University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)

 - Class of 1929

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University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 62 of the 1929 volume:

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KH W W Num: IMITTIS June Icmcp Q PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS UNIVERSITY HIGH ANN ARBOR rm W 1231 MSB ,. u FOREWORD HE class of nineteen hundred and twenty-nine presents this "Y" second volume of UNUNC DIMITTISH 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 thef enthusiasm that has gone into its making. t L n W w E DEDICATION f o PRESIDENT CLARENCE COOK LITTLE, whose tireless J lf 7' efforts on our behalf have ever proved an inspiration, this book is gratefully dedicated. t Q E33 l w -.f Q O QW WS 1,25 . , -I Y 1 1 'X, , 'X- + f "fs 3 A f A I --I 1 Z W KWN Q I if 5 ,, X 4 AV z 4 T ' Q 1 num? -i 9 9 gf' Mx rsussman .fa f HERE 25 2 A WM' 'W 443' -im 1:7 it ? 31 A J na Q as EM CLASS OFFICERS I , l President .....A...... ......... J eau Anderson V ice-President ...,.... ................ R obert Fuoss Secretary ..........,.. ,...,.., ..,.... M a rtha Wheeler Treasurer ........ ............ R obert Cummings CLASS SONG Now we who are the senior class Are leaving and we turn From things we've always known, To greater things to learn. Chorus: In years to come, we'll think of you And the school we left behind, We who are graduating With the class of '29, We turn to face the years ahead And all that life can hold For those who bore the standard Of the purple and the gold. Our paths may never meet again But, still-when years have passed, VVe always will remember High school days in U. H. S. HELENE SUAREZ 6 line K . WIUHF-53 , BETTY AIGLER "Music is one of the most magnijirent and delightful presents God has given us." Student Council 35 Broadraster Staff 45 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Boys' Glee Club CAccompanist 4j5 School Accompan- ist 4. JEAN ANDERSON "True merit is like a river, the deeper it is, the less noise il makes." Broadcaster Feature Editor l, 2, 35 Liter- ary Editor 45 Art Editor of Annual 45 Class Secretary-Treasurer 35 Class Presi- dent 45 Vice-President G. A. A. 45 Basket- ball 2, 35 Hockey 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball l, 2, 3, 4. RALPH ATWELL "Many have suffered by talking, but fe-w by silenref' ' Basketball Reserves 3. DOROTHY BIRD "Wise Io resolfvef patient to performf " Council 2, 45 Library Staff 3, 4. VIRGINIA BURCHFIELD Uimmyj "A mindhof your own is worth four of your friends." Council 1, 25, Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Broad raster Staff 1. 3 QUE X ROBERT CARSON "Life is not so short but there is always time for rourtesyf' Basketball 2, 33 Council 33 Glee Club 2. I' 'NJNETTE CUMMINGS "There is a foolish corner even in the brain of a sage." Student Council 13 Broadcaster Reporter lg Poetry Editor 23 Feature Editor 33 Edi- tor-in-chief 43 Captain of Basketball 23 Basketball 43 Captain of Hockey 23 Hock- ey 3, 43 Baseball 2, 3, 43 "The Goose Hangs High" 23 "Green Stockings" 33Presi- dent G. A. A. 33 Captain Gold Team, In- door Meet 33 Vice-President of Class 33 Literary Editor of Annual 4. Joi-IN couz "Friends, Romans, Countrymen, lend me your notebooks! Basketball 43 Basketball Reserves 33 'Greenu Stockings" 33 "A Prince There Was" 43 Manager Baseball Team 1. ROBERT CUMMINGS "Hi: smile: and good fellowship have 'won hun a host of friends." President of Student Council 13 Member of Student Council 23 Captain of Basketball Team 23 President of junior Class 33 "Green Stockings" 33 Basketball Team 3, 43 Track Team 33 Treasurer Senior Class 43 "A Prince There Was" 43 Orchestra 33 Spring Cantata-solo 4-3 Glee Club 3, 4. JAMES DALE "A man of silenve is a man of sense." President Student Council 43 Vice-President 33 Basketball Team 2, 33 Captain Basket- ball Team 43 Baseball 13 Broadraster Staff 1,23 "Green Stockings" 3. my ' IME f MARGERY DAVIS fMargD "J .funny temper guild: the edge ol' life'.r blarl1.'.rl flour!" Glec Club 2, 45 "Green Stockings" 35 Lat- in Play 3, Student Council 43 G. A. .A. Prcsijent 43 Captain Purple Team 45 H ckey 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 3, 4, Base- ball 2, 3, 4. THEODORE DENGLER lTe.ll "How could I study 'when I thought of her blue fye:." Orchestra 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, "A Prince there Wasl' 4, Basketball Team 4. WAYNE DU NLAP "Take I1 e ea:y,' you Iifve but onfef' Baaketball Team 25 Glee Club 4. ANN EDMUNDS lMushJ "'Book: rannot always please, lzofwe-ver good. Mind: are not always craving for Meir food." Glee Ciub 2, 45 Broadcaster Staff 4, "A Prince There Was", Latin Playg G. A. A. Circus 3. BETTY FAGG "Grea1 things arise from :mall tongues." Broadcaster Staff 2, 3, 4, Tardy Com- mittee l, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Solrsz "Lady Frances" 2, "First Easter" 3, "Ave Maria" 4. 9 CORRINE FRIES 1Einni "Ready to work, ready Ready to help where el to play, 'ver :he may." Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, 45 Hockey Team 1, 2, 3, 4g Baseball Team 1, 2, 3, 4g "A Prince There Was" 4. ROBERT FUOSS "The greater rourte.ry." Orchestra 1, 2, raster Staff lg 25 Council 4g Nunc Dimitti: of Gold Team, Indoo fhf mtl The Vice-Pr Editor- CON STAN CE Gl EFEL K "I would not grow too For .fweet flower: ar make haue." Northern High, Detrci Council Secretary 43 G. Secretary 45 Girls' G C LEE HANAVVALT "Calm and unrufled ax Glee Club 45 Council WINIFRED HALL CVVinkl 71 the greater the 33 Glee Club 3, 4g Broad- " Goose Hangs High" esident of Class 43 in-chief 45 Captain r Meet 4. Ol miej fart, e .flow and weed: t 1, 2, 33 Student lee A. A. Recording Club 4. the summer seas." 4. "Her'5 is the .spirit deep and fryslal dear." G. A. A. Circus 35 Glee Club 45 French Club 3, 4. 10 -in i 'v gk, KL. ' sY1.v1A LEE fSil7 A .1 Z 1 v. r 'VI . 7 'C' f . , f 'K M .'Q,.afQ, 4 . s if 'I L P' 1 l Y I we ll X V 53 . i Iifmydt . .f 4 4 A OLIVE HOFFMAN "Contented 'with little, merry fwith more." VVALTER JOTTER "The only 'way to ha-'ve a friend is to he one." ' School Basketball 2, 3, 4g Student Council 1, 23 Stage Manager 3, 43 Football 1, 2g Captain of Purple Outdoor Meet 45 Glee Club 3, 4. JOHN KIRBY qjackp "For that fine madness style he did retain Whirh rightly should possess a poet's brain" School Basketball 43 Glee Club 45 Broad- raster Reporter lg History Play 2g Writer of Class Prophecy 43 Western Military Academy 3. "What 'wisdom do these deep and thought- ful eyes flash forth." Council 35 Glee Clu'b lt, 23 Basketball 45 Baseball l, 2, 45 Hockey 43 Hillsdale School, Cincinnati 3g French Club 4. VIRGINIA MACLEAN "With a serenity .seldom disturbed." Glee Club 4. Q i E I-X 1 H233 11 BETTY MCOMBER "Thy modesty is a randle to thy merit." Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Broadcaster Stalf 3. HELEN MAYNARD fTeddyJ ,"A dainty maid is she,' so- prim and neat." Student Council lg Glee Club 2, 3, 4g "A Prince there Was" 45 French Club 4. HELEN NECHODOMA "Men may dirert the intellect But, 'women dirett the heart." Glee Club 2, 35 "Goose Hangs High" 23 Library Staff 2, 3g Manager Baseball Team 25 Hockey Team 33 Stal? 45 "A "A Prince There Was" 43 French Club 4. VVARREN NEWMAN Oh! this learning. W'hat a thing it is!" EDITH ROSE PARSONS lParsleyJ "I might he better if I fwould, but it's awful lonesome being good." Hockey 2, 3, 43 Basketball Team 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2,V3, 45 G. A. A. Board 4. in--LE 1621 EMS! me slgp, ULRIC PHILLIPS CBonJ "Six foot a man ,to .say nothing of his feel." "Green Stockings" 3g Council 2, Broarl- caster Staff 1, 2, 3. HARRIET RANSOM lHatJ "It'.r nice to be natural when you're nat- urally nice." Glee Club 2, 3, 43 "Goose Hangs High" 24 Easter Cantata 33 Basketball 4g Hockey 4, Library Squad 3, 4g ?'A Prince There Was" 4. CATHERINE RENTSCHLER fCatJ "And her tongue tripped merrily on." Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Baskerball 1, 2, 3, 41 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Hockey 1, 2, 33 Library - Squad 1, 3, Svtaff 1. MABELLE ROSE "A good heart is -worth gold." Library Staff 4. , WILFRED SELLARS X "E'en though vanquished, he 'would argue still." ' Student Council 1, Glee Club 3g Latin Play 3 3 Debating 45 Extemporaneous Speech 45 "A Prince There Was" 4. Nw! m JTUU1 13 Ulf'-415 ED , VVARREN SHARFMAN "Better to be :mall and shine Than to he large and fart a .rha:lofw." Broadtaster Sport Editor 15 Business Manager 25 School Baskesball Team 2. 45 Captain of Second Team 35 Glee Club 3, 45 "A Prince There Was" 45 VVriter Lf Class Will 45 Baseball Team 1. ELIZABETH SHULL lLizzieJ "find :till they gazed, and .rtill the 'wonder grzsw That one :mall head muld rarry all :he knew." District Oratorical Contest 35 Broadfaxter Staff 45 Debating Team 4. MARY HELLEN STANFORD ylfnjoy what you ha-'ve,' hope for what you ark." Thanksgiving Play 2. HARLOW STEVENS QHar Harb "When he see.: a maiden fair He hlusher as if in despair." Basketball Reserves 35 School Basketbail 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 4. HELENE SUAREZ "Fine ar! is that in fwhirh the hand, the heart, and the head go together." Broadraster 45 Glee Club 4. I ---- - 14 ROBERT WESTERMAN "Never trouble trouble, till trouble trou- ble: you." Basketball 2. MARTHA WHEELER "Yet e-ven her tyranny had .vurlz grace The fwamen pardoned all except ber fare." Glee C.ub 33 Srudent Council 2, 4g "Green Stockingsl' 3g 'HA Prince There Was" 43 Latin Play 35 Class Secretary -l-. CAROL WILLITS "Calm, patient, .steady but arriving." Glee Club 2, 3g Council Zg Library Staff 33 Latin Play 1. THORNTON WINCHESTER lBobl "A gentleman who love: to hear himself talk." Glee Club 2, 4g Sola 4g "Green Stock- ings" 35 "A Prince There Was" 4. ROSCOE BROKAW "He kept bis counsel and -went his way." Glee Club 35 Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Staff 1. WALLACE CARR "He need.: no eulogyg he speak: for bim- self." Council 13 Glee Club 35 "Green Stockings" 3. 'LED 15 Xue Em-El l .4 "NUNC DIMITTIS" STAFF Editor-in-chief .................,........... .,.,....................... R obert Fuoss jean Anderson .............................,.,.. .................................... A rt Editor Annette Cummings Robert Fuoss ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Credit for the publication of this second volume of "'Nunc Dimittis' is not entirely due to its staff. It is apparent that only through the cooperation and help of the entire Senior class and others of the Junior class, this volume has been produced. The stat? is thoroughly aware of this fact and wishes to take this opportunity of expressing its gratitude to all those taking a part in making this book possible. Class Prophecy: jack Kirby: Class Song: Helene Suarez: Quotations: Edith Rose Parsons: Class Will: Warren Sharfmang Class Plays: Betty Aiglerg Class History: Ulric Phillips: Basketball Team: Ulric Phillips: junior Class: Dorris Fish. The "Nunc Dimittis" staff and the class of 1929 wish to express their most sincere appreciation of Mr. Rentschler's generosity and cooperation in taking the pictures for this publication. Too much can not be said in appreciation of the effort and work of Mrs. Eich, Faculty Adviser, who has done much toward the success of this volume. dia . am 16 l . Ill-T353 CLASS HISTORY "Though we leave your portals we'll remember you." This line from the school song aptly describes the sentiments of the class of 1929 on graduation day. Among our memories of the many things that go to make up school life is that of thefine class to which we have had the privilege of belonging. Doubtless some of us still remember our first assembly, where we met and became ac- quainted with our faculty. Also we might recall the manner in which the class first was divided-how we were ordered to report to either Mr. Byrn or Miss Reynolds as home room teachersg and when Monday morning came it was found that all of the boys had re- ported to Mr. Byrn and all of the girls to Miss Reynolds, and finally how both home rooms voted unanimously to stay as they were. The first three years of our class life is mostly a history of its activities. Though there were two classes above us we had a large hand in forming school traditions and activities. We helped organize and place members on the Broadcaster, Student Council, and Orchestra. The boys won the interclass basket- ball and baseball titles. A school scout troop and the Girls' Athletic Association also came into being during that teeming first year. The next year we followed, more or less, along the lines set during the first year. A new home room for girls was formed with Mrs. Solve at the head. The Zimmerman Citizen- ship and Athletic Cups were donated. Dr. Solve's home room won the Citizenship Cup, while the Purples obtained possession of the Athletic Trophy. The boys again won interclass basketball and baseball. It was during this year that the beautiful custom of singing Christ- mas carols on the last day of school in the outgoing year was originated. In the fall of 1927 we were Sophomores and members of the Senior high school. The school's First basketball team was started. On it were several members of our class, including Bob Cummings who captained this aggregation. After losing a majority of its scheduled games, the team hit its stride and won both District and Regional Tourna- ments. ' As Juniors the class began to function as a unit. The matter of class rings was cleared up after considerable debate. Lavender and green were chosen as the class colors. A majority of the members of the basketball team were juniors. The team again won Dis- trict and Regional