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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 32

 

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



Page 6, 1936 Edition, University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1936 Edition, University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 32 of the 1936 volume:

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M.-E391-4- .'V:i32,s-mf, V . --V--.-.V mV 1-V, ' V -Y 2 fr. wr- 'VV' " V--1-Q5 V' fi f f NUNC UI I ITTL' IIINE, I936 I I'ubIisIlulI by THE SEWIIIII IIL-ISS ofthe UNIVEIISITY HIGH SIIHIIIII, Ann Arhor, Mivllignll NIINC DIMITTIS STAFF Editor-in-chief . Assistant Editor A Literary Editor . Class Song . . Class History . . , . Seventh Grade Eighth Grade Ninth Grade . Tenth Grade . Eleventh Grade Twelfth Grade Quotations . . Senior Honors . Prophecy . . lunior Play . Senior Play . Class Will . Clubs . . . Music .... Student Council . Sports Editor . Girls' Sports . . Swimming . Basketball . . Spring Sports . Art Editor . Photography . . Faculty Sponsor Faculty Business Manager . Mary M. Meloche Daniel Wheeler Frances Orr Alice Schmidt . . Elizabeth Wurster Robert Allen Amy Fee lean Wills Hubbard Wheeler Frances Orr Elizabeth Watkins George Dana lack Weller Bryant Ruthven . Virginia Osgood . Frances Orr . . lean Langford . Daniel Wheeler Daniel Wheeler . Iohn Swisher . . Mary M. Meloche . Philip Newman Eleanor Brier . . . Beth O'Roke Alice Schmidt Armand Hewett Miss Cudlip Mr. Darling page .13 14 16 17 17 18 22 23 24 .25 26 .27 28 IIEIIIIIATIUN The class of nineteen hundred and thirty-six dedicates with gratitude this seventh volume of NUNC DIMITTIS to the two homeroom teachers, Mrs. Sher- man and Mr. Trytten, in appre- ciation of their generous efforts to make our hiqh school years profitable. NUNC DIMITTIS FACULTY Lett to Right, Bottom Row: Mrs. Sherman, Biology: Miss Saurborn, Phy. Ed., Mrs. Buxton, Fine Arts, Miss Harriman, French, Dr. Curtis, Principal, Miss Hoyle, History, Mr. Kindred, History, Mrs. Fuller, Secretary, Miss Pennington, Secretary. Second Row: Miss Hayner, Librarian, Mr. Dunham, Latin, Miss Lindell, Mathematics, Mrs. Craig, Latin, Mrs. Powers, Latin, Miss McKinney, English, Miss Hayes, French, Miss Ryder, English, Mr. Cantrall, Science. Third Row: Mr. Darling, Science, Miss Cudlip, English, Mrs. Chapin, Fine Arts, Mr. Burnett, Music, Miss Chipman, Mathematics, Dr. Schorling, Mathematics, Miss Hill, Mathematics, Mr. Carson, History. Top Row: Miss Olson, Music, Dr. Stephenson, History, Mr, Byrn, Industrial Arts, Mr. Trytten, Commercial, Mr. Andrews, History, Mr. Geisel, English, Mr. East, Phy. Ed., Mr. Ford, Dramatics, M13 Walcott, English. Page Four NUNC DIMITTIS CLASS UFFIUEHS PHILIP DURAND GORDY "All thoughts that mould the age begin deep down within." Class President 47 PEGASUS 47 Glee Club 47 A Cappella Choir 47 Operetta 47 Swimming 2, 3, Captain 47 Track 2, 3, 47 Gold Outdoor Cap- tain 47 "C" lg "U" 27 "S" 3. IEAN STEWART LANGFORD " 'Tis beauty truly blent." Class Vice-President 47 Homeroom Vice-Presb dent 37 French Club l, 2, 37 Latin Club 3, 47 Student Guides l, 2, 3, 47 Thespians 3, 47 "No Retreat" 27 Senior Play: Glee Club 2, 3, 47 A Cappella Choir 3, 47 Operetta 47 Play Day 47 Modern Dance 3, 47 Baseball l, 2, 3, 47 Basket- ball 2, 3, 47 Hockey l, 2, 3, 47 Swimming 37 "A" 3. I-Iandsomest boy Prettiest Girl . Best Boy Dancer . Best Girl Dancer . Most Popular Boy Most Popular Girl Best Dressed Boy Best Dressed Girl Best Boy Athlete . Best Girl Athlete Person Most Likely Page Six VIRGINIA MARY LOI-IR "Modesty is the citadel of beauty and virtue." Class Secretary 47 Homeroom Secretary I7 Stu- dent Council 37 French Club l, Z7 Latin Club 3, 47 Christmas Play 37 Senior Play7 Glee Club 3, 47 Basketball l7 "C" 2, 3. ARMAND PERRY WILSON I-IEWETT "I scorn to change or to fear." Class Treasurer 2, 47 Student Council l7 Home- room Secretary l7 Welfare Committee 37 Build- ings and Grounds Chairman 47 French Club 1, 27 Student Guides 2, 37 Iunior Play7 Basketball 2, 3, 4: "SC" I, 2. WHU'S WHU . Bryant Ruthven . Iean Langford . , Philip Newman . Charlotte Clay . . George Dana . Virginia Osgood . . Iohn Swisher . Virginia Osgood . . . Berry Ratliif Elizabeth Watkins to Be Famous . . Philip Gordy Class Riot . . . . Ted Treadway . Scott Osler . Beth O'Roke . . Alfred Lee Hardest Worker ...... Frances Orr Class Inseparables . . . . Beth O'Roke and Philip Gordy Most Surprising Person . . . David Sleator Most Gullible Person . . Bettylou Robinson Most Romantic Person . . . Iean Langford Class Politician . . . Philip Newman Class Philosopher . . . David Sleator Laziest Person . . . Best Natured Person . Teacher's Pet . , . Class Bluffer . . . . Frances Orr NUNC DIMITTIS ROBERT SHIRLEY ALLEN "Simplicity of character is no hindrance to sub- tlety of intellect." iChiefl Thespians 2, 3, 4: French Club 1, 2, 3: Track 4: Swimming 2, 3, 4: "C" l, Z. FRANCES BLUMENTHAL "Charm strikes the sight and merit wins the soul." Germany 1: Switzerland 2: Student Council 4: Play Day 3: Modern Dance 3: Library Club 3: French Club 3, Vice-President 4: Homeroom Vice-President 4: Student Guides 4: Hockey 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4. LADDIE BOYCHUCK "Happy am I: from care I'm free." Basketball Assistant Manager 4. ELEANOR IACOUELINE BRIER "She shall be sportive as the fawn . . . " CBounceJ French Club l, 2: Badminton 3: Operetta 4: G.A.A. Board l, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club Z, 4: Play Day l, 2, 3, 4: Hockey l, 2, 3, 4: Basketball l, Z, 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4: Swimming 3, 4. VIRGINIA ILMA BRIGHAM "The blushing beauties of a modest maid . . . " tBriggiel French Club l, 2: Class Secre- tary 3: I-lomeroom President 4: Senior Play: Student Guides 1, 2, 3, 4: G.A.A. Board 3, Vice-President 4: A Cappella Choir 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Orchestra l, 2: Play Day l, 2, 3, 4: Modern Dance 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Swimming 3: Hockey 1, Z: Baseball 1, 2, 4: "A" l, 2, 3. CHARLOTTE CLAY "If ladies be but young and fair . . . " Christmas play l: French Club 2, 3: Swimming 3: Student Guides 2, 3, 4: Senior Play: Oper- etta 4: A Cappella Choir 3, 4: Glee Club Z, 3, 4: Modern Dance 3, 4: Baseball l, 2, 4: Basket- ball 2, 3, 4: Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4. GEORGE WINCHESTER DANA "He pleases all the world but cannot please himself." ililutchl Student Council President 4: As- sembly Committee 1: Safety and Traffic Com- mittee 3: Christmas Play l, 3: French Club l, 2: Latin Club 2, 3, 4: Iunior Play: Senior Play: Operetta 4: "No Retreat" 2: Glee Club 4: Swimming 2, 3, 4: Tennis 2, 3, 4: "SC" l, 2: "U" 3. ELIZABETH IANE DICE "Peace is rarely denied to the peaceful." tBettyl Latin Club l, 2: French Club l, 2: A Cappella Choir 3: Operetta 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: "C" 3. ..s-jg, s is zz. an .