayne ----.--- 21 U. High--- Roosevelt -
U. High Saline -------- 13
REGIUNAL 'TOURNAMENT '
U. High--- Fowlersville ---19 U. High--- St. Theresa
U. High--- Roosevelt -----. 16 - 4
STA112 TOURNAMENQT V F '
U. High--- Charlevoix ---- 11 U. High--- St. Michael
liaek Row: Lfwziell Dagwell, Eugene Fisher, john Cole, Pearson lleehe, George Crane,
Ralph Atwell, llana Seeley tManagerl. Frnnt Row: Benjanlin Hailey, VVallaee Graham,
XYarren Sliarfman teaptainl. Ruclerie Howell, Harlow Stevens.
The seeunml Team, nnrler the leaclersliip of Uaptain Sllilfflllllll, also has had
a very sueeessfnl season, winning 8 out of' 10 games and amassing a total of l-4-l
points against UU of their opponents. Altliotigli they were usually pittecl against
larger ancl ulcler men they oyercanie these oclcls in weight antl experience hy their
speecl antl leann-work.
The rliminntiye Sharfman snhmarinerl his way through many an opponeiit
:mel the aeenrate haskel slicmting of Graham aclclecl to the success of the team
as a whole. The eluse guarding nf lfisher, Crane, anrl Cole also strengthened
the lc-am ermsiclerahly.
A-Xt eenter ttmach llagwell usetl Cole and lieehe who generally succeeded in
getting the tip-ntl' from their opponents.
The success nf the team is largely flue to Coach llagwell who has tnrnerl
many uf the hnys intu lirst-team men.
Next year the Team is losinf lleehe anal Hailey' clue to U'l'ZlClllZlllUI'l. lt is
. is g . Q 5
expected liuwever that many others will move up tu the hrst team and strengthen
lt lilffll n
t'. Iligh Saline -,- .... High--- Lincoln Park
ll. High lfordson ....... High lfurclson --
lf. High Lincoln High --- High Belleville ---
U. High Ypsi Central 3cl- Highv- Ypsi Central
The Llass of 1028, the tirst class of the University High School to give a
Senior play. presented. on the evenings of lfebruary 27 and 28, to a full house,
lloolll 'l'arkington's "Clarence,"
'I'he play is typically 'liarkingtoir Clarence, a returned soldier, had been
brought out to linglewood by Mr. XN'heeler because he "could drive mules with-
out swearing" and Klr. XYheeler thinks that possibly "he will have a good in-
fluence" on his family. However. he seems only to make things worse for
every one falls in love with him, even the maid, Della. Hut in the last act every-
thing is straightened around. Mr. and Mrs. VVheeler are reconciled: Clarence
wins the governessg Miss Pinney, and Cora and Bobby are sent away to school.
The play was coached by Miss Ruth Ale. '28 of the U. of M., under the
general direction of Miss Edith Hoyle, of the History department ofthe U. H. S.
Between the third and fourth acts of the play, Orville Churchill gave a ven-
triloquist act. He showed true ability and kept the audience in continual laughter.
The attractive scenery was designed by John Wagner, and thanks are due
Mack and Co. by whom the furniture was loaned.
Mrs. Martyn ........................... Margaret Hanford
Mr. XYheeler -- ........... john Wagner
Mrs. XYheeler -- ---.leanette Schremser
Hobby XX'heeler --- ..... William Howell
C larence ...,. - - -
Hubert Stem -- -- .,,-. -------
-- .... Frances Thornton
--- ......... Marian May
-- - - - - -- -Ellen Reeves
THE JUNIOR PLAYS
In their junior year, the Class of 1928 also presented two one-act plays.