titles and got into the Semi-finals of the State Championship. V In the spring "Green Stockings" was chosen as the class play. The play was an entire success from both the artistic and financial ends. At the close of the junior year we gave the graduating class the annual Junior-Senior Dance. After four years and four hundred words of writing, we have finally arrived at our Senior year. The first semester passed quietly and swiftly until attention was turned to basketball. This year with nine-tenths of the team composed of seniors, U. High won six- teen out of seventeen games played. Then came the Senior play "A Prince There Was" which was even better than "Green Stockings" in the opinion of the most competent judges. After much wrangling we arranged the details of Commencement, elected Class .Day officers, the staff of "Nunc Dimittis," and held mock elections. The second annual basketball ban- quet was held and as added guests of honor the debating squad attended. Senior Privilege Day was enjoyed by all as was the Junior-Senior Dance. And now we have reached the end of the trail. The class which made this history is soon to be dismissed for the last time, never to be reassembled. And since we started with a quotation from the school song we shall finish in the same way. "No matter where our paths lead in the future, we will always remember that "We are the children of the Purple and the Gold." E -...... 17 l'x . u CLASS WILL We, the members of the class of 1929, assuming ourselves to be at this moment of sound mind and high purpose, and being recognized in this connection as strong in memory and swift to justice, do hereby, jointly and severally, on behalf of each and all, give, grant, devise, bequeath, and deliver, by this our last will and testament, sundry goods, chattels, and oLher possessions, worldly and unworldly, to the hereinafter named person or persons, to wit, as follows, viz: I, Ted Dangler, do will my deep bass voice to the soloist in the girl's glee club. We, Martha Wheeler and John Cole, do will the hall space in front of lockers 215 and 216 to any two juniors who wish to spoon in peace. I, Ulric Phillips, do will my ability as a "soft soaper" to anybody who must get good marks, with the hope that they will be more successful than I was. I, Betty Aigler, do will my position as the only girl in the boy's glee club to anybody who promises to keep up the tradition of passing the position on. We, Margery Davis and Bob Winchester, do will our ability to keep out of fights in Ypsi.anti res.aurants to Billy Giefel. 1, Jack Kirby, do will my ability to write poetry to Dick Anderson, as he is the only one capable of doing it. I, Bob Fuoss, do will my ability to shoot baskets with my eyes closed to a coming member of the U. High basketball team in the hope that they will win some games. I, Bob Cummings, do will my ability to keep peace and amity between the various senior couples to the person who can find a capable successor for Walt jotter in the eyes of Sarah Jane Goodale. I, Dick Cummings, do will the hope that Dr. Slevenson will find somebody else to t.ase in problems class. I, Walter Jotter, do will my knowledge of the methods of staying eligible to Fred East with the desire that he will administer to all of his youthful proteges who need it. I, Harlow Stevens, do will my title as "Late Mr." Stevens to any person who does not mind the tone of Mr. Ryan's voice. I, Ann Edmonds, do will my powers of acting to any girl who doesn't wear a hat. I, Warren Sharfman, do will my Seat in Mrs. Gelder's advanced biology class to any- one who enjoys wise-cracks as much as I do. We, Wilfred Sellars and Elizabeth Shull, do will our fame as debaters to Bob How- ard and Ivan Parker with the idea that they may be able to beat for scareb Blissfield's debating team next year. I, Betty Fagg, do will the sludent leadership of singing at assembly to Ivan Parker. I, Edith Rose Parsons, do will my sterling qualities as a speaker fsuch as they arej to Vernon Loeffler. I, Constance Giefel, do will my personality to Sarah Jane Goodale with the hope that she may attract a good "man" as quickly as I did. I, Jean Anderson, do will my position as Tom O'Brien the 2nd, to the next president of the senior class. I, Virginia Burchfneld, do will my "delivery truck" to McLean and Neelands. I, Helen Maynard, do will my baby face to Al Newman. I, Helen Nechodnma, do will my fxckleness to Elsa Garriet. I, Sylvia Lee, do will my grace and poise to Regina Cummings. I, Helene Suarez, do will my artistic abilities to Dorris Fish. We, Charles and Warren Newman, do will our knowledge of Chicago gunplay to Ed Frfsinger so that he may have some defense against Miss Tisch in French class. I, Bob Carson, do will my success as class shiek to "Fancypants" Jedele. I, James Dale, do will my ability to keep calm and serene at trying moments fsuch as assernblyy to Katherine Stauffer. VVe, Dorothy Bird and Carol VVillits, do will our complacent good nature to Barbara Ne'son. I, Lee I-Iannawalt, do will my ability to use words of any length, with unerring ,ac- curacy, to Garry Bunting. I, Wallace Carr, do will my self-satisfaction to Ben Clemen's. I, Wayne Dunlap, do will my stupendous sense of humor to Homer Hunt. We, Virginia MacLean and Mary Stanford, do will our vermillion paint to Mary Lon Cummings with the hope that she will use it differently than we do. I, Harriet Ransom, do hereby will my compact long hair to Betty Moses. VVe. Olive Hoffman and Mabelle Rose, do will our love for "math" to Fred Hunt. I I, Winifred Hall, do will my ability to memorize poetry to any one who feels so in- c ined. fContinued on page 213 -inhom- 18 I U , 4 a EE CLASS PROPHECY W'earily, many a long and lonesome night I have spent in setting -the stars a'right, Observing' until the- wierd, 'wee hours, The aspects of heaven's open bowers. And the 'planets gave many a deep dark thing Power to see in the future, and bring The revelation to mortal eyes, As was taught to me by the starlit skies. Turn the pages of life ahead twenty Years, happiness and sorrow aplenty, We shall find in this living future age. Professor Wilfred Sellars, the wise sage, Expounds on man and his strange deep mindg And on infinity uncontined. ln the same field is also the leader Doctor Betty McOmber, the famous mind reader. Here too are the famed mathematic teachers Who both have the rank of professor. Olive Hoffman in trigonometryg Virginia MacLean in plane geometry. From college we stroll down the avenue. A most wonderful and inspiring view- The skyscrapers shut out most of the light, So that the streets must have lamps to be bright. The traffic is handled by tiers of street: Mechanically aired to keep down heat. And better the way for travelers. Ann Edmunds, the great civil engineer, With the famous architect Corrinne Fries' aid, Have improved man's living, and turned a Page Of progress, by improving travel vogue, To a safer, swifter, and easier mode. We buy a news sheet for just three cents On the way to see Atwell in "She Re- pents". Mr. james Dale is the one, and sole owner. 