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

 - Class of 1937

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University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 32 of the 1937 volume:

,Q .. .1 Cu A Q uf DHHITTIS UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN uk 1937 Editor-in-chief . Affiftant Editory Artivitief Editor Photography Editor Art Editor . Boy'I Sport: Editor Girth' Spartx Editor Literary Editor . Staff Typift . Faculty Spomor NUNC DIMITTIS STAFF MARTHA GRAHAM . . BILL GRAM, MARY HELEN DAVIS GEORGE BOWER JACK MOEHLMAN JEANNE MADDY . . STANLEY C. DUFFENDACK . CAROL BOWEN FRANCES GRIFFIN RUSSELL SMITH Miss MCKINNEY Fafulty Bzuineff Manager . MR. DARLING 1" nf' NUNC DIMITTIS 1 nn , IINIVEIISITY HIGH SUHUUL FACULTY First row, left to right Miss McKinney, Mr. Carson, Miss llruhns, Miss Cornell, Dr, Curtis, Miss tllsori, Nlr. Kiiirlrcil, Mrs. Sllcrmziii. Second row--Mr. Yrmiinil, llr. Stvplln-iison, Miss llell. Mrs. l'owc-rs, Miss l'orter, llr. hlolinston, Mr. Miles, Mr ll Xliss Ilill s. Cr: 'LL . ' . Third row-Mr. Ilurlinpz, Miss Ilrnylc, Il1'. Stllorliiig, Mrs. Cllnpill, Mr. Ilyrii, Miss Iluyncr, Mr. iskit-wicz, Miss llayc-s. Miss Munn. Fourth row--Miss Slmw, Mr. lizist. Mr, 'l'i'yttt-ii, Mr. Ijllllllillll, Miss Ryder, Mr. WVzilcutt. Absent'-Miss Cliipiuzm, Mrs. lfullr-r, Miss I,imIr:ll, Mr. McGraw. Mr. Vuii Iloutc-n, Mrs. Ilm-rmr Mr. Mzittz-rn, Mr. Mcfhisky, Mrs. Mortuiisun, Ilr, IIIIHCII. peafication We, the members of the Senior Class of 1957, gratefully dedicate this volume to the faculty in appreciation of their help and guidance throughout our six years at University High School. Page Three V.,-xX,g K0 'W W 4 gb I , A , Q3 f , -'Cir' 0 j'N Q .X , 1 '. g ' 'QI 19' it 'Q' iw ' if X NJ C! Plug: 5 Q Q J S A l X -2 -' Aiwa Q 4 Q04' f Q Xff gp . f 'rl' W-h KEY? xl - . .L MX ' j I - y 5,5 , 5 ,, Q ggi if N W Z ' -My ms. ,AA :Q 1 R 1651 5, Q q 221' 'X 4 G 4 Hifi 'Bt work E is gg, ANNLHMSTAFF vm 4 9 S1-.ac we Q xy 6:5 I v J N ,529 X 'Trl 4 E vp - - , ' ' v N ,rua U LW Q 'N 'N 'X wi. If Y X :Dorm igtch-'BT 'J it px X X amber 0 if EBM f .' ,A I """-"L T25 .Yen iou NUNC DIMITTIS K JC Wm. M. Wood Stanley C. Duffendack George B. Huntington Margaret Elizabeth May I I 'A i 1 H 4 'ij A , FI! , , Cklq I rt 4,f . .J 1.27 CLASS OFFICERS WM. M. WOOD-Clan Prerideni "Tiller of honor add not to hir worth, "lVho ir himrelf an honor lo hir tiller." Basketball 2, 3, 43 Golf 2, 3, 43 Track 3, 4g Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 23 President of Senior Classg Library Chairman. STANLEY CHITTENDEN DUFFENDACK Vice-Preridenl "And lhe ruhreqnenl proceedingr inlererted him no mare." Nunc Dimittis, Sports Editor 43 Basketball 3, 43 Thespians 2, 3, President 4g junior Play3 Sen- ior Play3 Christmas Play 2, 33 Vice-President Senior Class 43 Broadcaster 3, Associate Editor 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Guides 1, 23 French Club 2, 33 Latin Club 1. GEORGE B. HUNTINGTON-T7'6r!JIlI'97' "True wit ir nature to advantage dre.f.r'd, "What oft was raid, hut ne'er ro ure!! exprerred." Basketball 2, 3, 43 Golf 2, 3, 43 Class Treas- urer 43 Lens and Shutter 43 Library Chairman 43 Baseball 2, 3, 4g Football 2, 3, 43 Student Council 13 Usher 4. MARGARET ELIZABETH MAY-Serremry "Still climbing after knowledge infinite." Latin Club 1, 23 Secretary 13 French Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Modern Dance 43 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4g Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 G.A.A., Secretary 3, Board Member 4g Eligibility Com- mittee 23 Homeroom Secretary 2, 4, President 33 Class Secretary 2, 43 School Pageant 13 Christmas Play 1, 23 junior Play. CLASS MUTTU "Today we follow3 tomorrow we lead." SENIOR CLASS UULUBS Coronation Blue and Purple Page S ix NUNC DIMITTIS FLOYD NEIL ALLEN "Let my rilente .rpeak for me." Orchestra 3, 43 Swimming 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 4. LAIIRENCE EARL ALLEN , "Lai.I1I'ez faire, laiizrez parser." "Lei it alone. Le! it pau." Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Swim- ming 2, 3, 43 German Band 3, 43 junior Play3 Operetta 43 Student Council 43 ee Club 4' Track 43 Home room play 1. BARBARA L. BOWEN "Virtue ir ilr own reu'ard." Latin Club 1, 2, Secretary 33 Library Club 1, 2, 4, President 33 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 All-Star Hockey 43 Interclass hockey 1, 2, 3, 43 Inter- class basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Christmas Play 23 French Club 13 Usher 3, 43 Library Chairman 3. CAROLINE MILLER BOWEN "Flying high!" "All the freedom of the ,rl2y." - Nunc Dimittis, Girl's Sports Editor3 French Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Latin Club 1. 23 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Hockey 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Modern Dance 43 Student Council 23 Volley- ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Library Club 1. ii EORGE H. BOWER Fxeyf J - j "B le' er." Elsewhe 1, , 33 roadcaster 43 Pegasus 43 Nunc D itt , Activities Editor, 4. EDWARD B. BRAOO "Honored ezfer for his u'orllaine.r.f." Basketball 2, 3, Captain 43 Tennis 2, 3, 43 Homeroom President 33 Student Council 43 Class Vice-President 33 Latin Club 1, Vice- President 2. BONNIE L. CUMMING "A claild of liglaz, a radiant la.f,r.l' Roosevelt High 1, 23 Hockey 3, 43 Basketball 3,43 Baseball 3, 4. ALLISON CURTIS "ll"i,rdon1 married lo immortal 1'E7'.fE.H Pegasus 2, Assistant Editor 3, Co-Editor 43 Broadcaster 1, 2, Associate Editor 33 Thespians l, 2, 3, 43 French Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Chairman Senior Play Make-Up Committee 43 junior Playg Student Council Safety Committee 33 Glee Club 2, 33 A Capella Choir 2, 33 Baseball 1, 23 Hockey 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 23 Student Guides 1 2 3 1 r-- WT Page Seven FQ Q D, X NUNC DIMITTIS tl Page Eight "A pretty girl If lzhe a melody." Nunc Dimittis, Ass't. Editor 43 Student Guides 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 43 junior Play3 Operetta 43 A Capella Choir 43 Broadcaster, Staff Typ- ist 43 Social Committee 3, Chairman 43 G.A.A. Board 3, 43 French Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Play Day 1, 2, 3, 43 Modern Dance 2, 3, 43 Home Room Vice-President 3. -Sh, . MARY HELEN DAVIS joIAIN R. DICE " 'Tu man'J to fight, hut Hearzenir to give surfers." Tennis 3, 43 Eligibility Committee 43 Lens and Shutter 43 Stage Crew 2, 3, 4g Chairman Noon Recreation Committee 43 Christmas Play 33 Student Guides 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 1, 23 Band I, 2. PHIL DICKINSON "Knowledge is power." Tappan junior High 13 Lens and Shutter 43 Ticket Committee Operetta 43 Ticket Committee junior Play3 Sailing Club 3. k WILLIAM DOBSON "And heart his hluxhing honor: think upon him." Basketball 2, 3, 43 Track 2, 3, 43 Student Coun- cil 1, President 43 Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Home- room Vice-President 23 Speedball 13 Stage Crew 13 Latin Club 13 Usher 3. VIRGINIA DRURY "Variety: the very .rprre of life." Student Guides 1, 2, Secretary 