-:sz as ' - 'k Page Seven NUNC DIMITTIS Page Eight lOl-IN S. DOBSON "A guardian angel o'er his life presiding, Doubling his pleasures and his cares di- viding." Ueannotl Student Council VicesPresident last quarter 45 Class Vice-President 25 Home- room Vice-President 25 Golf 2, 4, Captain 35 Basketball 2, 3, 45 "S" 25 "SA" 3. AMY MARGARET FEE "For all her luxury was doing good." Student Council 1, 25 Latin Club 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 3, 45 Hockey 1, 45 "S" 1. DORIS MARGARET GIBB "Her reasoning is full of tricks and butterfly suggestions." Library Club l, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Operetta 4: Baseball 4. LUTHERA CLAIRE HAAS "Patience is the best remedy for every trouble." Social Committee lj French Club 25 Christmas Play 35 Operetta 45 A Cappella Choir 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 4. HELEN L, HASKETT "Her ways are Ways of pleasantness . . . Connecticut l, 2, 3. FRANK E. HEIKE "Promise is most given when the least is said." Plymouth High 1, 25 Golf 3, 4. ESTHER BIRD HONEYWELL "The fairest garden in her looks, And in her mind the wisest books." French Club l, 25 Latin Club 3, 4g Library Club l, Z, 3, 45 A Cappella Choir 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Operetta 4. NUNC DIMITTIS DAVID ALEXANDER KILLINS II "l am very fond of the company of ladies." Student Council 25 Latin Club 25 "No Retreat" 25 Christmas Play 3. MARGARET CARLISLE KNOTT "Those eyes the greenest of things blue5 the bluest of things grey." E Springfield Mass. l, 25 Latin Club 3, 45 PEGA- SUS 4. ALFRED SARGENT LEE "I eat, therefore I exist." Latin Club 25 French Club 25 "No Retreat" 25 Student Council 2, 35 Iunior Play5 Senior Play5 Thespians 45 A Cappella 45 Operetta 45 Boys' Athletic Council 35 Basketball 25 Tennis 3, 4. GERTRUDE RUTH McCALLA "The serenity in her face bears that inner warmth which proceeds less from a state of mind than from a climate of soul." Homeroom Secretary 3, 45 "C" l. RUSSELL I. MCCALLA "I love the game above the prize." fMooseJ Latin Club l, 25 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Track 45 "A" l5 "AC" 35 Noon Recreation Committee 4. MARY MARGARET MELOCI-IE "She feels in italics and thinks in capitals." tMegglesJ NUNC DIMITTIS, Editor-in-Chief: Student Council Secretary 45 Class Vice-Presi- dent 35 "No Retreat" 25 Iunior Play5 Senior Play: Student Guides 2, 3, 45 French Club l, 2, 45 A Cappella Choir 35 Operetta 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Baseball l, 25 Modern Dance 3, 45 Hockey 2, 3, 45 "S" l, 3. PHILIP EDWARDS NEWMAN "l'm proof against that word failure." NUNC DIMITTIS, Sports Editor5 BROADCAST- ER 3, 45 "No Retreat" 25 Student Council 35 Student Guides 1, 2, 35 Iunior Play5 French Club l, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 3, 45 Operetta 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Ten- nis 2, 3, Captain 45 Gold Indoor Captain 35 "SA" l, 2: "S" 3. - k .L -..,..i .ezxrg ""' Page Nine NUNC DIMITTIS Page Ten BETH LORINE O'ROKE "The better to see you with, my dear." PEGASUS 3, Editor-in-Chief 45 Student Guides l, 2, 45 Vice-President 35 G.A.A. Board 2, Re' cording Secretary 3, President 45 Assembly Committee 35 Stage Crew l5 Orchestra l, 25 "No Retreat" 25 French Club l, 2, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 A Cappella Choir 3, 45 Operetta 45 Basketball l 5 Baseball 2, 35 Modern Dance 3, 45 Hockey l, 2, 3, 45 Play Day Z, 35 "SA" 15 "S" 25 "U" 3. FRANCES ORR "No path of flowers leads to glory." NUNC DIMITTIS, Literary Editor5 Homeroom President 25 Bulletin Board Committee 35 As- sembly Committee 45 Latin Club l, 25 French Club l, 25 Library Club l, 2, 35 Student Guides l, Z, 45 Secretary 35 Iunior Play5 Senior Play5 Christmas Play 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Operetta 45 Modern Dance 3, 45 Hockey 3, 45 Baseball l, 45 "SC" l, 2, 35 Sons of the American Revolu- tion Award l. VIRGINIA ANNE OSGOOD "Haste thee nymph and bring with thee, lest and youthful Iol1ity." BROADCASTER 15 "No Retreat" 25 French Club 2, 35 Student Guides l, Z, 3, Vice-Presi- dent 45 Iunior Play5 Glee Club 45 A Cappella Choir 45 Operetta 45 G.A.A. Board 3, 4, Re- cording Secretary 25 Play Day 35 Modern Dance 3, 45 Baseball l, 2, 45 Hockey l, 2, 45 Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 Purple Outdoor Captain 4 "A"l 2 f 1 - EDWARD SCOTT OSLER "The cheerful man is a king." Boys' Athletic Council l5 Latin Club l5 "No Retreat" 25 Basketball 2, 35 Track 4. W. BERRY RATLIFF "She is so constant to me, and so kind." Tappan High lg Student Council 35 Boys' Ath- letic Council 2, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 35 Track 2, 3, 45 Swimming 45 Purple Indoor Captain 45 "A" 2. BETTYLOU ROBINSON "Her mind is like a railroad time-table, subject to change without notice." CB'loul Christmas Play 25 "No Retreat" 25 Social Committee 3, Chairman 45 Student Guides 1, 2, 3, 45 Thespians 2, 3, Secretary 45 French Club 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 A Cap- pella Choir 3, 45 Operetta 4: G.A.A. Board 2, 3, 45 Play Day 2, 3, 45 Modern Dance 3, 45 Badminton 3, 45 Hockey l, 2, 45 Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 Baseball l, 2, 45 "A" l, 3. BRYANT WALKER RUTHVEN "Men, like bullets, go farthest when they are smoothest." CBookieJ Class President Z5 Homeroom President 15 Student Guides 1, 25 Latin Club 3, 45 Iunior Play5 Christmas Play 35 Student Council 4. NUNC DIMITTIS ALICE RUTH SCHMIDT "Her modest looks a cottage might adorn, Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn." NUNC DIMITTIS, Art Editor: Student Council 1: Homeroorn President 3: French Club 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 3, 4: A Cappella Choir 3, 4: Oper- etta 4: Modern Dance 3, 4: Hockey l, 3: Bas- ketball l. DAVID B. SLEATOR "And they say miracles are pastl" Student Council 2: "No Retreat" Z: Class Pres- ident 3. VICTORIA STOIANOWSKI "A merry heart doeth good like a medicine." Iones High l: Christmas Play 3: Iunior Play: Latin Club 2, 3: Vice-President 4: Student Guides 4: Student Council 4: Social Committee 4: Glee Club 4: Operetta 4: Play Day 3: Base- ball 4: "C" 2, 3. STANLEY MITCHELL SWINTON "Perhaps it may turn out a song: perhaps turn out a sermon." BROADCASTER 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 4: Latin Club 1, Z: Locker Committee 3: Thespians 2, 3, 4: Iunior Play: Senior Play: Tennis 2, 3: Swimming 2. IOHN EDGAR SWISHER, IR. "His very foot has music in't." iSwishl Library Club l: Stage Crew l: Assembly Committee 2: I-lomeroom Vice-Presi- dent 2: Boys' Athletic Council 2: "No Retreat" 2: Glee Club 3, 4: A Cappella Choir 3, 4: Operetta 4: Band l, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3: Track 2: Tennis 4. ALFRED ALANSON TREADWAY, IR. "But all in good time." ITedl Vermont l, 2: Iunior Play: Student Council Treasurer 4: Track 3: Swimming 4. ANNE ELIZABETH WATKINS "Sing away sorrow: cast away care." !Littlel Orchestra l: Assembly Committee Chairman 4: Thespians 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 1, 4: French Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Iunior Play: Senior Play: "No Retreat" 2: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: A Cappella Choir 3, 4: Operetta 4: G.A.A. Board 4: Play Day 3, 4: Modern Dance 3, 4: Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 4: Basketball l, 2, 4: "SA" l, 2: "S" 3. 3:5 .............................. -............1........ 1 ' -.....-.....