University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 32
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 32 of the 1934 volume:
University I-ligh School
Ann Arbor, Michigan
EACH year groups of boys and girls leave our
high schools, dissolve as groups, and min-
gle as individuals in a larger world. This book
is the product, the record, and the last high
school testament of the Class of Nineteen Hun-
To llliss Edith L. Hoylr, our tiwlvss guidf' through our yrars
at Uniwrsily High Srhoal, who has always cxpf'ftf'r17 us fu do
lwttrr than wc szlppasnl ww faulrl, this 'ualumz' is Iff'I1il'lll'lY1'.
University High School Faculty
First Raw: MR. DARLING, .vricnnfg Miss HAYES, Frenchg MR. DUNHAM, Lafing MISS HARRINI.-KN, Frenrlzg Miss
SRRALU, German,' DR. JOHNSTON, Principulg MRS. FULLER, sfrremryg DR. STRVRNSON, histnryg MISS H11.l., malhr-
rmztimg MRS. SIIERMAN, scienre.
Sfmnd Row: MR. FREED, dramatirsg M1SS Hovuz, historyg MR. ANDREWS, rivicsg MRS. CRA1u, Laling MR. TRYT-
TEN, fypingg Miss I,1NDu1,1., malhemutifsg MISS CQPAS, hisloryg MISS CHLRMAN, mathenmticsg DR. Sc'1mR1.1Nu, 'maili-
vnmlirsg MISS MK'K1NNEX', English.
Third Row: MISS RX'DER, Erzglislzg MRS. CHAP1N, firzr artsg MR. BURNETT, inxlriinwntal nzuxirg MISS SAURA
BURN, physical eduratiun,' DR. CYRTIS, scienfej MISS OLSON, musicg MR. WALCOTT, Englishp MRS. POWERS, Frrnflzg
Mlss HAYISER, librarian.
ALFRED HENRY LOVELL, JR.
"He who knowx, and knows he knows, he is wise."
Class President 1, 45 Student Council Z, 35 Senior Play5
Basketball 15 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Christmas Play 3.
NVILLIAINI WARNER SLEATOR, JR.
"The glory of a firm, capricious mind."
Class Vice-president 45 NUNC DIIXIITTIS Editor-in-chiefg
Student Council 45 Senior Play5 Tennis 3, 45 Orchestra
Z, 3, 45 Assembly Committee 45 Latin Club 2, 35 Christ-
mas Play 3.
HOPE FRANCES HARTWIG
"There be none of Beauty's daughters with a magic like
Class Secretary 45 Student Council 3, Vice-president 45
Senior Play5 Hockey 1, Z, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 35 French Club 1, Z, 3, 45
Latin Club 1, Z5 Thespians 3, 4.
ELIZABETH JANE HUNTINGTON
"True delicacy, that most beautiful heart-leaf of human-
ity, exhibits itself most significantly in little things."
Class Treasurer 45 Student Council 15 Junior Play5
Hockey 1, Z, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 3, 45
French Club 1, Z, 3, 45 Latin Club 1, 25 Thespians 4.
Good-bye U. High, we're leaving youg
Farewell to school and friends.
W e'll keep your memories ever true,
U. High of Michigan.
Onward welll go our sep'rate Ways,
But on this you may depend
That sometime in the coming days
Our paths will meet again.
Itls the result that counts.
MAxwE1.L NORMAN ANNING
"Let us give attention to serious matters."
Junior Play: Senior Play: Swimming 2: Orrhestra l: Glee Club
2. 3, 4: Stage Crew 2, 3, 4.
DANIEL EVANS BOEHM
"Of manners gentle, of allertions mild:
In wit a man, simplicity a rhilrif'
Orchestra 4: Glee Club 4: Latin Club 4.
"The mildest manner and the gentler! heart,"
Hockey 1, 2: Baseball 1, 2: Glee Club 4.
ROBERT JOHN BRAUN
"Wise tu resolve and patient la perform.'
Senior Play Tickets 4: Noon Recreation Committee 3.
HELEN E. BYRN
"Let me have music dying, and I seek na more delight."
Senior Play Properties Committee 4: Hockey l. 2. 3: Basketball
I, 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2: Glee Club Z, 3, 4, Accompanist 3, 4:
Student Guides l, 2, 3: Library Club l. Z. 3: Latin Club 1, Z:
French Club 2, 3: G.A.A. Board 4: Oratorical Contest 3: Wash-
ington Pageant 2.
GEORGE HowARn CARROTHERS
"Every temptation is great or small arcurding as the man is."
Senior Play: Glee Club 3, 4: Orchestra 1. 2, 3. 4: Band 1. 2. 3.
4:. Dance Orchestra 4: Lost and Found l, 2: Punctuality Com-
mittee 3: Christmas Play 4.
MARJORY ANN COE
"ll rye: were made for seeing,
Then beauty is its own exruse lar being."
Class Vice-president 3: Student Council 2, 3: ,Iuninr Play: Senior
Play: Hockey 1. 2, 3. 4: Basketball 1. Z, 3: Baseball 1. 2. 3:
C-.A,A. Board 3, 4, Vice-president 4: Student Guides 3: French
Club I, 2, 3, 4: Latin Club I, 2: Thespians 3, 4.
'Bettrr tu bl' small and shine, than tu he large and ras! a Jlltl!l01i'.H
Senior Play Bookholder: Hockey 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Base-
ball Z.. 3, 4: Broadcaster 4: Lost and Found I: Bulletin Board
HARRIET MERRILL DANA
"Punting time toiled alter her in vain."
Class President 2: Class Secretary 1: Student Council Secretary 43
Senior Play Assistant Director. Costume Committee: Hockey 1,
2. 3, 4, Captain 1: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 1, 21 Baseball
1,4 2, 3, 4: Ycilleyball 2, 4: Tennis l, Z, 3, 4: Constitution Com-
mittee 31 Eligibility Committee 3, 41 Chartering Clubs Committee
Chairman 41 President Home Room 1, 2, Secretary 31 French
Club 2, 3, Board of Directors 31 Latin Club Vice-president 1.
Secretary 2, 3: G.A.A. Recording-secretary Z, Vice-president 3.
KATHRYN ELIZABETH DEWOLF
"A plearing countenance is no slight advantage."
Glee Club 41 Home Room Vice-president 3.
Jost-:PH D. EARL
"Oh, what may man within him hide."