4 A headline, "'S1veed' Stevens fastest rim- ner." He is the foremost sprinter of the ageg Is in big black type across the front page. Miss "Marg" Davis, United States tennis Champ is leaving today and is Going to France for the women's contests.' 'Miss Lee closes a season of great success. Her tours of demonstrative ice skating Were prohtable and entertainingf We Fund a cartoon by Jean Anderson In which the Chicago Politician, Wayne Dunlap, is supported and pictured. A column whose success is never feared, Is the humorous one edited by our own Dick Cummings. When by chance she can- not hove Off a jokeg she reviews the latest and breeziest book, For the Ann Arbor News or the old Out- look. We pass the office of the great lawyer, Lee Hanawalt, coming to the theatre. We enter one of the famous Scharfman String of shows. Atwell is the leading man. Ralf's ardent love making would alone be Vtforth seeingg even without the worthy Support of Harriet Ransom, the leading Lady, and Roscoe Brokaw, murdering, Hateful villain. Ted and Betty, along With their orchestra, accompany the songs, Acts, and the dances of the vaudeville. Robert Winchester is Hrst on the bill yVith a song entitled 'Unhappy Me.' Next Dot Norris on the piano, while "Gin- nie" Burchfield dances. Then jotter and Carson Appear as the best of comedians. Both the picture and bill are good. After the lights were on so that one could Look around we were struck by the color Scheme and beauty of the interior. Helen Nechodoma is the person To whose decorating intuition W'e owe the comeliness of the building. After we leave the show, and while walk- ing Down the street, we decide to eat and stop For a bite at the Stanford coffee shop. A "Hello Babe" when the music's over i iwwnlnmnnvrr' 'wr T995 -f--.. r E . Tells us that 'Chuck' Newman, the an- nouncer For station WOW, is .on the air. Miss Mabelle Rose lectures on "VVhy and - where Our youth is headed." She's president Of the club for greater independence For women. Then Ulric Bonnel Phillips, The famous historian and essayist, Discusses the types and the perfections Of modern essays, in comparison With those of the past. The poet, Helene Suarez, gives us a short talk on rhythm schemes. Leaving the shop and moving down the street, We hear and see a squadron of the Fleet, Navy aeroplanes going over-head. Warren Newman is in a plane in lead Of one division of battling sector, While jack Kirby has charge of another. NVe stand for a while watching the small planes With their great mobile agility, change Direction in formationg then with speed Of four hundred miles per hour, they re- cede. In traveling on we pass the office Of Edith Rose Parsons, chiropractist. Her fame and skill have traveled through nations, Giving her a world-wide reputation. We turn in at a studio to hear The great vocalist Catherine Rentschier Sing, and watch her giving lessons In voice and other instructions. Progressing on our way to the ball grounds, We see an art shopg so we look around. Helen Maynard runs the attractive place In which there are gifts from every known race. We want to see the car in which Robert Cummings broke all the world's ground, speed recordsg And listen awhile to hear him relate How he planned it, and drove that terrific rate. We see a wonderful baseball gameg In which the Giants won. They are a line team, V With the great "Connie" Giefel manager, And famous R. Martin Fouss, as pitcher, After the good game we leave the ball park And get on a subway and ride in the dark. Soon we find ourselves near the Model High VVhich is part of our sightseeing? tour. By- A short walk- we reach the day nursery Of the great child psychologist, Betty Fagg. Her establishment is the model Of most nurseries, and is bestiofl all. Next we turn in the direction of sclioolg And come to a massive building with cool, Quiet corridors. W'e ask permission To see some of the classes in session. Miss Carol VVillits is the librarian. This library is a good addition To any school for the student body. VVe then go down to the laboratory To see chemistry taught by Dorthy Bird. VVe watched this class for a whileg then heard A lecture by Elizabeth Shull on tlowersg And an explanation of the power By which plants get food from the nourish- ing soil. ' We then watch the students who work' and toil Under VVally Carr who is the Latin Teacher. We watch them handle declen- sions And conjugationsg and wish we were back In our own school, on the straight, narrow track. We stop in at the English Room awhile To hear Winifred Hall compare the style Of immortal Keats to the explosions Of dear Browning, with her class in dic- tion. For the last stop of our sight-seeing day To the great cathedral we turn our way. To hear the famous minister, john Cole, One of the greatest reformers, extol About the evil side of modern living, 20 1 EM And to watch Martha Wheeler conducting The little tots in their Sunday School class. The day is o'er, and I see by the glass Himself in work and come back in twenty Years to meg and if things are not really As they should be, I'll mend this poor That the stars have changed so we must rhyme hurry And arrange my ideas to suit the new Back to the present, and each one bury time. CLASS WILL CContinued from page 183 1 Roscoe Brokaw, do will my ability to juggle logarithms to Wallace Graham. I Ralph Atwell, do pass on my raven locks to Judy Trosper. I, Catherine Rentschler, do will my unbounding cheerfulness to Gordon Finch. I I 9 , Betty McOmber, do will my sophistication to Homer Reuger. . Corinne Fries, do will my antiquated car to Arthur Wood should his fail in a pinch. We, the class of 1929, do will our home room teachers to the lucky pupils to have them next year. In witness whereof, we hereunto affix our several hands and seals, with much ado about nothing, through and by Warren Sharfman, clerk of CLASS OF 1929, on this fourteenth day of June, 1929. X-1 21 ISI W mi MOCK ELECTIONS Most Poular Girl -- Most Popular Boy Prettiest Girl ..... Handsomest Boy -- Most Bashful Girl Most Bashful Boy T eacher's Pet ....... Most Athletic Boy --- Most Athletic Girl Best Girl Student -- Best Boy Student --- Best Natured Girl --- Best Natured Boy --- Most Graceful Girl Most Graceful Boy Class Blutifer ....................... Girl most likely to become Famous .... Boy most likely to become Famous --- Hardest Worker ................... Class Baby ..... Class Comedian -- Class Inseparables Best Best Dressed Girl Dressed Boy ----Martha VVheeler - - - - -Robert Cummings --------Sylvia Lee -------John Cole -----Corinne Fries -----I-Iarlow Stevens -----Elizabeth Shull -----R0bert Cummings ----Annette Cummings ------Elizabeth Shull -----R0bert Cummings -------Dorothy Bird -----VValter jotter ----Betty Aigler --------lim Dale -----Robert Fuoss - - - --Helene Suarez - - - - Robert Cummings -- --Elizabeth Shull -- -- - -Helen Maynard Annette Cummings Constance Giefel-Bob Fuoss ---- -------------Q--Betty Aigler Best Girl Dancer --- Best Boy Dancer --- Best Form Golfer --- - - - - Bob Carson - - - Betty Aigler - .,,,,,, jim Dale - - --Ulric Phillips mnztv- 1. W - AFV.. 22 .K-V W f V v, YB O -.11--' ,ii-. K - N-A sgfx 1 X ' 'Lax 72 - 1 WR If ij, rt W It W, tx n fl M ! Z , -r- QQEQ . 