-.................1. I Page Eleven I' NUNC DIMITTIS Page Twelve I OHN MARTIN WELLER "l will believe nothing, and be on my guard against all thinqs." tlackl Christmas Play l, Student Council 2, "No Retreat" 2, Student Guides l, 2, Latin Club l, 2, French Club I, 2, Homeroom Presi- dent 3, Class Treasurer 3, Social Committee 3, Eligibility Committee Chairman 4, Senior Play, Tennis 2, 3, 4, "S" l. GEORGE G. WELLMAN "The sleep of a laboring man is sweet." Birmingham l, Latin Club 2, Christmas Play 2, Iunior Play, Glee Club 3. DANIEL DORSEY WHEELER "The world still needs its champion as of old, and finds him still." tMousieJ NUNC DIMITTIS, Assistant Edi- tor-inschief, BROADCASTER 2, 3, 4, Christmas Play l, "No Retreat" 2, Iunior Play, Thespians 2, 3, President 4, French Club l, 2, 3, Ten- nis 2, 3, Swimming 2, 3, 4, "C" 3. MERTON HUBBARD WHEELER ll "I will maintain it before the whole world." Library Clubs: French Club I, 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, A Cappella Choir 3, 4, Boys' Athletic Council Chairman 4, Track 2, Swimming 2, 3, "C" 3. ELIZA BETH IEAN WILLS "She is a long stalk of lovelinessf' fWilliel French Club l, 2, Stage Crew l, 2, Student Council 2, Christmas Play 2, "No Retreat" 2, Orchestra 2, Student Guides l, 2, 3, 4, Thespians 2, 3, 4, Iunior Play, Senior Play, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, A Cappella Choir 3, 4,, Operetta 4, Hockey 2, Basketball l, 2: Baseball l, 4, Badminton 3, 4, "CA" 1, 2. MARY MARGARET WISE " 'Tis well to be merry and WlSE." tPeqQYl Buffalo, New York l, 2. ELIZABETH CHRISTINE WURSTER "I adore work, it fascinates me, I could sit and look at it for hours." tSkin7 Homeroom Secretary 2, Student Council 3, Student Guides 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Operetta 4, G.A.A. Board 4, Play Day 3, Modern Dance 3, 4, Hockey l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball l, Z, 4, Base- ball 2, 3, 4, "C" 1, "S" 2, 3. NUNC DIMITTIS mass Semi - 51 Nice, Schmidf my Six shET er1rs 'of friend-Shup helfe,-Wish we wul make iT 5-T1 "ii2 ,J 'ff 5 , 3 'ggi 22523111 , lasf Fund Tm- di-'Iions now clis- :LP- - F f ' me , rg ' F .11 f f ' Qi ff ' 1 11: 2 u fx- - L: 3' 352 4 ' E: E55 E! E To fha Fqgt, 5Till sweeil' mem- 'ries we Carl Q -img ' Eli " ' 'Ili f"ii?'f1 I : " ,,1- K' , "sa J F F ii? Our'nnuQ'1Ta will wan- cle' back -F' ' home' of PW' Fla Q':E5??E' - .1 H r r - ,- . . ,4 , : gs "E f :ff":f'a I Q04 The, Qolcf ,Where no- 'Thing Seem To lack, - 'fe --.avi : - I G' ' I Page Thirteen NUNC DIMITTIS PREFACE TU LIFE CHAPTER SEVEN Unlike most seventh grades, we started out with a bit of experience. Several of us had spent a semester in the now non- existent sub-seventh, and therefore commanded much respect from the newer members of our class. Of the ten teachers new that year, Miss Harriman, Miss Saurborn, Mr. Walcott, Mr. Dunham, and Mr. Andrews have remained with us. Miss Regal, an exchange teacher for that year, was the boys' homeroom teacher: and Miss Henry, now Mrs. Sherman, piloted the girls. Bud Ruthven and Iean Wills were the presidents of their respective groups. Early in the year the eighth grade girls gave our girls a "Baby Party" at which we wore even more childish clothes than usual. In the fall we gave a shadow pantomime of Cinderella. We remember with great sympathy Cin- derella's CBeth'sl heavy tears of marbles, which rolled noisily from the stage. The new Elementary School provided us not only with a cafeteria, but new quarters for the Fine Arts Department where the girls discovered their artistic abilities. Since the boys' Mechanical Drawing classes met every week in the Elementary School, we all had a good excuse to explore the far corners of the building, in spite of many warnings from the principal's office. The basketball team, with the invaluable aid of our ardent support, reached the state finals where they were defeated by St. Augustine. The whole school celebrated the team's achievement with a gala after-school party in the gym- nasium. CHAPTER EIGHT After returning from summer vacation, the boys discovered that they were to have a new homeroom teacher. Miss Copass, with her soft Texan drawl, had taken Miss Regal's place. During a homeroom party in the "rec" room, which we gave for the seventh graders the first week, we looked over the newcomers and felt much older and more ex- perienced after a year in U. High. Our second celebration was a Hallowe'en masquerade party in which everyone was forced to walk through spooky tun- nels where paddles were ably manipulated by evil goblins. Those of us who were taking Latin attended the Latin Club banquet in the cafeteria, garbed in togas of hastily contrived sheets. Since classes next morn- ing were of meager proportions, it was generally concluded that Roman food didn't agree with us any too well. Our one assembly, given by the two social studies classes, contrasted the colonial life of the New England and Virginia settlements, and all of us par- ticipated in the Washington Bicentennial program. Our grade composed and acted the scenes portraying the youth of Washington and his experiences as a surveyor. The year ended with the boys well in the lead in the window-breaking con- test. CHAPTER NINE The high spots of our last year of junior high, outside of our dramatic attempts, were three. The boys upheld their record by breaking six plate glass windows. In November Miss Henry announced that she was now Mrs. Sherman. The only party we had was a rodeo. It required so much energy that no more social efforts were forthcoming. Two of the outstanding assemblies of the year were put on by our class. Members of Miss Cudlip's English class aired their budding theatrical ability in an artistic dramatization of The Odyssey. The colorful Grecian costumes and a stately pillared background were class projects and added greatly to the effec- tive staging. The girls' Physical Education class toured the world for assembly on the S.S. Saurborn, and dances of all nations were given on board. The pro- gram was so applauded that it was chosen for the exchange assembly with Iones School. Page Fourteen NUNC DIMITTIS CHAPTER TEN Again, the boys were given a new home- room teacher. This time it was Mr. Trytten, who has remained with them. The class organized immediately with Bud Ruthven as president: Iack Dobson, vice- president: and Frances Henderson, secretary. After several hectic weeks of preparation, filled with making costumes and practicing original rhumbas and tap routines, the girls' homeroom presented their version of what a musical comedy should be-"The Sophomore Revue"- with full orchestral accompaniment. Immediately before spring vacation we gave the "Spring Fever Frolic." As "the first party," it was a huge success, with the historic white trellises and the spring flower decorations. Exams were scheduled a week early because "No Retreat" practices were in full progress. The pageant, with which we celebrated the three hundredth birthday of the first American public school, was a synthesis of the ideas of the whole school. Besides having Beth O'Roke on the committee that wrote it, al- most our entire class appeared in the cast. At Newport Beach we welcomed vacation with the annual picnic and sunburn. CHAPTER ELEVEN As soon as the class officers, David Sleator, Mary Margaret Meloche, Virginia Osgood and lack Weller, had been elected, plans were made to purchase class rings. Our "Continental Cabaret," which was given between semesters, was the outstanding party of the year. The sober "rec" room simulated a metropolitan cafe when the lights had been lowered to a minimum, and the spot light played on the