NUNC Duvurrls Sports Editor 4: Student Council 2, 3: Treasurer
4: Basketball 33 Latin Club 2: Washington Pageant 2,
JOHN HERBERT FRISINGER
"Friend.r, Romans, Countrymen, lend me your ears!"
NUNC DrMrTT1s Art Editor 4: Student Council 1, 2, 3, 41 Basket-
ball 3, 4: Track 3, 41 Glee Club 2, 3, 41 Student Guides 31
Assembly Committee 3: Social Committee Chairman 41 Intra-
mural Cnuncil Chairman 41 Home Room President 1.
GRETCIIEN GREENNVOOD GARRIOTT
"A daughter of the Godr, divinely tall, and most divinely fair."
Student Council 31 Junior Play: Senior Play1 Glee Club 31 Stu-
dent Guides 31 French Club 31 Thespians 3, 4, President 4.
JERRY EUGENE GILBERT
"Take life easy, fyuu live but ance,"
Swimming 4: Glee Club 3. 41 Orchestra 3. 41 Library Council 4,
HELEN JANE HIGBIE
"A hurrel A hone! My kingdom for a horse."
Student Council 1. 4: Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 3. 4:
Baseball 1, Z, 3, 41 Student Guides 11 Punctuality Committee 4:
Library Council 4: G.A.A. Board 4.
"Gentle in manner, firm in reality."
Student Council 41 Hockey 1, 2. 3, 41 Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4:
Baseball l, Z, 3, 4: Glee Club Z, 3, 4g Lost and Found 4: Latin
Club 2: Washington Pageant 2.
"A man must xtand craft, not be put erert by others."
Track 3, 4.
GRACE PAULINE KECK
"Ihr vain' was rwr gentle, soft, and luwg an cxrrllzfnt thing
Glu- Club 5, 4g Orchestra l, 4.
HENRY CHRISTIAN KLAGER
"lndustry is the purrnt of ruz'fe'.rr."
Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
MARY ELIZABETH Korn
"Thrrf' is an unspmkablr plrarurr attending the life of a
Student Counril lg Social Committee 4g Latin Club 2. 4.
DAVID BROOKE LANsnAI.I:
"C'lmrrnr rtrikr the sight, but mfrit wins the soul."
Swimming 4: Glec- Club 2, 3. 4: Band 31 Dance Orrhestra 4g
Safr-ty Committee 4: lirench Club Z. 5.
"ll"hrn Ihr is gund, Ihr is wry, very good, hula"
Sturlrnl Council 1, Z3 Glen Club 4.
DONALD CURTIS MAY, JR.
"Hr rtiri not gain, but wus. sufrrxsf'
5illK'lI'lll Council 2, 3. l'residz-nt 41 Tennis 3. 4: Glee Club 2, 3,
4: Urrht-stra Z. 3, 43 Band 33 Assembly Committee 33 Christmas
Play 2, 33 Uratorical Contest 4.
EsTI3I.l,I: LOUISE MlI.I,ER
"ll'r the tittlrv things in life that fnuntf'
Glr-e Club l, 2. 3, 4.
LUELLA MARION MILLER
"Her manner is as winning as her smile."
Senior Play Publicity Committee: Hockey 1: Baseball 1: Glee
Club 2, 5, 4.
"Women enn't touch him."
Junior Play: Stafie Crew 3, 4.
DOROTHY MARGARET NOLLAR
"lf to her share some female errors fall,
Look on her fare and ,vou'll forget them all."
Glee Club Z, 3, 4.
GENEvIEvE MARIE NOLLAR
"Eat to please thyself, but dress to please others."
Glee Club 1, Z, 3, 4.
WILLIAM DAVID PENHALE
"Whate'er he did was done with so much ease,
In him alone 'twas natural to please."
Class President 31 Basketball 2, 3, 4: Golf 3: Intramural Council
Chairman 3: Glee Club 4: Broadcaster 3, 4: Social Committee
3: Welfare Committee 4: Charterinx Clubs Committee 4: Latin
Club 2: Thespians 4: Washington Pageant 2.
JOHN LUOLUM PERRY
"It is not wise to be wiser than necessary."
Junior Play: Student Guides 3: Social Committee 4: Thespians
3. 4: Stage Crew Z, 5, 4.
M RRY ELIZABETH PORTER
"ln rlzaraftcr, in manners, in style. in all things, the supreme
exrellence is simplicity."
Student Council 2, 33 President Home Room 4g French Club 2, 3.
LAVERE WILSON PRESTON
"The light that lies in woman's eyes
Hath been my heart's undoing."
Junior Play: Basketball Manager 4: Glee Club 3, 43 Student
Guides 4: Lost and Found 2.
CATIIILRINE DICKSUN PI'RnoM
",-I :mmmn's lirurf, filer thc' wind, ir riivflrlraviging, but thwrfx
ulwuyx II mun Ill It.
juninr Play: Latin Club l. 2: French Club 2, 3. 4, Vice-president
43 Thexpians 3, 43 Library Club l. 2.
RI:v,t VIRGINIA Raman
"Thr Ill'lll'f tu rImI'ri1'e', the mfzlrrxturzding to riirffl,
unzl lin' hunrl lu Pxf'I'ul1'."
Seninr Play: Hnrkvy l, 2. 3. 41 B2iSkt"il7iill 1- ZA 3- 43 Baseball
l. 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2. 3, 4, Urrhestra 1, 2. 3, 4: Broadcaster
-lg Sum-ial Cununittee .51 Lost and Fnund 4: Library Club 2, 5, 4:
Latin Club Z, 3, 41 tlratnriral Contest 3. 4,
Rosizzvianln MARI:I'I:RI'rI-: STAEB
t'Tu knuiu hw is to law hw,"
Glee Club 2, 5, 41 I'n--ident Home Ronin 3.
STUART BUYNTIIN S1'ANI'IIFIELn
"ll is uw!! fur am' tu know man' than ln' ,vu,vs."
juninr Play, Senior Play: Glee Club 2, 33 Safety Committee
Chairman 41 Latin Club 2. 33 Christmas Play 4.
Jasox HlERBP1RT YANIJI:NBusc'II
"Um runnul always be' I1 hvru, but um' run always be u man."
Student Cnunuil'1: Glee Club 3, 41 Student Guides Z.
JANE YIr'Tunx' VERNER
"Ilr'r ltlllK,lfl'f is u wufk af art."
Student Council 1. Z. .lg Senior Play: G.A.A. Board 2, 3, 43
Hnckey l. 2. 3, 4, Captain 2, 53 Basketball l. 2, 3. 4. Captain 3:
llaaeball l. 2, 3, Captain 2: Glee Club 3, 43 French Club 2, 3, 43
Latin Club 2, 'l'hl'NlDlilllS 4.