'Eu Q Etta A 1 ll 1 1 JUNIOR CLASS The class of 1930 are eagerly awaiting the hour when we pass from the seats that we now occupy in the assembly room to those in which the present Seniors sit. Not that we wish to be rid of the Seniors, but we have been spend- ing the past six weeks acquiring poise and dignified carriage so that we may cross the aisle without stumbling. The iirst year that the University High School began there was no seventh grade, although this was added the following year. It was at the latter time that some of' the present juniors began their career at U. high. VVe were all supposed to act and speak and walk just so, for those were the days when towns- people spoke of "Model high." The particular thing which is remembered as more or less of a class pro- ject was the presentation of the signing of the Declaration of Independence by Miss Hoyle's eighth grade Civics class. Many are the times in more recent History classes when Thomas jeffersons or Charles Carrolls have been asked to recite on their deeds of a century and a half ago. In the eighth grade, we were initiated into the mysteries of Project day, the Christmas assembly with the procession which we have grown to love, the two Purple and Gold teams with the Winter and Spring meets, and the awarding of Citizenship, Scholarship, Athletic and "Block U" honor letters. The ninth grade year is one of various memories. By this time the class was quite sizeable, and the female portion proved more deadly in their distract- ing performances during home room periods. The results were reaped in the Sophomore year. Under Miss Olson's direction an operetta, "The Family Doc- tor" served to amuse an assembly. Library periods became generally known as hours for ball games, tiddledewinks and general conflabs. Hence the library rules of the present. The final picnic at Delhi in june was a fitting conclusion for our Freshman year. It is said that as Sophomores we became more dignified. Or was it the new library rules? Or the fact that the girls' home room was cut in twain and half of the culprits given over to torment Mrs. Powers? Mr. Froh ably managed the other half, and Mrs. Powers proved worthy of her task likewise. Miss Hayes and her boys keep the happenings in their home room very dark, but some- times there were rumors of uproar in there, too. At Thanksgiving a major part of the class presented "Silas Marner" under the direction of Miss Green- land with the help of Mr. Williams. We noticed how well they worked to- gether even at that early date! From Thanksgiving day program to the final assembly in June seemed but a very little while. In the fall. we came back juniors to lind that Mr. Froh had gone to Grand Rapids. We were very sorry to lose him for the group, but we have gained a friend in Mr. McGeehee who came to take the place which Mr. Froh left vacant. Mrs. Powers' home room led the other two divisions a merry chase in this year's tardy contest-not to mention locker inspection. One member of our class made the first team in Basketball. Two others made the newly tContinued on page 255 24 M I A 4 .,,. 'E A45 3 1. -Lf ' 1' , Bell, Harry Brackel, Bernice Braekel, Walter Bursley, Everett Clement, lien Cummings, Mary l.ou Clllllllllllfl'S, Regina Darling, Jessie Davidson, Virginia Dawson, Betty Jane Finch, Gordon. Fish. Dorris Frisinger, Edward Giefel, XYilliam Goodale. Sarah Jane Graham, Wallace JUNIOR CLASS Hall, Mary Ellen Haas, Christian Heller, Anna I-Ioward, Robert Hunt, Homer Jedele, Paul Loeffler, Vernon ly1aeNamec, jane Metlmber, Peggy Matthews, Edwin Moses, lletty Mundinger, Lee Nelson. Barbara Newman, Albert OIT, Doftvlllj' Reimold, Marian Ritter. Cecile Rueger, Homer Schremser, Ethel Schultz, Gladys Schwaberea, Don Shaw, liraekley Standbridge, Inez SlI3lllTL'l', Katherine Thomas, Morgan Thornton, joe XYQ-itbreeht, Carlotta VYhitney, ,lane XYoorl. Arthur XYood. Kendall Zite, -lohn JUNIOR CLASS CContinued from page 2-ll organized Debating team. and the three were entertained by the school at an .-Xll-School banquet in their honor. XYhen March came in we presented the Class play, George liellfs "The Show-Otiff' and used the proceeds for the -Iunior-Senior prom which marked the close ot' our next to the last year. Con- gratulations and goodbye, Seniors! And so to summer vacation and dreams of the coming year. fare are 25 V W V h , .,.,.,,:.,...... ,........ -1 J Q MA w I 7 A ' Q J gf E sf fy' 51 if ,f Z ' 7 if I 1 V22 fc f-'-ff-,ir mi ,T -'LT ' N 1 'fa ff? I - A .Jean finckrsnn, 3 Y 9 Adams, Phoebe Anderson, Richard Aiming, Katherine Billman, Keith Bradbury, il. Curtis Bursley, Mary Bunting, Garry Carlton, jane Carver, Ruth Crane, Charles Currie, june Des Marais, Jeanne Dickey, Alice Duff, Jeanette Field. Peter Fisher, joe Fletcher, Jane Garriott, Elsa Hadley, Josephine SOPHOMORE CLASS Hall, Irene Hartman. Melvin Hewett, Alton jr. Hewett, Robert Higbie, Alun Hilts, Mary Hunt, Frederick Jaffe, Doris johnson, Robert -lotter, Lois Karpinski, joe Kirby, Mary Langford, Robert Lorch, Richard Magee, Genevieve Mitchell, Ann Novack, Gertrude Pipp, Catherine Pulfrey, Margaret Quackenbnsh. Earl C. Rowe, Vernon Scott, Sarah Schmidt, john Sellars, Cecily Seeley, Dana Standish, Estelle Sturgis, Cyrus Tliomas, Edna Yan den Bosch. lffmily XYalker, Clara Leone NVestg'ate, Sue VVhipple, Guy Whitman, Charlotte XYikel, Dorothy Winchester, Mary Helen VVuerth, Marian Zeeb, Marvin QED Q Lllllil 27 YH EM 0 L ii: H w ZTFSFQWFW fh Q . 5 ' ' X M 5 f E mv fi R Q-msn RQ 28 o r I. t Abbott, Floyd .