3, President 43 French Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 43 Operetta 3, 43 A Capella Choir 3, 43 Student Council 23 Latin Club 1, 23 Stage Crew 1, 23 Hockey 1, 23 fl Baseball 1, 2 auwlegeej' AVARD FAIRBANKS, jR. "And gladly would he learn and gladly tearhf' Tappan junipr High 13 Senior Play3 junior Playg Operetta 3, 43 Latin Club 2, 3, 43 Lens and Shutter 43 Christmas Play 23 Student Coun- cil 2. LAURA VIVIAN GOLDEN "Thought ix deeper than all rfpeech. Feeling deeper than all thought." St. Thomas High 1, 2, 33 Baseball 43 Class Committee Senior Play. MARTI-IA LOUISE GRAHAM "Wit har always an answer ready." Nunc Dimittis, Editor-in-chief 4a French Club 1, 2, 33 Thespians 43 junior Play3 Stage Crew 2, 33 School Pageant 13 Swimmmg Team 3. NUNC DIMITTIS WILLIAM PARKER GRAM "He lmr no! left a unirer or belief behind." Pegasus, Exchange Editor 3, Co-Editor 43 Home- room President 4, Secretary 13 Operetta 3, 43 Thespians 3, 43 Student Council Executive Com- mittee 33 Latin Club 1, 23 Track 43 Thanks- giving Cantata 13 Christmas Play 23 Thespian Play 3. 43 A Capella Choir 3, 43 Nunc Dimittis, Ass't. Editor3 junicg Play Publicity Committee. 1 ', FRANCES GRIFFIN "Over the bill! and farufuyf' Nunc Dimittis, Literary Editor 43 Operetta 43 A Capella Choir 43 Student Council Safety Com- mittee 43 Homeroom President 2, Secretary 33 Orchestra 1, 2, 43 French Club 1, 2, 33 Lat'n Cluh I, 2. ALFRED KIDDER GUTHE "Grew wit! are .ture to madneir near allied." Swimming 2, 3, Captain 4g Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 German Band 3, 43 Home- room Vice-President 43 junior Play3 Stage Crew 1, 233. MARGARIZT LOUISE HAAS jg "Her uiayi' are the uzzyr of pleu,ranlne,r.r." Library Club 2, 3. 43 Student Guides 43 Home- room Secretary 33 Hockey 3, 43 Basketball 43 All-Star Hockey 43 Volley Ball 43 Lost and Found Committee 1. ARTHUR S. HOPKINS "For lJe'J a jolly good fellow." Tappan junior High 13 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Student Council 2, 43 Tennis 2, 3, 43 Student Council Safety Committee 43 Usher 43 Assem- bly Committee 33 Latin Club 33 lnterclass Foot- ball, Basketball 2, 3, 4. MARY-ANNA JAMISON "A lbfllg of beezuly ix a joy forever." Iamestown Hi h 1 2 3' Homeroom Vice Presi 8 - y I ' ' .lent 43 Latin Club 43 Student Council, Secre- tary 4. SUZANNE KEPPEL "All pmiied laer, from the potenfatei' and kings Down to lbe least of village dame! and gajerrff' Operetta 4s A Capella Choir 43 Student Guides 43 Baseball 1, 2, 33 Hockey 1, 33 Tennis 13 Student Council 1. PAUL KLAGER "Sing away Jarrow, can away cure." , Basketball 3. i Page Nine X ,-A .34 - .5 Mb UNC DIMITTIS BENJAMIN E. KUCHAR "Heaven help! there who help themielzfeyf' Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Student Guides 1, 2, 3, 4, Chair- man Costume Committee Senior Play, Chairman Class Gift Committee. ELISABETI-I PARMELEE LEWIS "Mari: har charnzrf' Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 1, 2, 33 Hoc- key 1, 2, Basketball 1. ROBERT G. LONG "W'hate1'er ii' worth doing, ir uforlh doing well." Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 4, German Band 4, Library Committee 4, Student Council Safety Committee 4, Class Treasurer 3, Homeroom President 1, French Club 4, Chairman Ticket Committees for junior and Senior Plays, Latin Club 1, 2, 3. VIRGINIA MAE MCCALLA "They nlzcfayr thinh who never .rpe.fzh." Board Member G.A.A. 