1I.oNA ANNA WEINER
"Van kmmf I my juxf wllut I think, mul nulhing more nor less."
Glev Club 2. 3, -lg Urrln-wtra lg Huukey l. 2, 3. 43 Basketball
l, Z, 3. -lg Baseball l. 2. 3.
EI.IzAIsIaTII LOUISE WIIITNEIY
".YI'1w'r fruzly. Izlwuyx lulr.
But .Ihr xmilvs. and so you wail."
Student Council 1. .43 Senior l"layg Basketball l. 21 Baseball 1,
21 Tennis .lg GAA. Buartl .ig Glee Club 3, 43 French Club 1, 3.
Sport Editor ,
Art Editor .
MARILYN MARIE WINOI-:R
"Gentle of speech, benejicient of mind."
Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
"In youth and beauty, wisdom is but rare."
Student Council Z: NUNC DIMITTIS Literary Editor 43 Broad-
gstgr 31 Assembly Committee 3: French Club Secretary 23 Latin
JOHN GRAHAM YOUNG
"Gaily the traubador tauthed his guitar."
Student Council 3. 4: Swimming 2, 3, 4, Co-captain 45 Tennis
2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Dance Orchestra 43 Home Room
President lg Thespians 4: Stage Crew Z.
ROBERT SPEEO YOUNG
"For his heart is like the rea,
Ever open, brave, and free."
Student Council 13 Captain Purple Team 43 Swimming 2, 3, 43
CO-captain 43 Tennis 2, 3. 4, Captain 43 Band 43 Dance Orches-
tra 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Home Room President 3, 4g Thespians
43 Stage Crew 23 Washington Pageant 2.
NUNC DIMITTIS STAFF
. WILLIAM SLEATOR
. ALICE WOODRUFF
. JOSEPH EARL
. JOHN FRISINGER
. MR. WALCOTT
. MR. DARLING
MANY persons besides those On the Staff are responsible for portions Of this year's
NUNC DIMITTIS. The contributions and cooperation Of nearly everyone in
the Senior Class and, of several Of the juniors have played an important part in its
Construction, and the staff wishes to express its gratitude to all. Outstanding contribu-
tions were made by the following: Marjorie Coe, the quotationsg Catherine Purdom,
the Junior Play and the French Clubg Dorothy Curtis, the Senior Playg Ruth Schor-
ling, the Junior Classy Howard Carrothers, the Bandg Helen Byrn, the Glee Clubsg
Harriet Dana, the Girls' Athletic Association and typingg Reva Rabbe, the Latin Club
and the Library Clubg Patricia Michael, the Student Guidesg and Gretchen Garriot,
The staff also wishes to extend its thanks to Mr. Darling and Mr. Walcott, whose
aid in the preparation of this book has been indispensable.
MOST POPULAR GIRL
MosT POPULAR BOY
MOST BEAUTIFUL GIRL
HANDSOMEST BOY .
BEST BOY ATHLETE
BEST GIRL ATIHILETE
CLASS HRIOTH . .
CLASS POLITICIAN .
CLASS BLUEFI-:R .
MOST GULLIELE GIRL
CLASS NUISANCE .
BEST GIRL DANCER .
BEST Boy DANCER .
BOY MOST LIKELY TO BECOME FAMOUS .
GIRL MOST LIKELY TO BECOME FAMOUS .
MOST SURPRISING PERSON .
MOST ROMANTIC PERSON .
CLASS ROMEO . .
. Hope Harlwig
. . Robert Young
Betty Louise Whitney
. . Alfred Lovell
. William Penhale
. . Harriet Dana
. Catherine Purdom-
. John Frisinger
. Alfred Lovell
. . John Perry
. Gretrhen Garriotl
. LaVere Preston
. Philip Carly
. Donald May
. William Sleator
. Henry Newburgh
. . John Young
Behold the Devil incarnate,
Disparaging your ordained fate,
But certainly you'll be more great
Than these bad verses indicate.
lk lk Pk if 41
Max Anning, garbed in overalls,
Directs back-stage theatricals.
Joe Earl with architectural tools
Rebuilds the Garbo's swimming pools,
And Helen Byrn, as virtuoso,
Plays the piano furioso.
Don Juan, bereft of all his laurels,
Curses Carrothers for his morals,
While Robert Braun with Farm Relief,
Is causing all the senate's grief.
Lady Macbeth's interpretess,
Gret. Garriott's a great success.
The Windy City's great machine
Our Johnny's ruling with Eileen.
Dot Curtis is a housewife sweet,
fthe kind that husbands never beat.7
And Dan'l Boehm clasps to his middle
His well-beloved big bull-fiddle.
Higgle, with numbers on her back,
Excites all Caliente's track,
And Mary Koch's long years of ease
Are spent with Joyce's Ulysses,
While Gracie Keck, serene of mind,
Is Zeiglield Follies' latest find.
With body tanned and sinewy,
Hat Dana's teaching old P. E.
Miss M. Macomber lives in state,
The widow of a steel magnatc.
Don May on the judicial bench
Brings back fair justice, flighty werxchl
Luella Miller gospel shouts
To all us sacriligious loutsg
And Miss De Wolf's commercial art
In sales promotion plays a part.
Hopple's and Marney's tapping feet
Enchant all Forty-second street.
Kate Purdom with her gigolos
Forgets her more artistic woes.
A country school is Boychuck's pride
With rustic pupils at her side.
Miss Winger, of Park avenue,
For breach of promise once did sue,
While Billy Penhale on the green
Now wields a putter sure and keen,
And Henry Newburgh, darling boy,
Is N.B.C.'s eternal joy.
The Nollars with their song and dance
Are hoping for a "big-time" chance.
In all the movies of the nation,
We see John Perry's new Hcreationfl
Lady of leisure, Huntington,
Leaves Newport when the season's done.
Bob Young develops trunk and limb
By teaching co-eds how to swim,
And Jack, among the engineers,
Constructs our bridges, dams, and piers.
Jane Verner's voice one often hears,
Now singing blues, we've "heard her tearsfl
S. Boynton Stanchiield proudly bears
The platters of the millionaires.
Miss Staeb clerks in the dollar store,
Perfumes, Department 1, first floor.
Al Lovell, with a native wife,
Is Haiti's consul all his life.
With brush and pallet Mademoiselle Porter
Dabbles around in the Latin quarter.