-Xmlams. Eclwarcl Allen, Elizabeth Anderson, Virginia liarnes. Gilbert lledfnrcl, Harmon llraun, Ralph llrann, Theodore llurt, Virginia Curr. Mary Linx, Carol Crittenden, Faith Daugherty, Ann Daugherty, Chester Densinore, Frederick lloleeelc, Albert Ehlers, Allen linners, Helen Glas, VVager NINTH GRADE Goss, Vllarren Graham. Yirginizi Green, Lawrence Hams, VVilliam Hull. Katherine Hawley, Ransom liaercher, Norman Keppel, jean Kimberly, Russel Kleene, Tom MacNan1ee, Nan Mtztxey, Catherine Mefallnm, Phillip Miller. XYalter Morris, Robert Nash, Oswell Neal, Mary Neclioflmna, Porter Osgood, Manley Ir. Pollock, Nina Riekert. Robert Rnszel, Emerson Sauer, Mary Katlitrine Schmidt, Annu Scott, Susan Sehnrz, Daniel Seeley, jean Stephenson, Orlando Swinton, Mary Jane Szynicliaek, George VVialker, Winston VVeeks, Carl XYeiner, Rudolph VVilliams, Lester VVnrrel, Francis XVnrster, Robert lVnrster, Carol .Emu M3 llailcy, Albert Rcicl licclmc. Bully :xllll liculllcr, Kolwrl -leum-s llllI'5lQj', Ann llrown Rohm-rl liilmwzly , llyrn, Robert VV. Cabot, Artlmr Tracy Carr, Wilhulminzl Fran- rcs fowzm, Curl limlmonson, .Iam- Fuclxnlc, Caroline Emilia' l:lIK'll, Saxzm Forsythe, George Elmcr Fraser, liumtan lfrisilugn-1', john Hcrhcrt Galle, l.:111rz1 Mau' EIGHTH GRADE liingcricll, Hugh Haus, Geraldine Ruth llurrif, Clinton H. ,HL-nth, Harriet Huwiil, ililizahclll A. Hill, Marizm Emily hlwllllfillll, Mary Lzulcl, Sunforcl M. La Points, Elmer J. l.:1 Rue, john Marshall Lcwis, Charlotte l,oos, Noel VVOstcott M:u'lntosl1, Luella Mzngill, Dorothy Mm' Cotter, Rollo Miclmcl, Mary Xlillvr, l-istcllc Muclmlig, G. lX:L'llIll'lll Mullcr, Hurvcg A. North. Mary Louisc l'o1lCl', Mary l'rlcst, .Ric'l1:u'fl Rn-inlolcl, Wulnlcmzu' Rotllmun, Vllilliam Szxvvyvr, Dorothy Shivlcls, llUl'l111Til C. Stzmton, Stupllcll 'l'hom:as, lluncznn 'l'hornlo11, flllil 'Iam' 'I'rospur, 'lurly Wnlurmzm, Donalrl XYl1itm-y, lilizznhctll XxllbY'l'Zlll, l.ouisc fi' Tztu: 30 3 gf WE -- ,. , 4 -15+ " ev' !"'X l , ' 4 SEVENTH GRADE Anning, Maxwell H2lflXK'lg', Hope Maclicnziu, john M. llyrn, HL-len Highic, .lane lfnclerrlown, David Carruthers. Howard Hills, Otto Yerncr, jane Com-, Marjory Hunt, Virginia VVl1i1nc'y, Elizabelli Curtis, Dorothy Huntington, Betty VVinvhes1cr, Alan DL-l,ong, Virginia jeronlc, Eloise Young, john Spud linton, jefferson Koch, Mary Elizabeth Young, Robert Gruhznn Iillfringg Norman Lovcll, Alfred Jr. , , 31 MHS s 1 E j f NEW SEVENTH GRADE Xhlwt, XY11l1lu jr. Gmulriclx, lilixalmutll Michacl, l'zntriciu rslcy, lin-Cky c,lllll1C, Karl Mitchell, Rolwrt nuzluu-n, Marguerite lilecuu, .lulm Neal. Mirun Clan-ll, L'I1ris1i11c La Run: ,lim .EMM 32 IH EM HEQDQKEQ fm M s x N M 'FM N , Q A , f ? . , I , W ,, 3 I l ,' V f 4 1 I r .: ing!! . J X f , A tl in A :U F Ex -Trf 1 n F X , 'i ..1m4..1.f,. if I ! Z 5.1 3 Q MQ 33 EJ 514.1 Qu Q E Q H 1.- la L I Q ms I 77 ,- EZ iq :E '- E-w HJ' . ' x- S2 'Z' L.,4 E4 EE Q5 .df .." 1.1 QL 2 gf E555 I-'pf 1-as m, I-L-L: 12.2 3- xc: EI EE E: Z? 2: Z . 3? .EE Elm n-.D 3: in L5 -PL 75 1-r' Li T fm Wt? , lm ' ru- 2- W ?'zE'c HS , t WSHQmAUg The 1928-29 University High School Basketball Team had the most suc- cessful season any team has encountered in the history of the school. Under the wonderful coaching of Mr. East the team won sixteen straight games be- fore losing a heart-breaking overtime game to "OUR LADY OF THE LOURDESY' NVith four Veterans and several reserves of the Regional Championship team of 1928 back, Coach East fashioned an aggregation which scored 519 points to their opponents 268. On the team this year there were nine seniors: Captain jim Dale, Bob Cummings, captain in 19275 Bob Fuossg 11Varren Sharfmang Ted Denglerg Walter Jotterg John Cole, Harlow Stevens, and Jack Kirby. The tenth member of the team was Wallace Graham, a junior, who has been chosen to lead next year's aggregation. ' The regular line-ups this year were composed of Fuoss and Sharfmanat the two forward positions, Cummings at center, and Dale and Dengler, guards, Cummings was high scorer for the year while Fuoss and Sharfman ran a close race for second honors. Dale and Dengler were in a large measure responsible for the fine defensive record of U. High in holding their opponents to an average of under sixteen points per game. During the regular season the team scored victories over Ferndale, a class A teamg Dearborn, class B: and Dundee. one of the three teams to 'beat U. High tlte previous season. Upon entering the District Tournament the team easify disposed of Northville and Roosevelt. Tackling Saline in the finals, U. Hj,ES. rciched what was probably the best form displayed during the entire season in wrning 43 to 15. At the end of the third quarter when the regulars began to leave the game the score stood at 40 to 3. U. High drew a bye in' the first round of the Regional Tourney, defeated Tecumseh in the secondg and met Lady of Lourdes in the finals, an idea of the closeness of this contest may be gained from a look at the scores at the end of each quarter. University High's szore comes first: 5-43 12-133 18-193 27-27. And in the overtime period La-:ly of Lourdes scored a basket from the middle of the floor, thus ending the season foxr University High School. It is significant to note that the entire squad got into ii large majority of the games, and that all ten men broke into the scoring column. Two much credit cannot be given to Coach East and his men 5 while a vote of thanks is also due to Paul jelede, and Nesbit Haas. 75 rr: 0 o au U gcccgc pmmmzm Q UI v-'I e O '-I s O C! gscscss gmmmmmm Z I-I . . S---31-Alumni ......... 14 S.---3l-Clinton .... --..--19 . S.---32-Chelsea ......... 18 . S.---34-Fowlerville -----22 . . S.---24-Salina .......... 16 S.---39-Ferndale -------23 . . S.---29-St. Thomas ...... 8 . S.---27-Dearborn -------l3 . . S.-,-34-Northville ...... 19 . S.---27-Lincoln QConj --l5 S 17 .---27-Chelsea ........ 9 . S.---33-Dundee -------- CC nz: . .---43-Saline ........ --15 REGIONAL TOURNAMENT . . S.---22-Tecumseh ...... 17 U. H. S.---27-Lady of Lourdes-29 CI 3 - . 35 . S.---23+Northvil1e '---g-- 8 U. H. S.I-'-364RTJbSevelt -g1-:::5" " S . .g,,4,,,.... N.. Q FE M53 Q H. S. RESERVES Zi -1 Z L1 TU U 'V -4 ,., , D LJ,- ...L x. g, - D . : .J .f . U f ,- r 1- -- 4-1 :- 11 '-. L ... kai -J'T' 'T' U.- 115 J- N.. fs,.. 'LL :U 297 ,... Zi' .-. 4-1 'ffl' -,,-1 gf: g-'II 1 1 xv :lf W4 PC , LJ H.. ...K P Q:- I4 .. s... .25 'QQ ....--4 ,- .35 df. L W M E.EEEE U. HIGH RESERVES The second team under the leadership of Dana Seeley had an equally sue: cessful season winning 9 games and collecting a total of 178 points coinpared with 88 for their opponents. Although lacking in experience they 'soonhfound their stride under the able instruction of Coach Roy McGeehee. '- Displaying an evenly balanced attack, the Reserves managed fto overconie all obstacles in a diflficult schedule. t The regular lineup consisted of Seeley and Hewittris Forwards, Hunting 'A at center, and Fisher and Thornton as Guards. Lorch, also, was commonly seen in the lineup. It is expected that most of the team will fill berths on the first tearnileft vacant by the seniors. RECORD . U. H. S.---l6-Chelsea .... ---l3 U. H. S.---l1-qlfowlerville ----- 6 U. H. S.---20-Salina ..... --- 5 U. H. S.---29-Dearborn --V.i-I-wf.5 U. H. S.---23--Northville ...... 11 U. H. S.---lO-Lincoln QCOIQLQ U. H. S.---l5-Chelsea .... ---l2 U. H. S.---26-Dfundee ---------14 U. H. S.--..28-Clinton .... ---14 .gl W Q-M Q 37 I Ig :f2f2I fnilf , 1 II I I I 'I I M I I I I 'I I-YI I I I I I I I AIVI LJ 4 Ei L J, I.I.I A 3 I I' 2 5 2 2 'f I. I I- 2 I-'-I Z M fn .I T 42 f C0 Q F Qi I I E I 0 ' I I L CC F O .L E E 2 ff H 3 gan i if AI1 .I,. 