mirrored-ball hanging from the ceiling. The gay rhythm of "The Contin- ental" was caught in a modemistic staff which girdled the room. Our Iunior Play, Sir Arthur Wing Pinero's "The Schoolmistress," was both an artistic and a financial success. The class's one assembly program, a ready- made satire on opera matinee audiences, was given by the girls' homeroom. The class was increasingly active in school affairs, and was well repre- sented in all clubs and teams. We honored the departing Class of 1935 at the annual Iunior-Senior Prom to which outsiders were allowed to come for the first time. A Spanish atmosphere was attained by draping colorful shawls from the library balconies. Next morn- ing, after commencement exercises, we held a farewell reception for the seniors. CHAPTER TWELVE After a six-year climb, we reached that pinnacle slightly below the faculty Olympus, from which we could control events at U.H.S. The major part of all activity groups were seniors, and mem- bers of our class held all the key positions, Bud Dana, in the Council: Stan Swin- ton, in Broadcaster: and Beth O'Roke, in girls' sports. Our class officers, Phil Gordy, lean Langford, Virginia Lohr, and Armand Hewitt, chosen after a stormy election, have most successfully carried out our business during the year. We gave the Alumni a warm welcome at the Christmas party in spite of the wintry atmosphere and snow. Both Friday and Saturday night audiences were pleased by the class play, A. A. Milne's "'Mr. Pim Passes By." At semester time Dr. Iohnston took his sabbatical vacation, leaving Dr. Curtis to take his place and graduate us. The sophomores quite unexpectedly honored us at their "Paris in the Spring" party. The week before that, the Class of 1935 dedicated the furniture on the library balconies, announcing that it was for the particular use of seniors. But the last week was upon us. While the rest of the school was taking ex- aminations, we wandered disconsolately about. However, we had more fun than ever at the picnic which was held at Portage Lake. The class day program, a judgment day revealing our futures, had us all in stitches. After luncheon at the Michigan League, we returned to Honor's Assembly, sang our song, and filed out forever. The juniors lightened our sorrowing hearts with the Prom. After commencement at which Professor Preston W. Slosson spoke, we said good-bye. Page Fifteen NUNC DIMITTIS S0 SAITH THE SAGE Ye gathering multitudes! Lend now your ears, While I tell you the horror of oncoming years. Don't try to change it: it's life's weary road: lt's taken from whimsical fancies you showed. We see him on Broadway, in London, in Paris: lt's "Play Boy" IACK DOBSON who married an heiress. ELEANOR BRIER is a charity fund raiser: She's not made a cent, but that doesn't faze her. ALFRED A. TREADVVAY t'Michelangelo Ted"l Paints portraits of society matrons and debs. There's a Fifth Avenue styleshop that's run by MISS WISE: She'll make you buy clothes, regardless of size. There's a sign at the side of a highway well- traveled: "KILLINS," it reads, "For Inherited Gravel." Her horses come in with the field in the rear: IEAN LANGFORD'S runners improve every ear. Hg has built up a fortune by doing his best: And ARMAND has guards and a bullet-proof vest. BLUMENTHAL thought she'd try out as a dentist: But we'd never go to her unless someone sent us. Nobody came: the show was a flop: So DANIEL D. Wl-lEELER'S now wielding a mop. KNOTT'S following up the work of her pappy: Slaughtering languages makes her quite happy. Hailie Selaissie fled from his home: So NEWMAN dashed up and seized the old throne. She writes horror stories that raise every hair: lust read MISS McCALLA if you want a scare. With fields full of roses and woods full of trees, Landscapist BRIGHAM is ready to please. Within the forest, spade in hand, We see C. C. C. ALLEN, conservation man. CHARLOTTE was always an impersonal person: When she got out of school, she went in for nursin'. The Muse sees his picture on every midway: lt's "Twinkle Toes WELLMAN, King of Ballet." Poor LIZZY WURSTER-you know her, of course- Got a B plus in college and died of remorse. We see GORDY with whiskers, test tubes, and mouse: I-le's working in research, while BETH keeps his house. Smart GINNY OSGOOD has gone on the stage As the publlc's ideal, she's quite the rage. MOOSE went out west and the Sioux took his hair: I-le's now East's assistant-they do make a pair. SCI-IMIDT tried casting her chance as a poet: She's published and published, and everyone knows it. In down town Chicago, in a classy skyscraper, FRANK HEIKE, draftsman, puts houses on paper. Page Sixteen I-lASKETT'S a magic gal, good as they make em: She'll astound you with tricks, but she always fakes 'em. He kisses the babies and gives away beer: That's Senator LEE when election is near. After the season "Dinah" MELOCI-IE, ingenue, Tours the whole country with her own retinue. You'll see him at all of the clergymen's dinners, The Reverend SCOTT OSLER, redeemer of sinners. ES3'HER'S a nurse maid and takes care of kid- ies: You'll find her in parks in all the big cities. Rash HUBBARD WHEELER tried fooling with stocks: The market went down and left Hub on the rocks. DORIS GIBB'S life has not been a loss: She married shekels and a political boss. With a clack and a stumble, and a heart- rending sob, Goes columnist SWINTON right on the iob. IEAN "Willie" WILLS had a flare for career: But she married her boss inside of a year. With wheel and cards he seeks his luck: He's known about as "Faro" BOYCHUCK. Not in a museum, though you see her through glass, LUTHERA makes pancakes for people who pass. When it comes to his dutY. IOHN can't be beat: He's a topnotch detective, just look at his feet. Miles I have travelled, ten thousand or more: But have never seen sailor's wife as sweet as PRAN ORR. His mind toward electricity had an increasing trend: SLEATOR died young, but he got it in the end. "Paderewski" WATKINS is now quite the thing: For concerts galore she both plays and sings. AMY FEE'S interests toward charity bent: She lives in the slums without making a cent. WELLER'S a doctor and nearly a wreck: He's running a med. school at Michigan Tech. And a twinkling tune comes from our GINNY LOHR. As she hammers a xylophone musical score. "Bunny Boy" RATLIFF has died of despair: I-le tried aviation-it gave him the air. VICTORIA'S high-minded, as wild as a preach- er: She's now in U. High as its best English teacher. While dancing and singing till dawn heralds the day, We find BETTYLOU in her swank cabaret. If you're arrested for arson, theft, or periury, Get Defense Lawyer DANA to plead to your Jury. Town's in an uproar: phones out of control: DICE is drawing pictures and won't connect a soul. RUTHVEN, the boy who far outdid the rest, Is hailed by "Who's Who" as America's best! -wlrrrrvwll' 1 nmgsrrw-wmgpmgs NUNC DIMITTIS IUNIUH PLAY - "THE SCHUULMISTBESSU S the first big dramatic attempt of the class, "The Schoolmistressu a social satire by Sir Arthur Wing Pinero, was presented by the Class of '36, under the direction of Mr. Ford. The play centers about the escapades of Volumia College, a small boarding school for daughters of gentlemen, when the schoolmistress Uean Willsl leaves the school in charge of an older student, Peggy Hesselrigge tElizabeth Watkins! during vacation. The