Will Smith Ransom's "In the Spring a Young Man's Fancy," and "Station
Y Y Y Y," another play by Booth Tarkington, were given the evenings of May
6 and 7, 1927. A
In Ransom's play, Dickey Trent, a very impressionable young man, falls
in love with and proposes in turn to all of five girls who are travelling in Europe
as well as to their chaperone, Mrs. jack Hilliard. The girls meet, compare notes,
and, to cure Dicky, all six plan to accept him. However, he manages to get out
of the scrape with good grace and returns to the United States feeling there is
only one girl for him after all. V
"Station Y Y Y Y" shows how Mr. NVinstead, a radio Bend, who has
refused to allow his son, Herbert, to go to a summer camp, is ingeneously per-
suaded to give his consent by Herbert's trick of disconnecting the radio, attach-
ing a garden hose to it and giving several authoritative talks on the values of T
h ni h ra He received by boys and summer camps. Herbert also puts in several
words on the subject of matrimony, for which he has been paid by Roger Colby
who is in love with his sister Anita NN'instead. The play .ends happily, Herbert
being allowed to go to a camp, and Roger winning Anita.
"Station Y Y Y Y" was directed by Kenneth King '27 and "In the Spring
a Young Man's Fancy" by Margaret Lord, '27,
The Cast of "In the Spring a Young Man's Fancy"-
Mrs. jack Hilliard ...................... Helen Hawxhurst
Jean Laurens ....... .... A lbertine Lockwood
-Iacquiline Vance .... .... V irginia Hutzel
i Jo Struthers ...... .... E lizabeth Covert
julia Osborne --- 4---Dorothy Norris
janet Mason .... .... lk larjory Hunt
Dicky Trent ..... ..... G uy Miller
Marie fa maid J .............. .... A da Cooper
The Cast of "Station Y Y Y Y"-
Mr. Winstead ............ ..... M ilton Underdown
Mrs. Winstead .... ......... R uth Moses
Anita NVinstead --- ........ Elizabeth Ladd
Caroline Winstead -- .. ..... Joyce Davidson
Herbert Winstead--- ..... Horace Gingerich
.X Roger Colby ...... -- ...... john Wagner
Anne Qthe maidj ......... .... ...... F r ances Thornton
Charles fthe chauifeurj ......... ..... R obert McCormick
l'1zu'l4 rww: -lm' Ifisllcr. lvzm l':Lrkvr, Hurry H1111ti11g,.I1mln1 XYZLQLIIUIQ Ilmlu-1' Hunt, L'llk'ilt'lA
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"'BROADQAS'1'ER"vSTAFF M Q
Ilklfli Row: Mary Inu l11m111111gf, l'r0rlc1'1rk:1 XXz1lclron, I,UI'1'l5 PISII. lh-tty ltigg, Mau'-
Qznrut Hzu1l'fn'fI. Nlizlrllc Iimyg Ik-113 Uwl-ri, Rfflwmw K4lllIlI11iHgi, l'lriL' Phillips, Rrwlwrt XYil
hams. Fllfllllj' .Mlx-ix-nq I-hucklcy Shim. ,lvzm livppvl. Ifnnmt Row: .Xmwllc i'11111mi11gN. Ruth
Muses, A12lI'jIll'1L' Hunt, l'.cl1tw1'-111-lhlcl. lIlll1k'llZl Vulluck. ,Ivan .'XmlL'1'w11.