La Woodruff wields a dexterous pen,
And emulates the chattering wren.
Duke Preston's won a champion's fame
In the great flag-pole sitting game.
Jake Van Den Bosch, a sergeant now,
Drills poor recruits and shows them how.
Ilona Weiner on the farm
Endows the pastoral life with charm.
Miss Rabbe in the stock exchange
Chalks up the fluctuations range.
Estella Miller still will strive .KI
To reach the height of five-feet-five.
Secluded Dot Houghtalin seeks
For wisdom from the ancient Greeks.
J, Gilbert flies the U. S. Mail,
Through storms of rain and snow and hail.
A scientist of noble bent,
Bill Sleator's never earned a cent.
Charles Howard teaches Cicero
To dormant students, row on row,
While Henry Klager, undertaker,
Prepares cadavers for their Maker.
Miss Whitney has an easy job,
She's teaching dancing to her Bobg
While Davy Lansdale's fingers pound
The tune to Harlem's nightly round.
Ik 41 lk ek Bk
Thus speaks the Devil incarnate,
Beware, before it is too lateg
Let not his malice germinate,
And hold you from a nobler state.
HEN in the course of human events, it becomes necessary for one class to dissolve the bonds which have con-
nected them with others, a decent respect for the feelings of their schoolmates suggests that they leave behind
them some slight tokens by which they may be remembered. This the class of Nineteen Hundred Thirty-four pro-
poses to do in the following manner:
I, Jerry Gilbert, do will my ability to tap-dance to Henry Adams.
Dorothy Houghtalin, do will my dislike for "make-up" to those of the underclassmen who use too much.
Anne Boychuck, do will my passionate attachment to the study of chemistry to Christine Gesell.
David Lansdale, do will my nearly-new tin fife to anyone who has a grudge against his neighbors.
Helen Byrn, do will my Cheshire-cat smile to any junior affected with acute melancholia.
Alfred Lovell, do will my hyacinthine locks to David Sherwin.
Charles Howard, do will my slenderness of form to David Killens, or anyone else who doesn't like to diet.
Dorothy Curtis, do will my inconspicuousness to Franklin Shull.
Maxwell Anning, do will my affinity for the lower and greasier regions of any piece of machinery to anyone who
has lots of shirts. 1
Alice Woodruff, do will my arrogance to any inferiority-complexed sophomore who will be rendered insupportable
Dorothy Nollar, do will my girlish giggles to Nellie Boychuck.
Duke Preston, do will my winning ways with the women to anybody who feels lonesome for the companionship
of the gentler sex.
Howard Carrothers, do will to the faculty my ability to seem busier than anyone else and yet be less busy than
Luella Miller, do will my soprano voice to Norma Steffe.
Reva Rabbe, do will my classical training to whoever has never heard of Mr. Dunham.
Daniel Boehm, do will my gentle ways and manners to Stanley Swinton.
Genevieve Nollar, do will my noon-hour vigil to anyone seeking employment.
Grace Keck, do will my ability to recite poetry to Helen De Wolfe.
Mary Elizabeth Porter, do will the smoothness of my coiffeur to Elizabeth Watkins.
William Penhale, do will my ability to thrill the basketball fans to Dwight Adams.
Mary Koch, do will my sublime indifference to any "active member of his homcroomf'
Marilyn Winger, do will my bangs to Margaret Haas.
Gretchen Garriott, do will my dramatic genius to any seventh grader expecting to be a Sarah Bernhardt.
John Perry, do will my inborn promptness in all things to anyone who wishes to become teacher's pet.
Joe Earl, do will my desperate but futile attempts at woman-hating to Russ Dobson.
Betty Whitney, do will my you-know-what to anyone feeling the need of masculine attention.
jane Higbie, do will my boots and breezhes to Betty Badger.
John Frisinger, do will my wiley craftiness in matters political to the Junior who wishes to run next year's class.
jack Young, do will my naturally ruddy complexion to Ruth Schorling.
Marney Coe, do will my petiteness and my skill at tap-dancing to Phyllis Bennett.
Jane Verner, do will my flashing eyes and laugh to Ben Boehm.
will my complacent attitude toward life to anyone with a highly developed nervous system.
will my black, villainous look to anyone who feels a desire to be the villain in the next Senior
Ilona Weiner, do
Donald May, do
Henry Newburgh, do will my unruffled calm to the tenth grade girls-with the advice that it doesn't pay to get
will my Herculean capabilities to Bob Allen.
do will my femininity to Mary Yntema.
will my blue Ford to anyone who want5 to get anywhere in a hurry.
Hope Hartwig, do will my platonic nature to Vincent Moore.
William Sleator, do will the editorship of the Annual to anyone with infinite patience and a desire for a chance
to use all of it.
Bob Braun, do will the dark part of the hall by the library to some other Romeo who stays here at noon.
Catherine Purdom, do will my size and my numerous male satellites to Beth O'Roke.
Kathryn DeWolf, do will my artistic talent to Mabel Rettig.
Jason Van Den Bosch, do will my faithful alarm clock to anyone who has trouble getting to school on time.
Marian Macomber, do will my Titian tresses to Betty Lou Robinson.
Estella Miller, do will my slender framework to Roberta Trosper.
Stuart Stanchfield, do will my ability to jolly the girls to Vincent Moore tor some other jollierl.
Rosemarie Staeb, do will my prowess at baseball to Douglas Gibb.
Bob Young, do will my Adonis-like form to Jan LaRue.
Harriet Dana, do
Henry Klager, do
THE CLASS PLAYS
THE JUNIOR PLAY
By Catherine Purdom
T HE members of the class of '34 conclusively proved that they had a great deal of dramatic talent
among their ranks when they produced, in their Junior year, Booth Tarkington's play "The Inti-
mate Strangers." Though severe attacks of measles handicapped the cast, and two of the actresses
had to learn new parts over night, the play was a great success. The story is of a near-middle-aged
gentleman, Mr. Ames, who fell in love at first sight with a lady, Isabel Stuart, who, though young-
looking, refused to reveal her age. What is the gentleman's consternation, when he finds that the sup-
posedly young lady is the aunt of a woman at least sixty years old, and the great aunt of a young
thing of nineteen, who, incidentally, and much to the amusement of the audience, tries to vamp Mr.