schoolmistress, Miss Dyott, is taking the leading part in an opera, a fact which she keeps a secret from the glrls and her husband, Vere Queckett tBryant Ruthvenl, who is secretly residing at the College. The girls, Virginia Osgood, Iune Bird, Elizabeth Watkins and Mary Margaret Meloche, soon discover him and force him to preside as their uncle over their celebration of Dinah Rankling's marriage to Reginald Paulover or "Reggie" tMary Margaret Meloche and Dan Wheelerl, the very thing which brought about Dlnah's imprisonment at the school during vacation. Much against Oueckett's will, the girls invite several of his friends to the party tPhi1 Newman and Bud Danal. They bring with them Admiral Rankling, Dinah's father CAI Leel, who has just returned from a four-year cruise and has not yet seen his daughter. As he is an old friend of Queckett's, he un- knowingly puts him in the very amusing and awkward position of trying to account for all his "nleces." After "Reggie's" arrival, and in the midst of the festivities and toasts to the newly-weds' happif ness, proposed by the Admiral himself, the school goes up in flames. Two firemen tTed Treadway and George Wellmanl rescue the terror-stricken company and take them to the Rankltng home around the corner just as Miss Dyott arrives in all her opera finery. The next day Miss Dyott finally convinces Mrs. Rankling tFrances Orrl that her husband is a tyrant. In that state of mind she threatens to leave the Admiral unless he consents to Dinah's mar- riage. He does so, and "Reggie" is brought in from the street where he has been walking up and down in the rain all night. At a fitting climax, Mr. Otto Bernstein, the composer of Miss Dyott's opera, tStan Swintonl bursts in to announce that she has made a great hit. Thereupon, "The School- mistress" declares her intention to forsake Volumia College and pursue her career on the stage. Samoa PLAY - "Mn, PIM PASSES pr" ' HE class of 1936 presented to the school as their dramatic effort for the year "Mr. Pim Passes By" A. A. Milne. It is a light comedy dealing with the semi-farcical:"situations developing from the poor memory of little old Mr. Pim Uack Wellerl and the happy verbosity of charming Dinah Marden tMary Margaret Meloche and Virginia Lohrl. i As Dinah exudes information concerning the history of the former husband of her newly acquired Aunt Olivia tliflizabeth Watkins and Charlotte Clayl, her Uncle George KAI Leel, andlofher own romance with a young modernist artist, Brian Strange fStan Swinton and George Danal, Mr. Pim is thoroughly confused. Later, in relating an incident of his recent trip from Australia, he confuses the name of a ship-board acquaintance whose nefarious history closely resembled that of Ollvia's first husband, leading George and Olivia to believe that he is still alive and that they. as a result,-'have never been legally married. George, much to the disgust of Olivia, Dinah, and Brian, istprepared to give her up should her first husband come to claim her. - K Mr. Pim, retuming to confirm their fears, announces with surprise that the man had died in Marseilles. Olivia withholds this information from George, and thus gaining the upper hand, forces him to consent to the marriage of Dinah and Brian. X. Page Seventeen NUNC DIMITTIS THE LAST WILL AND TESTANIENT UF THE CLASS UF 1956 I, Bob Allen, do will my unostentatiousness to "Rattlesnake Pete" Olmsted. I, Eleanor Brier, do will my nickname of "Bounce" to Bobbie Trosper. I, George Dana, do will my Greta Garbo eyes to Mary Ellen Wheeler to complete her ensemble. I, Frances Blumenthal, do will my natural poise and grace to anyone who wishes to become "sharming." I, Laddie Boychuck, do will my everpresent smile to any hypochondriac who knows what the word means. I, Virginia Brigham, do will the ancient art of blushing to the ninth grade girls who are not so gifted. I, Phil Gordy, do will my official dignity to Paul Sample. I, Betty Dice, do will my thriftiness to Bill Gram. I, lack Dobson, do refuse to will Mimi back to the ninth grade. I, Amy Fee, do will my soft and well modulated voice to Arthur Adams. I, Frank Heike, do will a strong arm to the chemistry class's home-made baking soda. I, Charlotte Clay, do will my frizzy-frowze to Lucy Chase Wright. I, Russell McCalla, do will my basketball technique to Ted Bragg. I. Doris Gibb, do will my flute-like whistle to anyone who's afraid in the dark. I, David Killins, do bestow my great stature on Squirt Woodruff. I, Luthera Haas, do will my ability to speak Latin to Dave Osler. I, Alfred Lee, do will my sensitive disposition to Tom Ball. I, lean Langford, do will my eyelash curlers to "Lady's Man" Edmonson. I, Philip Newman, do will my meek disposition on the basketball floor to "Spike" Bourquin. I, Helen l-Iaskett, do will my beloved freckles to Mary Helen Davis. I, Scott Osler, do will my love for "unscheduled vacations" to Dr. Curtis. I, Esther Honeywell, do will my unobtrusiveness in public to Barbara Swinton. I, Berry Ratliff, do will my mechanical ability back to Mr. Byrn. I, Beth O'Roke, do will my unruffled locks to anyone patient enough to keep them that way. I, Dan Wheeler, do will my curl to the sophomores' girls. I, Gertrude McCalla, do will my constant good-naturedness to Bill Dobson. I, Alfred Treadway, do will my artistic ability to any aspiring young physicist. I, "Meggles" Meloche, do will my ability to ask questions to anyone who knows all the answers. I, Stanley Swinton, do will my ability to sing off any stated key to lohn McMurry. I, Virginia Lohr, do will my ability to put my feet on the floor in library to Phil Woodruff. I, Bryant Ruthven, do will my ability at rope-spinning to anyone who dislikes Physical Ed. as much as I do. l, Margaret Knott, do will my literary talent to Allison Curtis. I, Iohn Swisher, do will my ability to dance with Beth O'Roke to Stan Moore. I, Bettylou Robinson, do will my incredibly small waistline to anyone else who can exist on pickles, mustard, and crackers. I, lack Weller, do will my unaffected nonchalance to Iohn Brunner. I, Frances Orr, do will my title of "Best Citizen" to Chuckie Karpinski. I, David Sleator, do will my museum pockets to any collector able to classify the contents thereof. I, Virginia Osgood, do will my slogan back to the Canadian Mounted Police. I, Alice Schmidt, do wish all future program committees on Virginia Drury. I, Hubbard Wheeler, do will my stand-in at the Alpha Gamma Delta House to Stan Duffendack. I, Victoria Stolanowski, do gladly will the length of my name to Ruth Gram. I, lean Wills, do will my naturally curly hair to "Squirrel-Bait" Hopkins. I, George Wellman, do will my soothing bass voice to the seventh grade boys. I, Elizabeth Watkins, do will my punning ability to Frank Whitney, who can bear reproachful glances. Page Eighteen SCHOOL NUNC DIMITTIS ELEVENTH GRADE Left to Right, Bottom Row: Mabel Rettiq, Mildred Preston, Mary Newcrrvrrb, Arun Vedder, lauquelrno Rotlrnran, Lleanor Ionos, Martha Graham, Hr. Pres, Peariy May, leanne Maddy, Hr. Vico-pres. Mary Helen Davis, Allison Curtis. Second Row: Martlrrr Stroll, Marcia Sl'rar'frirarr, Vrrtrinra MCCall5r, Betty Pfrck, Barbara Bowen, Carol Boworr, Dorrrtlry Orrtwator, Miss McKrnnr-y, Ethel Srrnth, Harriet Shoevratt, Ann Sc-lrnoiciowrrrd, Elizabeth lmwis. Third Row: Misra Cilrrgrrrwrrr, Arthur Hopkins, Class