G I ,C.1R1.s'Hc.LEE CLUB In t
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hm: Nlzirilm IQvi111wI1I. lrvm' :ulllll'l'j'. filzulyw Sclllllil, Nllllllhil XX.lll'l'lk'l'. lwtty lfzlgg, Vvggx
NIH ,Hl'l4'I', l1:11'l1:1r:1 H1mI'w1'1l. l':k'I'Ilil'L'L' llrwvlwl. lilxhctll XYIM-vlvrg llZl1'I'il'I Kzuwnn. Sm'-11111
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Q1-xx: Xwlx-I 511l1'IPlk'l', 'Mtn' xIL'x2lIl1L'L'. l3u1'u1l15 Xmwrms, XIVQIIHII llulzvl, luv! 5lJlll'VI'IIIj1l
lam' Xxlllllllj. NIIYIIHH llmlgc, Kzmwl XX lllltg, Ile-lvn ll:lwxl1111'fl. UIll'lTIll'1l Nm-lwn, l'l'4lIIl linux
lui flrxnxw, l':11lu-lin IN-llfwk. Xliw Umlinzl IZ, Hlwn ll1il'u'lw1'l, fq1llIIl'I'iI1l' Rl'IlINl'lllt'I'.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
lhnck Kun: blulm Iiunling, 'I'l1n-nrlwlw Ilcnglcr, XYilhur Xilll'llIiLJ,, Ilill llmvvll. XX':1lIvr jul
If-r, Rnlwrl XM-xlv1'x11m1. Ruhvrt Nll'f.Hl'lHik'k. Thircl Row: hlwvlm Llvlv, ii:-rrlfm l"im'!1. lxzm
l'.ukn1, lif-www lin-kqm, R1-In-rt Hmvnrfl. XYilfl'1'fl Sm-llslrs. l':ml vIl'1Il'll', lfrik ,l1llIHIlil'lI, Iiill
lmx STl'Yk'I1N. SVVH1141 Nou: lfmlwzwfl lfrisillgvr, Huy Millvr, Hcrlwrl Kumi. I'vl'k'fll'I'iK'lx NYM
Iuglv, Hvxlwrt 1,IIIllllliIUlN. Il'2lI'xHIl I-,Q-1-Inv. XY:1ll:u'v KAJIIT, IQ:-wmv ftl'IlI1l'. lfrmrmt li:-ui XYIIIIUI
Hrzwkm-l, limlwim' Hwwvll, I1vnj:n11in lluilvy. Nliw Uflmza ll. Ulwu 1Dll'k'l'l4'l'5, Xlllirvn LINIUI
rluwu, XXVJRVTVII Sl11lI'I,IIlllll.
l Diff: :Hin Ili
-ve, L l fs, ,V
Hack row: Robert Fuoss, Theodore Dengler, Clinton Ford. NX'ilbur Muehlig, Frederick
XYiselogle, Walter Brackel. Third Row: John Schmidt, Roderic Howell, Frederick Hunt,
Robert XN'urstcr. Roscoe Brokaw. Robert Byrn. Herbert Locke. Second Row: lienjamin
Hailey, Dorothy Norris. Yirginia Hutzel, Robert Cunnnings, Emily Yan Den l-losch, Katherine
Hall, Bill Howell. Front Row: Marjorie Hunt, Miss Odina R. Olson tllirectorl. Margaret
lx X i?fdiiepasdQ.sfgaso1i for the Girls' and liovs' Glee Clubs, has been an unusually
.. 4 . A K . t . .
successful one. Tliekiiiipettis from the many activities from the year before en-
abled the girls to staiffoff auspiciously with several performances in :Xssembly.
The Boys' Glee Club. which had not the experience of' the year before, never-
theless showed their musical ability both in Assembly and in programs by the
Music Department. ,
The most effective undertaking of the Glee Clubs was the liaster cantata
presented by the combined societies. The "First Easter" was given twice. once
in a public performance and once in Assembly. The last appearance of the
Girls' Glee Club was in June when they presented "The Fays of the Floating
lsland" a fanciful cantata which brought the musical year to a close.
The seventh. eighth, and ninth grade music classes have contributed much
to this year's musical reputation giving a very creditable performance at the No-
The Orchestra has also had a very active year. lt has made a large number
of public appearances, playing once at the Masonic Temple. several times in As-
sembly, in the November concert. and at both junior and Senior plays.
The success of the classes and organizations has been due mainly to Miss
Uls0n's ability and perseverance. The Seniors wish to express their appreciation
of Miss Olson's training in the past two years and hope for her further success
in the years to come.
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Suggestions in the University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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