Ames. Thoroughly affrighted by what must be the very great age of his lady love, he prepares to
retire from the iield of battle, figuratively speaking. At this point, however, he discovers that Miss
Stuart's father married a second time, when quite aged, and that Isabel is the child of this second
marriage. As this makes Isabel only twenty-eight or so, Mr. Ames is reassured, and they live hap-
pily ever after. ,
The cast was headed by Gretchen Garriot, as Isabel Stuart, and Maxwell Anning as William
Ames. Florence, the Happer, was portrayed by Marney Coe, and john Perry took the part of Johnny
White, her 'fboy-friend." The aged Aunt Ellen was played by Elizabeth Huntington at one perform-
ance, and by Catherine Purdom at the other. The role of Mattie, the maid, was also divided by the
afore-mentioned girls. The part of the station master was taken once by Homer Williams, and once
by Henry Newburg. The character of Henry, the faithful manservant, was shared by Stuart Stanch-
tield and Lavere Preston.
THE SENIOR PLAY
By Dorothy Curtis
T HE delightful comedy romance, Summer Is a Comin' In, by Louis N. Parker, was chosen and
presented this year by the class of '34 on February twenty-third and twenty-fourth. Mr. Parker
is a well known playwright, whose best known work is Dismeli.
The play has an unusual plot. Three young men, Jack Hollybush, Harry Davenport, and Earnest
Wybrow, played by William Sleator, Stuart Stanchfield, and Howard Carrothers, respectively, return
from the war to find that each has been jilted by his sweetheart. They take a house in the country
with Willoughby Spenser, who was played by Alfred Lovell. Willoughby has become engaged to
three girls at the same time. He joins the other three boys to escape the girls who are suing for
breach of promise. The four young men form a bachelor household, swearing they will see no women
henceforth. However, into this comfortable establishment comes Willoughby's cousin Silvia, a beau-
tiful young girl, portrayed by Hope Hartwig. Silvia manages everybody so subtly that she charms
the hearts of the entire household. The amusing manner in which she cajoles the boys into reform-
ing their housekeeping ways delighted the audience. She soon discovers that the three land girls,
Violet, Daisy, and Rose, played by Betty Whitney, jane Vernor, and Reva Rabbe, who help around
the house, are really the girls Willoughby has run away from. They have come into the country
in disguise to avoid the breach of promise suits, but Silvia manages it so that they become engaged
to the three young men, while Willoughby himself is satisfied with Silvia.
Some fine comedy bits were introduced by Gretchen Garriott and Maxwell Anning, who played
the parts of Mr. and Mrs. Vokins, the housekeeper and the butler. The lines throughout the entire
play are filled with sparkling humor. Marney Coe, in the character role of Selina, the maid, gave a
convincing and humorous portrayal.
Mr. Freed, the director of the play, was assisted by Harriet Dana, while Dorothy Curtis was
bookholder. Henry Newburgh, Maxwell Anning,Henry Adams, Ted Guthe, David Newburgh, Jean
Wills, and Mr. Andrews were the committee in charge of the staging.
lfirxl lime: llc-nry Adams: Robert Mayg Ben Boehm: Myron Sarnes: Franklin Shull.
Serum! Raw: Mary Yntema: Barbara Kanouseg Magdalene Collins: Lyra Kahn: Robert Grafton: Russell llohsong james Dunlap:
,lane llzigansi Nellie lioychuckg Helen IJeWolfg Kathryn Masung June Leonard,
Third Row: Imogene Saltsg Norma Stefleg Virginia Schoenhals: Phyllis Peck: Alice Wolffg Florence Yan Akkereng Virginia Thielkg
Jeannette llibbg Jeanne Robinsunl Phyllis Bennett: joe Hewett.
l"lIIll'fll Row: jan Lakueg George Hoar: lirling Hanson: Dwight Adams: Betty Badger: Barbara liealhg Ruth Schorlinlfl: Mary
Wlu-atg Christine Gesell: lfred Gutheg Wayne Williams.
lfijill Row: Clark Minockg Edmund Green: David Sherwin: Louis Hopkins: Grey Nelson: Juilliard Carrg Richard Brown: Robert
Wiki-lg jay Osborne: Robert Mitchell: Earl Barnard: Vincent Moore.
Junior Class History
By Ruth Schorling
HE present Junior Class seems to have been the depression class, since we entered in the cata-
clysmic fall of 1929. It took quite a while for our homeroom teachers to detlate us, but they
did a very thorough job. However, the hard times were brightened by a few high spots such as the
Halloween party, the baby party, the picnic at Whitmore Lake in the eighth grade, and the ninth
In our Sophomore year the class once more became inflated-prematurely, if we may judge by
our futile attempts to land the Student Council jobs in the spring elections. Nevertheless, we did
pretty well by ourselves in athletics. We were represented on all of the teams, and three of the boys
made the first basketball team. At our first school party we showed unusual originality, using How-
ers for decorations. We also had another successful picnic.
With our Junior year the brain trust swung into action, and for the first time the editor-in-chief
of the Broadcaster was a junior. An important part of our code is giving unique and popular parties.
It may sound iishy, but our deep-sea party outdid the Blue Eagle. Also, we presented our iirst
serious dramatic undertaking on the new C.W.A. stage with notable success. This was t'The Far-off
Hills" by Lennox Robinson.
Brawn also we had aplenty to support the N.R.A. fNo Reserves in Alignmentl, for in the second
semester all of the regulars on the basketball team were our boys-we did our part.
What's ahead? There'll be a new deal when we're seniors!
' ' 'W The Sophomores D 4, I
lvfxl lw..' ,Immn flux:-me lnlmlrnsl Ixulnnxmu, ,I1-lun Ville. Nlillj' xllllllillfl Nlrlmln-. lwlh U Ixukm-, .Xlvlmllul ll:-um-II. l'r.uulx ll:-:uh-:wil
luyzllll lxlllhxvll. llI!.lIr4'l11 XX.cIlnl1x l Imlhulln' 1l.15. I-.Tx-1111111 Hun-I. Xllglllm l4I1:l1.lv1I. Ilvim lunulwtll.