Sec. John Brrrnnor, lolrrr Drf "fr , lflrrl Dickinson, Vtlrllard Stcroblery Paul Klc-mer, Neil Allen, Drvk Childs, Harold Snrrth. Fourth Row: Vlass Pros. Fitch Tillotson, Donqlas Nollar, Bay 'l'rf:krrnr, David Newburgh, Bin Krrchar, ly'l.rlr'olrrr Tlroriitxra, lack Sirarrnan, Avoid Fairbanks. Top Row: Paul Sample, Hr. Ser. Bohert Smith, Werrdell Yarrnft, Brrssrrll Srnrth, Stanley Moore, Class Vive-pics., Hr. Prcs. Ted Brwrrra, Brtl Wood, Frank Whrtrirby. Absent: Bill Dobson, Stanley Drrlfendaok, Laurence Allen, Bill Gram, Tod Gntlre, Bob Lona, lark Moohlrnan, lVlar'f1ar'ct Hans, Mary Ellen Vlfheeler. TENTH GRADE Left to Right, Bottom Row: Phyllis Mickelson, Patty Trosper, Charlotte Noble, Peqnry Vlihitker, Barbara Brooksy Martha Perrsol, Beverly Adams, Adelaide Bochnr, Barbara Greve, Hr. Vroo-pros. Bcity Fariss, Hr. Pres. Vortclr Prrrdorrr, Caroline Braun, Arrielrta Schmidt. Second Row: Class Soc. Bolo Lovell, Bob Keppcl, David Oeler, lrrn Borrrqtrin, Milton Heike, Alden VandonBosclr, Panl Lolrr, lolrn McMurray, Ben Dnnlari, Porter Powers, Arthur Adams, Mr. Kindred. Third Row: Mies Saurhorn, Betty Iohneon, Patty Hadley, Class Viceepros. Hr. Sec. Ruth Mary Srnrth, Constanco Lorrlr, Priscilla Ehlers, Faeaol Hootkins, Maxine Stephenson, Dorothy Hildrrrqer, Helen l-lrrtzel, Anna Virtyinra Lalino, Virqirna Walcott. Top Row: Hr. Soc. Dick Allan, Fdaar Britton, Robert Bowman, David Easlick, Claes Trorrs. Bill Lanaford, Hr. Pros. Bill Qorrrotock, 'Torn Ball, Glenn Srihnearlc, Donald Brokaw, Earl Goodnnff. Absent: Clase Pres. Iarrres Woodrult, Bernard Schmid, Charles Kar'pirrs':r, Dotrfilass Gibb, Slrorwood Brown, Clrarics Bowlrnry, Leona Parker, Frances Ohlynachor, Ann Oakrnan, Nlartrwry Brrrslry, Page Twenty NUNC DIMITTIS NINTH ISHAIIE Lett to Right, Bottom Row: Dczrrcrld Trvkrror, Horror VV1:sfrl:Xcrol, DtlVlf,l Wilci, Putrbr' Blrrrrrvrrllrrrl, lcrlrrr l1Vrrl- cott, lrrrr Bob Stoplrorrsorr, Donn Hrrtzol, Second Row: Botty Clrrlds, Botlrol Vcrrrcic'-rrBosc:lr, Slrrrley Norrtz, Bobbin- Trosrrrrr, l,rlli.rrr llfrrrs, l.rrr'y Cllrrrso Wrrrrlrt, loan Cmnr lfmll, Rosevmcrry Aldrrclr, M.rry Koscmm, Dorothy Drrk, Isfrbul Krrlsrrvrrqr-. Third Row: M1555 Olson, Marry Gorrly, B-ivrsfr Mcrry Milrm, Hr. Prvs. lflftlt Collvr, Ruth Grcrrrr, Krrtlrryrr Lorrrorr, Putty lmwrs, Betty Kynorflr, Sybrl Gruhrrrn, Frfrrrcos Rurrrsdoll, Carolyn Tlrrolk, l'Jlr:sS l'lrlI. Fourth Row: Hr. Pri-:s. Brll Urrflerflown, Becky Grcrftorr, lrmr Morlrlrrrurr, lllrzrrhr-tlr Hrrrrs, Pwrrrfloprr Slrrrw, lfrrrtly Ross, Hazel Mrrllmr, Clnmlyrr Frres, Lorrifse Nmrtz, lrucrle l,crrrrrf1er, Cjlrrrk Srlrrrrlrrrrr. Fifth Row: luck Tlllotson, Wrll1"rrrr Schultz, Willrs Glris, Wrlllucwi VrrrrdUrrBOf2r'lr, Luwis Slrrirrrrfrrr, Hr. Vrcw-pros, Brrlrmd Boworrrrrirrr, Rrfbort Bissihtt, Hurry Stfrrrtorr, Ddvid Holrrrwrs. Top How: Hr. SPC. Howard Trecrclwuy, Bob Wcllkor, Wrllrit O'D0ll, lorry Nllllrrr, Ir. Hrrrlr l7rfsr:rr::ssifurr Vrce-pres, Arthur liltrrrrrq, Dorr Edrrrorrfsorr, Dick Heewntt, Dorrrld Rr-H-wt, Noll Swytrivrl, Bill Nwwrrmrrrln, Pvtvr Olmstod, Drrvrd Kfrlrn. Absent: Lyrrzr Bflrrrrrrd, Hr. S-:rx Mcrrjory Krllrrrs, Borrfrld Fobbrrrs, Frvd Slvutfvr, lr. Htfrlr lUi.rr'rr rrrurr Prvss. Grown Tryttorr, lr. Hrrrlr Drscrrsfrrorr SGT. Brrrlvrrfr Younq. EIGHTH GIEAIIE Left to Right. Bottom Row: Brrlmrrr Swrrrtfurr, Bvtry Hurrrlrrr, Lrrftrle Allen, lerfrrr Brrrrrrrrr, l-'rrrrry Burtwll, Iecrrr Moore, Bwtty Vlrrrrflrrll, Allrfzorr Cool-c, Vrrcrrmc Brooks, Hr. Pres. lvlcrrrmrrlt Mrillrrtlry. Second How: ldtrsss l.r:rdr-ll, Mfrry lllrzrrbetlr Dorrzrlclsorr, Burbrrru Sclrovrrllw, Elrzrrbr-tlr Iorrfrs, Drrrlfs Srwzrr, Nlrrrrorr B+'-rrc1rr'l, Bvtty lrrrr' Blrrol-trrrflrr, llr. Vrfru-yrofs. Clrrrstrrru Srrdlvr, Armrz lriskrr, lvlm-rrrrvt Sudlor. Third How: Brrrl B.,r:2L:Xtt, Torrr lvlfrrrrs, I-lr. Prcs. 'lk-Cl Hodvrwfs, lolrrr lllrlf-rs, Hr, Virru-prone. 'l'orrr Gr-rrrwr, lrrrr Clinics, Rofrur Nlrrorrzz, Mr. Arrdrrewfs. Top How: Albfrt Stolrrvr, Karl Wolnor, Glvrr lvlcflallrr, llwfisel Yrrtetrrrcr, Hr. Sw. liffrrl Bryrrrrt, Brll Grrllrrrf, Brll Korlr, Crcorrro Srrwyr'-r, Gvorrrev Cjreorr. Absent: l.ucy Bfrrrrwwll, Prrul Barker, Hr SOC. Bzrrlfxrro Srrrrtlr, Sfrrrr Strrrrrrrz Paqe Twenty mm NUNC DIMITTIS SEVENTH GRADE Left to Right, Bottom Row: Hr. Vice-pres. Mary Elizabeth Burke, Ruth Elfring, Dorothy Mitchell, Kath- arine Lewis, Hr. Sec. Donna Bleekman, Margaret Peterson, Hr. Pres. Isabel Morrison, Harriet Stuhrberg, Mary Vedder, Margaret Yoakum. Second Row: Iames Angell, Dick Telfer, Nancy Hayes, Winiired Book, Maxine Tobias, Mary Ann Olson, Hr. Sec. Howard Wikel, Ralston Hayden. Third Row: lack Paul, Bob Peck, Tom Forshee, Franklin Boehm, lay Huntington, Jack Shipman, David Soule. Top Row: loe Edwards, Ned Bennett, Robert Eich, Iohn Stegeman, Fred Hansen, Olds Buhrman, George Mcffonkey, lorries Gordy, Lester McCalla. Absent: Hr. Viceepres. Stratton Bull, Bob Dunlap, Hr. Pres. Otis Schorling, Lillian Smith, Phil Woodruff. CLUBS HE clubs this year finished their projects with a good record of activity and enthusiasm. The French Club was headed by Peter Blumenthal of the 9 ninth grade, with his older sister, Frances, of the twelfth grade, assisting as vice-president. Marcia Sharfman was the secretary. The meetings were held on important dates of the French calendar. The Latin Clulo's president was Stanley Moore, a junior, Who established the unique idea of holding meetings during class hours. Interesting speakers were obtained and plays and programs were presented by the various classes. Vic- toria Stoianowski was vice-president and Barbara Bowen served as secretary- treasurer. Stanley Moore was also president of the Student Guides, which held bi- weekly meetings. The club has a limited membership of fifty from the senior high school and the ninth grade. Besides a trip to the University Publications Building, a demonstration of new office equipment was given to the club. Miss Olson served as faculty advisor, with Virginia Osgood as vice-president, and Virginia Drury as secretary. The Thespian Club contributed to the school histrionic efforts by giving "The Trysting Place" by Booth Tarkington during the first semester. Daniel Wheeler was president and Bettylou Robinson Was secretary-treasurer. Page Twenty-two NUNC DIMITTIS ISHIIAIIIIASTEII Left to Right, Bottom Row: Iirn Bourguin, Assistont Editor Illeonor Ionos, fiditor-in-r:liivf Stanley Swinton, Associate Editor Allison Curtis, Dcrniel Wheeler, Bobbie Trosper. Top Row: Miss Ryder, l.lXCl1UIlf1Q Editor Anno Virriinid Lcrliue, Prooiirfcrcler Vlffjilllil Wolcott, Alumni Hditor Mory Ellen Wheeler, Foefiel Hootkins, Becky Grofton, Mr. Ddrlinri. MUSIC ZgNlVERSITY HIGH offers to any student interested in music a wide choice of activity. ' In the instrumental department, there are the much improved band and orchestra, as well as the various junior high instrumental classes, which are instructed by students in the Uni- versity School of Music. Two new groups have been organized by the students for their own pleas- ure. At the suggestion, and with the aid of Mr. Burnett, the Little German Band has had an inter- esting first year. VVith Mr, Carson as advisor, a dance orchestra was organized, which has been playing regularly at the Friday noon dances. The vocal department offers regular classes in vocal technique which are seldom available in a high school. There are