'I'A W1 1- M- M --W-Pmml -.---.I,-I,----..-. ..,..I -..+I .,,, ,,.. - .,-.I.,..,MIh X mf " K-2 I - I ... 1 K 1 X -155 :EE CD5 F", LL1 5- 431 ms 21 4, Ld! I-' gmac nc- Q z :J '-I mfwx. 1-1 .1 an U1 .I Q C Q, ,, 'C xl 9 CL Z .7 vl- O ,..5 .J 5 x.. 1, I-3 'C' iv rc C- 2 Q 1 S 5 :E f6"CJ EE 'U PCI Q-m LJ IJ Z I I p LJ 1 X gg ffiiwsjl X 111 5553 SPEEDBALL "A" TEAM lfiwt Huw: .Xlzm Ifhlcrs, Nwlait Haas. Kelly Huw, XY:1gL-1' Glaa Klzmlvy Osgmul, SL'k'UIldlRUXX1 Vln-stcx' llauglu-rly, Phillip NlcL':1llun1, Ilgm Sqlmq-1, XXELIU-r Klillk-1' IX1K'llil!'ll l'1'1cst. "B" SPEEDBALL TEAM Firat Rwwi lizumwum Hzlwlvy, l'1-rtul' NCCIUIIIIIIIIZI, l1J1l'Yl'j' Klllt'Hk'l'. Rwhurt XY111'N1L-I mum llummw, 5l'L'Ul1fl Row: liulwrt liyru, 'l'hcm1:1s lilcclw, 1Xill'1 VVl1lAS1Vl', Llcm11'gc ,l5u1'sy1l1c. was M, x, 'VD 40 Q L 1 GIRLS ATHLETIT ASSOCIATION BOARD ,Xmia III-llcr. Mary l.UlI Liimiiiiizus. Liiuisx- I.ittlc, liclilh Nusa- I'arsfms. Mary liirlny, -lui' .Xiz4l,Vsm. fxlzI1'p:u:'5 Davis. CIlII5lZlI'k'L' liicibl, Sylvia Irv. JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL DEBATING TEAM Ilvrnarcl Shiclcls, :Xlirccl lawn-ll. l'lk'I'lIL'l'l Liwke, Carl XYcL'Iqs, Rnlu-rt XYurslcr. Tliumas lilvciic. Tho junior High stufh-his hulk part in a clchatiixg contest lJk'lWl'L'll thc junior hiugh scliimls of Ami .-Xrhur im thc IlllL'ilIlllI "Rn-sulx'ccl: that chain slim-s are beneficial tu Aim fXi'lmr" Tho team was cuacliwl hy Mrs. Iiich and Miss Pauline Hiiiclicll, a SCIIIUI' Ill Ihv LIlI!YL'!'Sllj', lhu aflirniativc mlcbatc was hclrl at this sclm-il against Mack ,luniur High Sclimvl. The spcakcrs wcrc Carl XYeeks. 'Ilnnnas lilucm-, :mil Ruhcrl XYurster. 'l'hc ch-cisiml was justly uivcu tu LvlIlX'L'I'SIlj' High Schmil hy a uiianmmus vols uf the juclgcs, lhc IICQZIIIYL' slcle H1 the IIIIUSIIKPII was uphclrl hy L'1iix'ersity High Schnul at Tappan hllinmi' High. Phu three S17k'illik'I'h wcrc Ih-ruarcl Shields, .-Xlfim-rl I,m'cIl, and Hcrbcrt L-UIIIIIIIICLI on page -Ill I FQ 'S .m ...... 4 41 L3 SENIOR DEBATING TEAM VVilfred Sellars, Ivan Parker, Elizabeih Shull, Roltert Howard SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL DEBATING TEAM This vear, for the tirst time, debating was made an interscholastic activity. Univevrsitv High School entered the Michigan State Debating League to debate the question, "Resolved: that a federal subsidy for the development of an American merchant marine wou'd be a wise national policy." Mrs. Eich, who coached the team, deserves a great deal of credit for her long and patient, as well as skillful work in developing the team. For the first debate, our school drew Northville and the negative side of the question. The first speaker was Ivan Parker. the second Elizabeth Shull, and the third. VVilfred Sellars. The argument appeared too unconvincing to two of the judges, and the decision was given to the atlirmative, two to one. The second debate, still on the negative side of the question. was against Trenton High School, with the speakers and the same case more fully developed, The decision was unanimously given to University High School. The third debate, in which our school upheld the aflirmative, was against Dundee High School, The sneal-'ers were: lirst, Robert Howard, second. Elizabeth Shull, and third, XN'il- tred Sellars. University High School won the decision, receiving all the votes. The fourth, and unt'ortuna'ely the last. of the debates was held against lilisstield High School, with the ahirmative side taken hy University High School. The speakers and case were the same as before, but the case was lost, two to one. As the sixty-four schools, entering the elimination, were required to have a toial of thirteen points, on the basis of one point for each judge's vote and one for the decision. ard as we had only ten points, University High School was eliminated at the close of xhe preliminary series of debates. JUNIOR DEBATE TEAM tContinued from page -lll Locke. The decision was given to Tappan junior school, two to one. The svsteni of eounting was one point for each judges vote and one point for the decision. This gave University High School tive points and the victory. as Tappan received four points and Mack three. This debating contesf was unlike most in that the time was tive minutes for argument and two for rehuttal in place of the customary ten for argument and tive for rehuttal The ques ion, instead of lieing one of national :u'd moral interest, was ine of locil in terest It was altogether an interesting and worthwhile contest, and it is to be hoped that the Junior High School dehaters will try out for the senior high school team, ,at I Mists? . . - T251 42 ,L sud X I af 7 I If ' I M' KJ '--J J: Ei Z' ,gn E... -I 'Z KQIJ LEED GIRLS GLEE CLUB Ifimi R1111: Xf'i1'ggi11iz1 IVI2ll'I.i'Ell1. Iivity NICIIYIIIICT. ISL-ty Aiglvxg Miss OIs1111, QN1111 I'f:I 1111114Ix XY311il'1'1I II'lII XI1i1r1 IJ1xi , 1 1- . . . :1', 1 , 1 ' Sn-rf1111I H1111 3 !:1'I1: 4: ,' - N 1. ' I 1 111 XII 111 l1111Nl:111u- fm-lvl. IHIlll'I'IK'I IQz11:N11111c, I-1lII1k'I'IlIt' IQv'11wI1'c" lIvlv11 xI2lX'Il'lI'1I Ilvlmc- glI'1I' ' V I . . , . vi. hlnrlxf Shultz, l11rI11II:1 XX11'II11'n'n'I1I. II'lI'fI I41111: X11'g1111:1 l7:11'ifIs , 'UQ' . ' ", 1l",' ',' .l'l I ' ' ' ' 1111 IR, 1 NIKIJIIIIJKI IJ1 IIN IINII, 'N111I1 ,I1111 411111I.1Im. I1111- IXIC N:11114-1-, lCII1cI Sk'Ill'l'lllSt'l', Invz SIIlll!II7I'IlIg.1L', IFHIIIAIII I' ' B ' ' ' vm: I'.Is:1 C1:1r1'141I1, C11'111'x'1cx'v Xlzmvc. ,I1lIIl' XXIIII.1Ik'j'. flL'1'l1'114Ir N11x'z11'Ix, II1-1" 11111- I-1.11I1cI XI'11'i1111 IQ1'i111-1IrI IIf11'Ix I:1II'r. IJ111'w1tI1y XYIIQLII, X I-'i1'tI1 I' I ' ' 11111: Ll1:11'l111I1- XXl11I111z111, .1Iz11'y Hills, Sur xYL'5I2ZlIl', ,I1111v l4111'1'11', .Iz1111- Iflvl' tIIK'I', XI'll'Q1ll't'I I'11It1'vA1', Mary II1-Ion xXIIIIk'IlL'HIL'I', AIZIFX Iiirlwy, Iislullc St:111rIisI1. I ' 1.1 BOYS CLEE CLUB Ifirxl Kun: 'I'I1c11rI111'1- lin-11gIu1'. IQ11I11-rt XYIllt'IlL'5Il'I', IQ11I1vrt l'11111111i11gs, Ilvttx' .XiQIm'1', Xlls III1II I11I IQIII1 II INIII IIIIILI 5 51 , .1 'Q ' y, -IHI111 SL'I1111i1 , 1 1 x . 5l'l'lHl4I Iiww: II111111-1' I'I1IIlI, VXI2ll'l'Cl1 SI1z11'1'111a111, NX'iIIiz1111 Qiivfn-I I1-1' II'111'1w'1I1 I"111I IxlI 4-Iv. N11I1c-rl II41w:11'rI, VI"z1I1c'1' Iirzic' 'l'I1i1'1I I' " ' , . . . 1 , 1 vm, XX:1It4'1' WI11tIL'l'. KI:11'x'111 fu-I1, Ifflxxixl xI2lIIll'XY5, l'I11'iNI1:111 II:1:1w, I'I4IXYilI'lI IIINIIIQVI, 'Im' 'I'I1111'11I-111. IQi1'I1z11'fI .xI'I4Il'l'N4lIl I1r1111'tI1 IQ1111: Vurlis III"I1IIIllIT'j', IQlIIJl'I'I If1111n, IIilI'j' I11111li11g, I7:111:1 51-vlvy, fi111'1I1111 IlIllIl XII - , ,- 11-rl NVXYIIIJIII. 