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Hockey 1, 3, 4, Student Council 4, Latin Club 3, 4, "No Re- treat" 1. HARRY MCNEAI. "The world would lirien ihen, as I am lirlening noun" Roosevelt High, Yonkers N. Y. 1, 2, 3, Lens and Shutter, Secretary 4, Property Committee 4, School Photographer 4. JEANNE MADDY ' , 41'il.rlill.cmd bright ll"ilh romefhing of angelic light." Nunc Dimittis, Art Editor 4, Senior Play, Operetta 4, Thespians 4, junior Play 3, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, A Cappella Choir 4, Glee Club 4, Modern Dance 4. JACK MOEHLMAN "All great men are dying and I d0n'l feel .ro well n1y.relf." Nunc Dimittis, Photography Editor 4, Swim- ming 3, 4, Tennis 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orches- tra 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Lens and Shutter 4, Chairman Eligibility Committee 4, Student Guides 2, 3, Stage Crew 2, 3, 4. ELIZABETH JOY NELSON "A friend in need ii iz friend in deed." Studies Guides 1, 2, 4, French Club 1, Library Board 2, Chairman Safety Committee 4, Base- ball 1, 2, 4, Hockey 1, 2, Volleyball 1, 2, 4, Basketball 1, 2, Wasliington and Lee High School, Virginia, 3. Page Ten 5 - - 1 it: lm dsl fm., gait NUNC DIMITTIS DAVID NEWBUROH "S1iIl miter rznzr deep." Swimming 2g Stage Crew l, 2, 3. DOUGLAS F. NOLLAR "Nur ipnlae he one zmrd mrire lbinz mn' bit need." , , 1 lf I--4,41-Q fiIr"'l 441 I MARX' JEAN O,DONNIELL "April, April, Laugh thy ,qirliib l6!IlgblE'1'.ll Loretta Academy 1 ,2, 33 Senior Play3 Home- room Secretary ilg French Club, Board of Direc- tors A13 Basketball -43 Baseball -13 Volleyball 43 Usher -1. DOROTHY RUTH OUTWATIER "In your nzwz quiet 1l'6Ijl.U Mack School 13 Library Club 3, President -13 Mdern Dance A13 Latin Club 23 Christmas Play 23 Basketball 2, 3, A13 Hockey 2, 3, 43 Baseball 2, 3, 43 Volleyball -1. BETTY ANN PECK "Her rriife mir ever mfr, Genlle mid lair: an exrellezzt Ibirzg in u'omm1." Latin Club 3, -13 Glee Club 2, 33 Hockey 2, 3, -13 Baseball 5, 413 Basketball 5, 4g Volleyball 4. KX I x... -1 - 3, EDWARD D. PERKINS J ' "fine prince of dmffrzeu' it ti genl1er1mn." Hutchins Intermediate, Detroit 13 Ann Arbor High 2, 33 Senior Play3 Homeroom Secretary -lx Miumiao N. F. PRESTON " 'Til' folly 10 be u'i.s'e." Student Guides 1, 2, 3, 43 Latin Club lg Glee Club 2, 3, -13 A Capella Choir 3, 43 Operetta 3, -13 Lost and Found Committee 3, Chairman 43 Hockey 1. JACKIE ANN ROTHMANN "In bw' .imiling ,rimple zeal' and my." French Club 1, 2, 3, A13 Student Guides 1, 2, 3, -13 Latin Club 13 Thespians 2, 3, -lg Senior Play3 Operetta 43 A Capella Choir Alg School Pageant I3 Dance Club -13 Broadcaster 43 Social Com- mittee 43 Homeroom President 43 G.A.A. Board Member 13 Hockey 1, 2, 3, fig Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball 1, 2, 3, -4g Class Will -1. 31333533 X D fi' hr M' iliac" ,li f. 1 V Page Eleven ,iv NUNC DIMITTIS 5' R L- 'xx XT" i Page Twelve PAUL VINCENT SAMPLE, JR. "All'J well that ends well." Swimming Zz Track 33 Baseball 43 Interclass Football, Basketball 3g Interclass Speedball 13 Usher 3. ANN THERESE CHNEIDEWIND "Tragedy if noi for megl d I'm ramen! lo be 847-U . . G.A.A. Board r 43 Modern Dance 43 Student Council , junior Playg Library Club 3, 43 ask ba , 3, 43 Hockey 2, 3, 4g Basef all 4 HARRIET LOUISE SHOECRAET "To he greul if to be mifunder.Itood." Tappan junior High 13 Latin Club 2, 3, Presi- dent 4g Thespians 2, 3, 43 junior Play3 Senior Playg Student Council 3, 43 Hockey 2, 33 Bas- ketball 2g Baseball 2, 3. ETHEL CROZE2 SMITH "Yer ,taught by lime, my heart lam learned zo glow." "For ollaerr' good, and melt at ollfenr' woe." junior Play: Operetta 3, 43 A Capella Choir 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Hockey 