also the traditional Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs, and the A Cappella Choir, which is open only to a limited number, has completed its second year. The choir broadcasted once a month during the winter in a series of radio music classes conducted by Professor Maddy of the University. This year a romantic-comic operetta, "The Lass of Limerick Town," replaced for the first time the annual spring cantata. The Glee Clubs and A Cappella Choir, including about eighty students, combined forces to work on the operetta. Under the musical direction of Miss Qlson, the dramatic direction of Mr. Ford, and the assistance of Mrs. Chapin on the costumes, it was presented on the twenty-seventh and eighth of March. Philip Newman appeared in the role of the gallant Captain Pomeroy Worthington who comes to Limerick Town, Ireland, to seek his promised bride, Rose tRuth Mary Smith and Virginia Osgoodl. Rose, by virtue of being the elder of two cousins, nieces ofa wealthy uncle, is an heiress and Betty tBeth O'Roke and Ethel Sinithl, the real "Lass," is a pauper. Betty obligingly changes places with Rose who hates romance, but they do not fool the Captain. He falls in love with the real Betty and is ready to marry her, money or no money. Hap ytily, it is discovered that due to the almost forgotten difference in time between Ireland and America, the cousins' respective birthplaces, Betty actually is the older and therefore receives the money. Thus, to the chorus's delight, the Captain satisfies both his heart and his pocketboolc, Because of the enthusiasm with which the operetta was received on both nights, the music de' partnient is planning others for the future. Page Twenty-three NUNC. Drlvrlrrls Left to Right, Bottom Raw: Frances Blumenthal, Barbara Young, lean Campbell, Victoria Stoianowski, Secretary Mary Margaret Meloche, President George Dana, Treasurer Alfred Treadway, Bill Gram, lim Bourguin. Second How: lay Huntington, Bob Peck, Constance Lorch, Patricia Hadley, Harriet Shoecratt, Allison Cook, Anti Schneidewind, Mary Vedder, Margaret Yoakum, lean Moore. Top Row: Miss Hill, I-lessel Ynterncr, Arthur Adams, Paul Barker, Vice-president lack Dobson, Iohn Brunner, Bryant Ruthven, Arthur Elfring, Mr. Darling. HIS year George Dana has guided the student government as president of A the council with the assistance of Bill Huntington tor the tirst semester, and V lack Dobson during the last quarter, as vice-presidents: ot Mary Margaret Meloche, as secretary: and ot Ted Treadway, as treasurer. Mr. Darling and Miss Hill were the faculty representatives. Much of the councils Work has been car- ried on as usual through the six committees appointed by the president: Lost and Found, Social, Buildings and Grounds, Library, Ushers, and Eligibility. There are two new and especially commendable changes in the council or- ganization. The constitution was amended for the first time to allow the elections to be held one week earlier. This enables the newly-elected otticers to attend several more meetings and become better acquainted with the council. A week- ly cabinet meeting was inaugurated by the president to supplement the tradi- tional general council and executive committee meetings on alternating Tues- days. The outstanding achievement ot the council was the creation of the Iunior High Discussion Group by a unanimous vote. The group includes all the junior high members ot the general council, with Miss Hill as sponsor. Grover Trytten was elected chairman and Barbara Young, secretary. The purpose is to discuss problems pertaining to junior high and present recommendations to the council. As the old council's work ends, the members have several suggestions to leave tor next year's council under Stanley Moore, the newly elected president. First, the council suggests that it sponsor a convention of the Student Councils ot the Huron League schools in an ettort to promote friendship and cooperation in a tield other than athletics: and, second, that next year the purpose and ex- tent ot student government be discussed throughout the school in order to strengthen the foundation ot Uni- u r or m versit Hi h's democrac . STUDENT LUUNLIL Y Q' Y Page Twenty-tour NUNC DIMITTIS Girls' Athletic Association Board-Left to Right, Bottom Row: Badminton Manager Bettylou Robinson, Hockey Mgr. Elizabeth Watkins, Presiient Beth O'Roke, Baseball Mgr. Virginia Osgood, Swimming Mgr. Eleanor Brier, Vice-president Virginia Brigham. Second How: Ninth Grade Rep. Patty Lewis, Golf Mgr. Peggy Whitker, Ir. High Mgr. Barbara Brooks, Recording Secretary Priscilla Ehlers, Tennis Mgr. Elizabeth Wurster. Top Row: Eight Grade Rep. Virginia Brooks, Outdoor Mgr. Mary Helen Davis, Secretary Peggy May, Baseball Mgr. Eleanor Iones, Miss Saurborn. HE annual tournaments sponsored by the G.A.A. for hockey, basketball, and baseball seasons have been very successful this year. The hockey program, managed by Elizabeth Watkins, brought the first U. High victory over the University women, and a trip to Kingswood School where University High entered a team in the Michigan Field Hockey Tournament. As the season pro- gressed, U. High played hostess to the other Ann Arbor schools at a Play Day at Palmer Field. When the hockey season closed with the usual hockey spread, the basketball tournament, directed by Eleanor Iones, began. The teams participating very evenly matched, for the l2th, llth, and 9th grades were tied for first place at the end of the season. The spring afternoon brought many U. High baseball fans out for the after school program, both as onlookers and participants. The tourna- ment Was managed by Ginny Osgood, with Barbara Brooks assisting. Girls' Athletics progressed this year by accenting individual sports as well as team sports, and by adding modern dance to the program. Golf was introduced with success by Peggy Whitker. Tennis was directed by Elizabeth Wurster, with supplementary practice in gym classes. Bettylou Robinson presided over the newly organized Badminton Club and arranged matches for it. Eleanor Brier found difficulty in planning practices for the swimming team because of the interest in bad' minton, and the many enthusiasts who spent their time on modern dance. The University High modern dance group, with Miss Saurborn directing, was invited to give demonstrations at Grand Rapids, at the Lydia Mendelssohn theater, and at Hartland, and found its work so much appreciated that it was asked to give other programs which the schedule would not permit. The G.A.A. leaves several constructive activities well under way. The new clinic was decorated and a plan drawn up for its management. Also the treasury was well stocked with pennies from the G.A.A. Circus, which was revived this year, with Mary Helen Davis as general chairman. The 193586 year ended with the traditional athletic assembly, where Beth O'Roke, Virginia Brigham, Peggy May and Priscilla Ehlers relinquished their positions to the new officers. The year's program, with its addition of modern dance, brought a larger percentage of girls out than ever before. The games, instruction and trips were enjoyed thoroughly by all the participants. The student leaders proved very capable in their direction oi the different activities. The G.A.A. Board feels confident that 1935-36 has been a success- , ful year for girls sports. Page