Nffmnl lx'n.n Mrmun- Iizllm. Hvlly Ill-v'. .X1lrIl'n'5 Rsmhlw. Yinlurixl Sluigllxfvxuki, -lu-v rhim' Yxllulh-lvliumll. Yil:mi.l Lulu. Ifxllu-1 Ilunn-5m-Il
tullluh- Nl1I.nll.1. I-.lwulu-Ilx Ulxxwvu I-l.xmw Klux, Xlnw Nhmlvlt, Illllylmlrl Nlu-wh-I.
all U hl
Tllirfll lx'vf..' Imnxvl XX I1-'4--hr .ln-L XM-ll4-1. 5l.mln-5' Nxilxlull. Ruln-rt Xllvn. Alnlm liluum-I, 12:-1.1I4I I'm4I5:m-. William 4'l.nlul1-Il. N- N
Iinum-Il Nlvxluxuxu. Mzuuh-5 lllllhll-imk,
lwfnfllf lffm' Vllllilu lhmlx l'.1:ll lxhluvl. lilvhiif' lhqwlllxnk. lille-vll Xlnflllfcl. lizlxirl 5lr':lIul'.4lwvhl1Nxiwllrl. llvlly Rnlllff. Philip Xu-xx
m.xl1. XXIIIIJIH Ilullutlluvluxw. Um-:I 1.11, lmxnl lxdllne.
The Ninth Grade
l'irxl lx'u..' Hiilimuu lhvlwm. Ixgm Ii:-htm. Iiinhxlrcl Vhilmlx. .XlI'rm-xl liulhv. ISA-l1Ai:ll11in Klulmr. vlxuk llulmlxunk ,link Nhilllllilll, lin-.ul
lirrluux, Hallam! hlxu-hh-1, Riwlmnl W.1iI:-. lluuulzxx X1-llzxr, Ilzuisl xl'NXI!lllLIh. Ray Tinklmm. Alwvlm Iviu-.
.Nffuufl Imzu Xlllfhv-41 I'lv-xlun. lin-H5 IK-rk. l'.Im':u1ul jmlww, Xlurlhu f2l'Ilh.llll. Xl2ll'L!ilI'4'I Huy. llc-ily Hull. Valrnlylx Vullvr, Klzxly Hn-n
wh-rxmu. Nlznllm Null. Il.ll'h:1l':x llzuliwll. -'.lwll11'lil1n' Rlvllmlull. Klquy Xvuuvllxlv, Xiluiuifl lllzl-. l4:1l'lmzu:1 Ihmvll, Iflimlwlh l.1-une.
llmvl lhzz. I,xIl1v Iiuklw. xlllllllil Nlrlhllxa. Yiruinin Ilrury. Nlzmin SI1:1rim.m. ,Xnn Y!'Ill11'l', lgIlI'II2lI'll Wln-ul. I"l'JlI1tl'N l2riI'Ih1. Mu
ll:-I4-ll lhxix. Vnlul linux-n,.Il1:miIn l'm':Iwn Nlzuy l'.lh'11 WIN-1-lvl. .Xlliwn f-llllix H1-lly Xvlwn. Nl:u'u:m'l Ilzuxu, l4z'l1l1lh Rulvlw, .X4Ir1-ith
Nlinf--lx, Nlqlxim Shxmlwll. Xluln-I Rm-Ilia.
l-mnlll lfuzz- If4Iu:u'1l nlilll. Vinh I'ilI:vlN--I1. X4-il XII:-n, William Urzmu. luhn 'll-xxrm-1111, Kaul Nhm-zlrlv, l,:uxn-mv .XII1-11, fXI:nlmlxn
mms. R.1lpl1 lilizml, Qlzmuv- llzayx. l'uul Sxxlnplv. vlzuk Mm-I1Im:m. Wm-nrlvll xlllflll. William W-xml. I-'lamk Whilm-y, Slzmln-5' Nlum-4-, Iluxul
l',u',x' Nun tum
The Eighth Grade
lfirxt Row: llzivirl Osli-r. Rolu-rl Lovt-ll. Rirliartl Allan. Paul Lolir. jamt-s lh'tl0fll'llif, llavitl lC:islit'k. Iiilazar llritton. llvnjaiiiin lltinlap
fiffmirl Row: Sliirlt-y Lay. Katlilt-rn Ross. Ytritrli lillffltilll. lllzutlia l"vii'sol, I'atrit'ia 'l'rospt'r. Arla-laitlt' liovlim. Allll Uzikinan, Rllllllllillj
Smith, Anna Yirginiu Lakin-, l"at'gt'l llnotkins, llotllllzis tiilmlx.
Tllirri Row: limilv Ross. Ilorotlix' llilflimivr. Ilarhara Brooks. l'atricia Ilarllvy. Marplarct Wliitkvr. Virginia Walcott. ,Xliuv Crainrlt-ll.
Amrlita Srlimirlt, Grrtrurlt- l.:irmt'1'. Altlm Bissell. Hvlt-ii llutzt-l.
lfuurlll Row: l,t-ooa Varki-r. Coiistamw- 1.orcl1. Matl'g:ct'y Btlrslcy, john McMt1l'1'y. Tom llall. :Xlclvn Yaiillvnllosfli. t'liau'lt's l't-ttilmiiv
john Sngrla. Vharlt-s llmxling.
Ifilllr Rim: Aunvs llunl, l'rit'illa lililtfrs. ,Izumi-s llourquin, Orvillv Zorn.
The Seventh Gracle
lfirsl Row: lfrancis Unrlvrclonk. John Walcott. Dean Hutzcl. Roln-rt Bassrt. lark Tillotson. Ilonzlld 'l'it'knor. Willt-t U'Ilvll, john l.:ms
Stworiri Row: Mary Gordy, Hazel Muller. William L'nde-rdown, Jim Bob Steplwnson, lilizalmc-tli Haas, Roqrr Wistrlogrl. Lt-isis Slmrman.
Ili-tty Childs. lla-rky Grafton. Ruth Gram.
Third Row: Harriett Hagans. Lillian Haas. Lucy Wright, I'r'nt'lopt- Shaw. jr-an Blot-lilman, Rost-mary Alrlrirli. Louisa- Nt-utz. Marg
Kasanin. Syliil Ann liralmm. Shirley Nrutz.
l'.l7IlVf,I Row: Rlllfl-!i1fl'l Nrlson, Rosr' Mary Mann, Patty Lcwis, Carolyn Tliivlk. l7l'ilI'lCt'H Raimstlvll, Ilvtty Kynorli. li1ll'lHlI'il Youngi Blax-
inc' Salts. Carolyn lfrivs. jc-an Collvr.
lfiffll Row: l'c-tcr Ulmstcfatl, l"i't-tlvrirk Slcator, Clinton Fordyce, Waynt- Glas, Clark Fcliorling, Rolivrt Walkt-r, lluvitl Wilt-4 llavitl Kahn.
Arthur Iilfrimz. Dun Edmonson.
By William W. Sleator, Jr.