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2. HAROLD SMITH " 'Tix well to be boneil and Hue." Band 3, Orchestra 3. ROBERT E. SMITH "Speedo if .fil1fer,' .rilenre if gold." Hamburg 1, 23 Homeroom Secretary 3. RUSSELL RICHARD SMITH "A jorund lad and good." Elsewhere 1, 23 junior Play3 Christmas Play 3: Senior Playg Thespians 43 Student Guides 43 French Club 3g Annual Staff Typist3 Thespian Play 4. X WILLARD J. STAEBLER "Happy am I, from rare I'm free." Basketball. NUNC DIMITTIS MALCOLM LEE THOMAS V "I will helieve nothing hut he on my guard K Q againrt all thingy." ' ' Basketball, Manager 3, 43 Track, Manager 3, 43 - Property Chairman Senior Play3 Property Chair- ,, man Operetta 43 Latin Club 1. RAY F . TICKNOR "Little hy little doex the trick." Chairman Noon Recreation C mmittee 1, 2, 3. , , lllllaa i 'J 10 "-uf' f HTCH C. TILLOTSON "The multitude is alu'ay.r in the wrong." Basketball 2, 3, 43 Track 2, 3, 43 Class Presi- dent 2, 33 Student Council, Treasurer 43 French Club 2, 33 Library Chairman 2, 33 Interclass Basketball, Football, Baseball 2, 3, 43 Inter- class Speedball 1. 3. 1 A ANN V'DDER M "Age cannolwither nbr uxhfhxftaleiher inhnite variety." French Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Guides 1, 3, 43 Secretary 2, 43 Latin Club 13 Homeroom Presi- dent l, Secretary 33 Class Will 43 Student Coun- cil Executive Committee 43 Assembly Committee 43 junior Play3 Senior Play3 Hockey 1, 33 Base- ball l, 2, 3. MARY ELLEN WHEELER "She motley like a goddess, and the laaler ti queen." Broadcaster 1, 2, 3, Editor in Chief 43 Student Guides 1, 2, 3, 43 French Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Thespians 2, 3. 43 Senior Play3 junior Playg Operetta 43 Modern Dance 33 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Baseball 1, 33 Hockey 1, 23 "No Retreat" 1. FRANK VAUGHAN WHITNEY "That it at well raid ar if I had ,raid it my.relf." Basketball 2, 3, 43 Golf 3, 43 Baseball 23 Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Student Council, Vice- President 43 Head Usher 43 Head Library Chair- man 43 Interclass Football 2, 3, 43 Interclass Basketball, Speedball 13 Interclass Baseball 2. WENDELL E. YOUNG "Thi.f if my good right hand, Thix gallant need." Lens and Shutter, President 43 Stage Crew 1, 2, 3, 4. Page Thirteen ,J Jae NUNC DIMITTIS CLASS HISTORY BY FRANCES GRIFFIN AND JOHN DICE URING our first year in U. High, Mr. Wells and Miss Sebald were our homeroom teachers. Our class program for assembly was a play written by Eleanor Jones. The boy's homeroom gave a party, followed by another given by the girls, who finished the year off in line style by starting a fire in the basement of the Elementary School. EIGHTH In the eighth grade our boys began to show a glimmering of originality by setting off skyrockets and gunpowder in their locker rooms. Eleanor jones wrote another play, given by the girl's homeroom. The high point of the year was the class picnic at Newport beach, everyone bringing the wrong food. However, we filled in the gaps with hot dogs, bought from the pavilion. After a baseball game played amid clouds of interested mosquitoes, and a feeble attempt at dancing, we left for home in the usual post-picnic manner, tired but happy. NINTH The boys came back to school to find a new homeroom teacher in Mr. Well's place. Miss Chipman took over the arduous task of looking after them. The boys gave a comedy in assembly, distinguishing themselves as potential Thespian material. Their escapade of the year, a war fought with shoes, took place in the locker