Twenty-five NUNC DIMITTIS Left to Right. Bottom Row: Laurence Allen, George Dana, Berry Rotlift, Captain Phil Gordy, Paul Sample, Captain-elect Ted Guthe, Bill Comstock. Top Row: Iohn Brunner, lack Moehlman, Robert Allen, Coach Ben Grady, Neil Allen, David Easlick, Daniel Wheeler. ED by Captain Gordy, the U. High swimming team climaxed a mediocre season by a flashy finish in the State meet this year. Although they lost all of their dual meets, many of the scores were close, and several individuals made excellent showings in special events. The most consistent point winners were Paul Sample, Berry Ratlifi and Ted Guthe. The season opened with a home contest against Roosevelt in which the visitors were victorious. Next followed two meets with Ann Arbor and Pontiac -both here, and both losses for U. High. Then came three away contests with Iackson, Ypsi, and River Rouge, all defeats. A home loss to Monroe, and a narrow defeat away by Ypsi-Roosevelt climaxed the dual meets. March 14 brought the State meet, in which U. High took two firsts, three seconds, a third and a fourth, the total points being enough to give them third place. Sample, Ratliff, Gordy, Wheeler, and Dana all took places, and the medley and free style teams accounted for one first and one second. This is the best any U. High swimming team has done in a State meet for a long time, and the tough opposition encountered there gives a true indication of its excellence. There is promise of a better record next year, for only three important swimmers will be lost by graduation. They are Captain Gordy, Berry Ratliff, breast stroke ace, and George Dana, diver, who placed in the State meet. Two stars who will be back are Paul Sample and 1 V Ted Guthe, both excellent free-stylers, and with them as L a nucleus, the possibilities of building a winning team are good. Page Twenty-six NUNC DIMITTIS Lei! to Right, Bottom Bow: Armand Hewett, Phil Newman, Co-captain Bill Huntington, Co-captain lack Dobson, Iack Sharman, Russell McCalla. Top Bow: Manager Malcolm Thomas, Fitch Tillotson, Ted Bragg, Manager Bill Langford, Stanley Moore, Manager Lacldy Boychuck, Bill Dobson, Frank Whitney, Coach Fred East, IBill Wood absentl. markable job with this year's team. Working only with raw material, he built a team that gained a record of eight victories and five defeats for the season. The cubs tied for second place in the Huron League. CM! lTl-l only two veterans, both of them substitutes from last year, Coach Fred East did a re- The team was headed for the first time by co-captains, Bill Huntington and lack Dodson, both seniors. The lineup this year was constantly shifted, but the main burden fell on the following players of whom four are seniors: lack Dobson, Bill Huntington, Bill Dobson, Russell McCalla, Stan Moore, Philip Newman and Ted Bragg. Getting away to a fast start, the team acquired two victories in their first two games, defeating Farmington for the first and downing a strong Lincoln team for the second. The next contest was the first upset of the year, with Dundee taking the honors on their own floor in a hard fought battle. The alumni, unusually powerful this year, handed the cubs their next defeat by a wide margin. However, the quintet hit their stride again with a bang, and rolled up five successive victories over Roosevelt, Clinton, Tecumseh, Saline and Belleville respectively. All except Tecumseh and Belle- ville were home games. After this record the cubs went into a slump and lost two vitally important contests to Chelsea and Milan. Both these were away games. The team then pulled itself up to win the perennially exciting St. Thomas battle which gives the school possession of the "Good Neigh- bors' Trophy" for another year. In the district tournament University High did not do very well. It was eliminated in the first round by Northville, the team that finally won. However, the game was a close one. As the records show, the University High point total was much higher than that of its opponents, this being an indication of a superior team. The promise for next year is good, with at least four experienced men available. Page Twenty-seven NUNC DIMITTIS Lett to Right, Bottom Row: Tennis Coptcriri Phil Newmori, john Swisher, Milton Heike, Bill Wood, lock Dobson, Mr. Dorling, Stan Moore, Frank Whitney, Dove Osler, lgmes Bourquin. Second Row: Al Lee, George Dong, lock Weller, Iohn Brunner, Ted Bragg, Iohn McMurrczy, lim Wood- ruff, Art Hopkins. Third Row: Russ McCollo, Phil Gordy, Bob Allen, Bill Grom, Bill Comstock, Scott Osler, Fitch Tillotson. Top Row: Poul Scxmple, Truck Coptoin Berry Rctliff, Bill Dobson, Mr. Eost, Truck Monoger Mcxlcolm Thomas, Bob Lovell, Douglas Gibb. TRACK The U. High track team, captained by Berry Ratliff, made an auspicious start for the 1936 season by defeating the Ypsi-Roosevelt team 49-32. Bill Dobson and Paul Sample were the outstanding performers in this meet. The second contest of the year was dropped to a strong Milan team 33-47, while the third and last, U. High won from a Weak Belleville team. ln this, as in the other dual meets, the 880 relay team triumphed over its opponents. In the Regional meet at Ypsilanti, U. High qualified for the State meet in the high jump and relay. The team returned empty-handed from there, but made up for this the following week by taking second in the Huron League contest. The hopes for the 1937 season are promising. As a nucleus for the team, most of the letter men will be available, and the sophomores may have good material to add. TENNIS This year's tennis team, although failing to live up to the pre-season dope, ended the season with a fair average of four losses, three victories, and one tie. The victories were over Ypsi- Roosevelt and Plymouth, while the losses were to Ann Arbor High, Detroit University School, and Plymouth. One match was split with Ypsi-Central. The team was led by Phil Newman, who was captain and played number one position, and who was very ably backed by Al Lee and George Dana, Huron League Doubles champions. In tournament play, U. High gained a second in the Huron League, and a third in the Regional. No one qualified for the state tourney. Prospects are fair for the coming season, with Ted Bragg and Iohn McMurray both possible stars. GOLF Seven victories, four defeats and one tie was the excellent record the golf team gained this year. Although they were without a captain, lack Dobson played number one, and really led the team. The victories were garnered in matches with St. Thomas, Northville, Howell, Plymouth and Ypsilanti, while the losses were to Ann Arbor and Howell. The team was able to get a second in the Regional, in which many good squads were entered. Next year's burden is expected to fall up Stan Moore, I1 who turned in consistent good scores throughout the S - - 1 L P year. Page Twenty-eight -.-.-2 V. .1 .+L .. . f 1-H .- --.-.-r W- .-if 9--Viz1'--,V.Vq-'-2-...' 515154-Q-"' 'mi-'iii'-ififi'M-V9-53.15551 .fZfV"'UT-p- 5- e. .V -fr-V. 533, SV- f- R. 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University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

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1930

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1931

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1934

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