F OR the orchestra, the past year has been a most succesful one. Despite severe losses by gradua-
tion, this year's membership tapproximately 353 is greater thtn that of any previous year in the
school's history. The orchestra has played for assembly part of the time during the year, and will
also play for the commencement exercises. Most of the actual conducting has been done by Mr. Shu-
mate, of the School of Music, under the able supervision of Mr. Burnett.
Operating in conjunction with the instrumental music classes, the orchestra offers an opportunity
for players of all levels of ability to gain invaluable experience: the beginners, in general orchestral
work, and those more advanced, in sight reading and in conducting. In spite of its extremely limited
practicing time, one hour a week, the orchestra has made definite progress this year, and has proved
itself a very popular and worthwhile organization.
By Helen Byrn
THE girls' and boys' glee clubs, under the direction of Miss Olson, have given musical training and
much enjoyment to all students interested in singing. In addition to their regular weekly meetings
they have appeared in public on several occasions.
The girls sang three American Indian folk songs in a program for the Women's Club. They
also sang several times in the school assemblies.
The boys' group gave a short operetta when the athletic letters were presented in assembly. In
realistic pirate costumes and with appropriate songs, they showed their disapproval of poor sports-
manship by making part of the pirate crew walk the plank for such crimes as not cheering at the
basketball games. After this the letters were taken out of the treasure-chest and distributed to team
The spring cantata was omitted this year. In its place the girls' and boys' groups combined to
give an assembly of glee club music.
By G. Howard Carrothers
THE University High School Band was first organized in 1931. Each year since then it has shown
a decided improvement over the previous year. The members have tried concert music for the
first time this year, and they have done very well with this type of band music. Several times this
year the band has played at the beginning and at the end of the assembly programs. Mr. Burnett,
who is in charge of the band and orchestra, has been unusually fortunate in having several of the
University students from the Michigan Band assist him in teaching and directing our band. Each
spring, as soon as the weather permits, the band goes out of doors to practice marching.
lfiml Rme: Manager Larere T'I't'NlllI1. lfranklin Shull. t'aptain William Venliale. Rllsb Dobson, I-ldmund tire:-n.
.Shoml l,',,H.1 lg,.,,4y Rullifft Ur.-y Nt-lson, Roliert Klitcln-ll, t'oach T'-l't'll liasl, Robert Mikel. Louis llopltlns, Aloe lleuelt.
By joseph Earl
Hli 1033-34 basketball squad under Coach Iiast experienced a very successful season. Although
the team lost its first three games, it retaliated to the extent of winning the Huron League Title,
and the district tournament. The team barely missed the chance of annexing the regional cham-
pionship in the last game in this tournament when it lost to Trenton, 18 to 17.
The team, led by Captain Penhale, was made up of Wikel, Mitchell, Nelson, Hopkins, and Hewitt,
forwards: Shull and Swisher, centers: and Dobson, Green, and Ratliff, guards.
The season opened on December 1, when the Cubs dropped their first game to an unbeatable
alumni team, by a score of 32-13. The next week the team journeyed to liaton Rapids, only to be
handed a second defeat.
ln the first game of the Huron League schedule, the U. High cagers were defeated by Clinton.
ln the next game, on December 22, however, the tables were reversed, to continue for the rest of
the Huron League schedule. L. High won from Milan, 28-18.
january 22 saw the annual encounter with St. Thomas. After a hard fought battle with the fight-
ing lrish, the liastmen emerged the victors, by the score of 26 to 21, thus ending a series of two con-
secutive victories for St. Thomas over U. High. This year, "The Good Neighlior's Trophy" was
presented for the first time to the winning team for possession throughout the year.
The next six consecutive Huron League engagements were won with comparative ease over Saline,
Chelsea, Dundee, Lincoln Consolidated, Ypsi Roosevelt, and Belleville: thus giving U. High undis-
puted possession of first place in the Huron League title race.
The district tournament was captured after three games with Saline, Northville, and Lincoln
The following week, the If High basketball team entered the regional tournament. The first
game with St. Leo of Detroit, was won 15 to IO. The following night, the liastmen annihilated Visita-
tion of Detroit to the tune of 31 to 16. ln the finals, however, li. High opposed Trenton, and only
after a highly contested game did they lose by one point, the final score being 18 to 17. They were
thereby eliminated from entering the state tournament.
The prospects for next year look promising, since only two veterans, t'apfain l'enhale and Dob-
son, will be missing.
This year's second team, coached by Mr. Harold Kammerer, had a fair season with seven victories
and four defeats.
lhigti Twenty flirce
Golf, Tennis and Traclc Teams
Hull 'Hum llilsl muh: llniuht .Xrluln-. junk llnlmm. jay U-lmrlu-. Ru-Noll Ilulmvn. Rnlwrt Wikvl. xljlllll Salim-X. Xlr. llzlrlinq. Cmulx
Tfnuil Ymm lei-rnml rnwl: Rnlwrt Gmflun. hlllillizml Curr. lmuif llnpkin-. llnviml Slivrxxiii, .Xllri-Ll In-. lin-5' Xvl-un. William Sli-:ilnr
Vaiptzliix linli Young. ,link Ynunu. Ilunzilsl Slay. Philip NVXXIIIHAII. Slunlzq Sninlun, ,luck Wvllvr. llzmil-l Wln-rll-r. G1-u1'gv llunu.
Tnnk Tram llliirml runl: Ihr, lnlmxlnn, 'l'n-li11iNl'nm'l13 1'IllWlll'llQllll'l'llll1l'I'4, I-lulrlmzirml Wlu-vlz'r. lim-rry Rnlliff. liulm Nlilllu-ll. Wuynm
William-, ll:-my Jxtllllllr, julm Sxxixlwr. Ifrxinklin Sliull. lizirl llzu'nau':l. l'l1ili1mii4u'1ly. I"1'l-llillltlu-, Nlr. Iiqwl. Q'-mxulv.
Firxl Rmv: Rnlu-rl kirgiflnn. Ifrq-rl Gullw. lllplzlinfl-ln-rl .luillizxrrl Farr. C'u-fzipluin Rulu-rt Yllllllll. Crm-rzxptuiii lurk Ynunu. Philip ilorrly
Sfrnrld Raw: .Xsaixtzlnt Cuanll ll'm'mlurf, llzmivl xYlll'4'l0l'. Rnlmwt Nlxiy, Hulwlmrrl YYl14'r'l4-x', Rulwrt .'Xllm'n. llzivicl l.:1nsml:1l:', Gvrgilml lfnr-
rlyrv, Vuacli Ruln-rtsnn,
G. A. A. BOARD
I-irsl Run' H:-th tfkokn-, l"rr-sid:-ut llarrivt Hana. Blarney for-, l9:u'lral'a Kuuousm-. Yirgiuiu Osgood, Ht-ttylou Robinson, Miss Saurlxolu
.ifimnl Ruin. Mary xlllt'lll11. lit-tty liarlger, ,lane Yi-rner. jam- liiebie. llelen liyru, Nlary Wheat. .-Xgin-s llunt, Varolyu Thielk.