5 EM f I H511' , 44 - 4 ORCHESTRA First Row: Patil Vlcrlele, Clara Leone XYalker, Gladys Schultz, Miss Olson, Mary Katherine Hall. Emily Yan fllfll Bosch, Frederick Hunt. Second Row: Hugh Gingerich, David L'nclerdown, Robert XYurster, Alan XYinchester, Robert llyrn. Roscoe Brokaw, Third Row: Guy XYhipple, joe Tliornton, Stephen Stanton, Ted Dengler. XYinston XYalker, ,lohn Schmidt, Robert johnson. MUSIC The Music llepartment under the capable leadership of Miss Qlson has had a most successful year. The Boys' and Girls' Cilee Clubs have done an espe- cially fine piece of work. cooperating and progressing as never before, The combined groups have presented two Cantatas, "The XYonderous Storyu given at Christmas time contained no solo parts. but "The Treesl' given in the spring time contained many solos which were extremely well executed. The Girls' Glee Club has made several very creditable public performances: once at the Zion Lutheran Church. once at the home of Mrs. Xtilkinson, and several times in assembly. The seventh, eighth and ninth grades have done some tine work. though making no public appearances. The orchestra has also made great progress this year. Though losing many of their players by graduation. they have gone on as well as before. A new feature, the playing of many of the popular songs, has been added to their pro- gram. They have presented numbers at both the -lunior and Senior Plays. Two of the members, lfred Hunt and lVlargaret Pulfrey. both tenth graders, won entrance into the State Orchestra Society. Un behalf of the Senior Class. l would like to take this opportunity to thank Bliss Ulson for her many favors to us, and to wish her the greatest happiness and success in the years to come. - .hm .... I - ta 45 STUDENT COUNCIL First Rnw: Nulwri liiivms, l3m'u1liy Iiird, A12lI'Lll'1'j' Davis, fiUlIS12l11CC Gicfcl, ilalilvs Dale, Mary Inu Q-IIIIIHITIIQS, Martha VVI1cQlcr, Loc Hulizlwzllt. Scvulicl Huw: Virginizx Ilaviclsxm, -limo Vvililllixjf, VV:1l1c1' Ilrackcl, I301'11i1'c lirnckcl, Mary lfllvn Hull, Alina-rt NUXYIIIZIII, ivan I':11'lcL'r, K'Iu's1c'r lJ:111gh1'1'1y. Third Huw: Phillip Mn'K':1ll111i1, Aim Dzuigluuriy, Marion VVucr1h, Mary Kirby, John Schmidt, frussy Sturgis, Irvin' Hull, iflmrluiic V'Jili1!l11ll1, SZIXHH Ifiuch. Filllfiil Huw: M:n1'jm'iu Voc, .Harvvy Mullvr, Nui Inns, l.1wll:1 Mclntosli, Nun 1X4l'N1l11l- cc, Nm-shit llzms, Alfiwl I.uv1-Il, Rohcri VXi1lI'S1l'1'. lluw:11'fl f'1lI'l'lJ1i1Cl'S. BROADCASTER STAFF Tliirfl Huw: llvlcn Suzlrvz, U1'2lCiiiCj' Slmw, llznm Hu-Icy, Clary RIIIIITIUI, FIUZIIHIL' ,Ik-S Mzlmis, JICIIIIIIC Ka-pplc. Sccnmcl Row: Mary Vzarr, Elixuhctli Shull, liviiy lfngg, lla-len Nccliorhnila, flburuthy Mciiill. First Huw: Ann lCrl111l111rls, Dorris Fish, Almviic l4l1ll1lllil'1gS, Mrs. liivh, Rrmlwri C1l1ll1I1ilIf.1S, Qlwm A1Ifit'l'S4Hl, 'llc-ily Aiglcr. 'OJIHSU M. 46 in - Q EU-:D lr, LZJW 5 . f QQ 99 i l , ff 'ii fi' ' if '-if 2 - 5 I f- M M we 7 , K-5 f " -v I I ' f D ' f " .fb Ma" -' f f i -H ,J if L' . WWW n.:fZ1'.'f."Lf'.U'f.?'Jt mx ij . 5 ' W x ww W wi: X ' X X X W, V My Q -' x ., WXQW 3 X XXX N X S ,Fen fndusenf- my Mis? Q W "GREEN STOCKINGSH In their Junior year, the Class of 1929, presented A. E. Mason's "Green Stockings," on the evenings of May 25 and 26. "Green Stockings" is an English play that centers around the old English custom that the eldest daughters must wear green stockings at her youngest sister's wedding, if that sister is married first. William Faraday, the father, has four daughters. The two middle-aged ones are already married, but the eldest and the youngest are not. Mr. Faraday promised his wife, when she died, that he would not leave his children until they were all married. As he is beginning to get tired of them, he tries to marry them off. Celia, the eldest daughter, bluffs an engagement with a soldier and very funny complications arise. The play was directed by Robert M. VVetzel, '28, of the Mimes Theatre. The faculty advisers were, Mrs. Solve, Miss Mc Kinney, and Mr. VVilliams. The orchestra played between acts. Before the performance they played the "I-ove Song" by Powell. Between Acts I and II they played "Intermezzo from L'Artesienne Suite" by Bizet, and between Acts II and III they played "Nobles of the Mystic Shrine" by Sousa. The cast of characters were: Madge Rockingham .......... ...... A nn Ver-ner Evelyn Trenchard ...... .... P auline Brooks Mrs. Chisholm Faraday --- ........ Margery Davis Phyliss Faraday ........ ..... A nnette Cummings Martin .................. ............. .I ames Dale Honorable Robert Tarver --- .... Thornton Winchester james Raleigh ........... ......... G eorge Crane VVilliam Faraday, J. P. --..- .... Robert Cummings Admiral Grice, R. N. ....... ...... U lric Phillips Henry Steele ................ ......... J' ohn Cole Celia Faraday ........... .. ..... ---Martha Vlfheeler Colonel sl. N. Smith, D. S. O. -.-- ----- W allace Carr "A PRINCE THERE WAS" The Class of 1929, the second class of the University lvligh School to give a Senior Play, presented George Cohan's "A Prince There VVas" on the evenings of April 26 and 27. The play takes place in New York, first in a room in the Hotel Plaza, then in the parlor of Mrs. Prouty's boarding-house, and finally in the office of the President of the "Excelsior Magazine." The heroine, Miss Woods, who is really Marion Smith Chandler, a popular young writer, lives in Mrs. Prouty's boarding-house under a false name, trying to live the life of a story she is writ- ing. The hero, Mr. Martin, who is a very wealthy man, goes to the same board- ing-house under the pseudo-nym of Mr. Prince, in an attempt to get away from himself and really get a taste of life. The story is about how these two are brought together, mainly through the influence of' Comfort Brown, a little orphan child. The play was directed by Miss Shirley King of the University of Michigan. The faculty adviser was Mrs. Eich. The orchestra played between acts. Before the performance they played tContinued on page Slj ..- -:Tsuna- ,48 IH 3 SNAPSHOTS Q W W WW SNAPSHOT S I 1 1 1 . 3 9- fc 35: if ? t JP IUHED AUTUGRAPHS Akulli... 4....' zU-6'vv- f9:l1 l ' 2 Y 0 J . -fulc Sl J Z' Eli r 'X , 5 lbwpvvx fl-Zu-4-vv1.+.1 55 X 1 Q' . 5 E P' SENIOR PLAY tfontinued from page -l3y "'Cavaleriz1 Rl'lSflC3I1Zl.H Between Acts I and H they played "llagle's Nest." llc T5 tweet Acts H and lll they played two "Serenades," one by Schubert and one ln Borowski, and after the play, they played the "Purple and the Gold." - The cast of characters were: 1 Mr. Prince . ............ ....... l iobert Cummings Bland .e.,.......... ..-- .... Thornton Wiilchester Mr. Carruthers -- ........ Wilf1'ed Sellars Comfort Brown .... ..... l lelen Maynard Mrs. Prouty .... --..--Helen Nechodoma Miss Vincent --- ....... 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Suggestions in the University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) collection:

University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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