Girls' Athletic Association
By Harriet Dana
HIC Girls' Athletic Association is organized for the purpose of sponsoring girls' athletics in the
school. An lixecutive Board consisting of the four officers, and a General Board made up of man-
agers for each activity join with the Physical Education Department in planning tournaments. Inter-
class tournaments in field hockey, basketball, volleyball, and baseball are run off in seasong and in
the first two sports varsity teams are selected which play with the freshmen in the University and
the alumnae. A tennis tournament is featured each spring, and credit is given for such individual
activities as hiking, horseback riding, bicycling, swimming, skating, and tap dancing. Points are
given for each team or individual activity, and a minimum number of points per year must be earned
to maintain a membership in the Association. Every spring, awards are given for earning designated
'l'he G..-XA. Circus has come to be a bi-annual event in the career of almost every girl. Partici-
pation is open to any girl, so that almost everyone has some active part in the program. The funds
raised are put to some such worthy uses as purchasing skiis and toboggans, and decorating the clinic.
Page Twenty five
The Student Council
l"ir.t! lime: Beulah Korn, ,lane Higbic. Secretary Harriet Dana, President llonalrl May, 'I'reasurc-r Joseph Earl, Dorothy Houghtalin.
Barbara Kanouse. :
Srtinnl Roar: Lilian Haas, jean Collcr, Yi-itcli Purdom. Margery Burslcy, Barbara Wheat. Jean Wills, Carolyn Coller, Virginia Lohr.
Thirzl Rare: jim Bob Stew-risori, William Dobson. David liaslick. Clark Schorling, llavill Sleator, Juilliard Carr. Richard Brown,
I"n1n'll1 Rare: john lfrisinger, William Sleator.
The Student Guides
HE Student Guides was first organized in 1925 through the efforts of Mr. Ryan, a former prin-
cipal of our school, Frances Thornton, Marian Finch and Virginia David. iVhen Dr. Johnston
entered U. High as the principal in 1929, the Student Guides became the organization it is now. The
present membership exceeds thirty, and the duties are pleasant and helpful both to the members
and the school. To the guide member there is accorded more independent responsibility, and only
those eligible from the point of high citizenship marks are admitted: a two-thirds vote of the Student
Guides and a tryout in the office are necessary for admission. A student guide works in the office
and should be able to work with both the ditto and mimeographing machines. Taking visitors
around, answering the telephone, collecting absence slips, and any other work which is given him
complete his duties. Meetings are held on alternate Thursdays and are taken up by business or
The French and Latin Clubs
NDICR the capable leadership of President Phyllis Bennett, La Reunion Francaise, known to
laymen as the French Club, has passed a very successful year. Because of the excellent pro-
grams which have been presented at the monthly meetings, the membership has been steadily grow-
ing, and now numbers about sixty students. One of the most delightful programs given this year was
the Christmas celebration, during which French carols were sung, some of them accompanied by
tableaux. Several short plays have been produced by the French classes, and many of the meetings
have been enlivened by interesting and informative talks given by students and teachers who have
lived in France. The governing body of the club consists of a Board of Directors, elected from the
French classes, a president, a vice-president, and a secretary. The two latter offices were held this
year by Catherine Purdom and Jan La Rue, respectively.
The activities of the Latin Club, Romanorum Amici, are likewise under the supervision of a sim-
ilarly chosen Board of Directors, which convenes once a week to arrange for and plan the monthly
meetings of the club. Every Latin class has had charge of a meeting this year. Some very inter-
esting and entertaining programs have been presented, which brought out phases of the Roman life
and language that are not obtained in the classes. The club has had a very successful year under
the leadership of Fred Guthe as president, Peggy May as secretary, and Mrs. Craig as faculty sponsor.
I klfirtl Ruiz' Yirgiuia Walrott. llarbara llt-atb, Robert Klitcliell. Iitlitur Vincent llloure, I'alrit'ia fllifllael. Iiorotlty furlis. Anna Yirgiuia
.Mitunl Ruin: Ruth Srliorlinll. Rt-va Rabbe. Iileauor jones, Lyra Kahn, Mary lillen Wlleeler, Martha kifilllillll.
7111111 lffm-, lluigbl Atlauis, Stanley Suinton, Stanley Moore, Miss Ryder. Franklin Sbull, William I'm-nhale,
The Library Club
HIS useful organization was founded in 1926. Originally it was not really a club, but rather a
squad that helped around the library. In 1931 it was organized as a club. Its purpose is not only
to give members pre-vocational training in library work tthree alumni who were former library squad
members have positions as librariansl, but to help them gain an increased knowledge of books,
which will be of value whatever their life work may be. This year the club, which is divided into
two groups, had eleven members. Betty Badger was president of the junior Library Club, and Reva
Rabbe of the Senior Club. 'l'he annual assembly program which this year's club gave depicted an
amusing and instructive afternoon in a bookshop, during which many notable celebrities appeared
to look over the books.
HIS year the Thespians have been laboring under the handicap of a dearth of men. It is not that
there aren't men members: on the other hand, they have been very good at trying out: but the
trouble is that all of the men are athletes. 'I'hey go out for basketball, swimming, golf, tennis, and
all the things that are practised at four o'clock. fonsequently, our Thespian meetings on Monday
afternoons are very ill-attended by men. When we want to give a play, selections for the cast are
held up for the athlete-hero's convenience: and when the casts are selected, rehearsals are likewise
deferred until that somewhat uncertain time. In spite of this problem, The Eligible Illr. Bangs was
produced with two swimming champions in the male parts. At present the club is struggling over
casts for lI'ill 0' the Il'isp and The Unseen. During the second semester, every other meeting has
been given over to private performances and readings, one or two Thespians acting before the whole
group. This has tended to widen the knowledge of short plays and skits, and to improve the mem-
bers' acting and interpretation by demonstrating the talents and shortcomings of others. The 'I'hes-
pians are quite enthusiastic over a film they are planning to "shoot" late in the spring. Several
"5Iaudie Stories" are under consideration for plots.
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