room, scene of many past scrimmages. This particular event was memorable for its electric light breakage. We finished the year again with our annual Newport picnic. TENTH As big tenth graders, we felt quite superior to the little junior High children. We celebrated our right to attend school parties by giving the Sophomore Struggle. Our boys turned athletic and took part in several sports, while the rest of us turned out to watch them. This year ended, luckily, without any mock warfare or Fourth of July celebrations. I ELEVENTH In our junior Year, Miss Sebald left us for a secretarial position in Detroit. Fortunately, Miss McKinney was without a homeroom, so she became guardian to the girls. We held many important positions in the various school clubs, and the boys served as regulars on school teams. A large part of the class took part in the junior Play, The Torrhlzearerr, written by George Kelly and produced under Mr. Ford's direction. The play, a decided success, was one of the high spots of our school career. We helped the Seniors graduate by giving the Junior-Senior Prom and a reception following the graduation exercises. TWELFTH Much to their disappointment, the boys found that Miss Chipman would not be with them during their last year. However, they were glad to welcome Miss Bell, an exchange teacher from Spokane. Stan Moore, the new president of the student council, left early in the fall for a school in Asheville, but his ofiice was very ably filled by his successor, Bill Dobson. The Impomznre of Being Earnert, our Senior play was highly successful. Our Alumni party brought back an unusually large number of U. High graduates, who expressed much pleasure in the really beautiful transformation of the bare 'rec' room. Matters of importance that can be settled only by seniors necessitated the holding of long and sometimes exciting class meetings but at last everything was settled-the class motto, the colors, the song. We trust that we spent our class memorial money wisely. The events of commencement week rushed by in quick succession and on the morning of june 18, we clasped our diplomas and bowed ourselves out of the undergraduate life of University High School. Page Fourteen NUNC DIMITTIS l MUCH ELECTIONS Prettiest Girl ......,.,.,...,.,..,...... -Mary Helen Davis Handsomest Boy ................................... Ted Bragg Two Best Dancers ..., jacki Rothmann, Bill Gram Two Most Popular Anna Jamison, Bill Dobson Two Best Dressed Ellen Wheeler, Bill Dobson Two Best Athletes .......................,Virginia McCalla, Bill Dobson Person Most Likely to be Famous David Newburgh Laziest Person ,,,....,..... ........ P aul Sample Class Romeo ....,,..,..........,. .......... E d Perkins Most Talented Person ...................,,,,... Bill Gram Best Student ....................................... Peggy May Class Inseparables .... Sue Keppel and Ted Bragg Class Wit .....................,.....,....... Stan Duffendack Most Gullible Person .,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,, Ethel Smith Person We'll Always Remember ........ Miss Bell Class Riot ............,,.,........,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,l Paul Sample Class Politician ..,...,. ,,,,.,. F itch Tillgfgon Class Pet ......,....,,,,.,,.......,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, Ginny Drury Class Nuisance Harriet Shoecraft, Ann Vedder, jack Moehlman Most Surprising Person ,,,,,,,,,,,r Marty Graham Class Baby ...,...............,,.,,,....,.,,,,,,,, Pooh Grifiin Most Rugged Individualfst ....,... Harry McNeal Best Natured .........,.,........... Ann Sehneidewind Class Reds Harriet Shoecraft, jack Moehlman, Fitch Tillotson CLASS SUNG BY BILL GRAM I. Behind us thoughts of friendship made And goals that we have won. Behind us memories of things That we have said and done. Behind us all our teachers, who Have helped us make our way. These memories will linger, though We leave your halls today. II. Before us all the world to roam And trials that we must face But we're the sons fdaughtersj of U. H. S. And we will Find our place- We know that we can conquer all, Can answer every call, We're graduates of U. H. S. The grandest school of all. CHORUS Goodbye, U. High, Your memories will cling- Goodbye, U. High- Your song will sweeter ring. Farewell, classmates, For now our ways must part. Goodbye, U. High- You're ever in my heart. Page Fifteen NUNC DIMITTIS PRUPHECY PROLOGUE I see the shadows of the future Grey and cold- I dare the fates- My prophecy is much too bold. JACKI learned the model's pose, Wearing other people's clothes. BARBARA BOWEN'S painting halls. Her murals are on a thousand walls. FRANCES GRIFFIN'S work is giving Violin lessons for a living. MARGARET HAAS will help you sew. Her class comes via radio. ALLISON CURTIS made a name By writing verse in Gertie's vein. MARY ELLEN'S on Broadway, too It's news when Wheeler says "I do!" A dress shop on Fifth Avenue Is GINNIE DRURY'S dream come true. MARY ANNA wears a smile Her clothes designs have set the style. BETTY NELSON and her plane Spanned the ocean in the rain. GINNIE MCCALLA teaches wimmin' Exercises that are slimmin'. MARTY GRAHAM'S books are seen In bookstores, radio, stage, and screen. .IEANNE MADDY'S violin has paid. They say her star will never fade. Working in the social service Hasn't made ANN SCHNEIDEWIND nervous. ETHEL SMITH'S voice is so high She starred in Madam Butterfly. BETTY PECK sings with a band That's called the hottest in the land. SUE KEPPEL'S songs are quite the thing, The stuff she writes is known as "swing". MARY JEAN can't go much higher She's an envied foreign buyer. BONNIE CUMMING is the rage Her costumes found on every stage. MILDRED PRESTON'S statues are In all museums, near and far. CAROL BOWEN wed a rich old gent, And never budgets what she's spent. DOROTHY OUTWATER is a nurse, We must say she could do much worse. HARRIET SHOECRAFT knows the answer To every question concerning cancer. MARY HELEN'S what she hoped to be, In occupational therapy. PEG MAY is in the royal pay, She watches David when Wallie's away, BUNNY HUNTINGTON'S so witty He's writing a radio comedian's ditty. GUTHE'S in archaeology He knows his bones from A to Z. DUFFY'S profile made him be A playboy of society. ART HOPKINS is an official cheerer, His voice is louder, now and clearer. WENDELL YOUNG is raising horses- He buys them from a million sources. Page Sixteen HARRY McNEAL'S a car designer, They say that there is no one finer. SAMPLE plays professional ball, He's the fastest of them all. "DAGGIE BOY" has set the mode By writing novels in morse code. LIZZIE LEWIS earns her pay- By Violin-the Kriesler way. FRANK WHITNEY is a fire chief, We know he'll never come to grief. WILLIE GRAM, le gigolo, Weda dame with lots of dough. TEDDY BRAGG set quite a fad. His face is on the collar ads. The Tiger's newest ptching ace Is wearing BILLY DOBSON'S face. RUSSELL SMITH is spouting Lear In every jerk town, far and near. TICKNOR found a cure for ticks, It's dynamite and chloride bricks. BOB SMITH now plays the vibraphone, And calls a leading band his own. FITCH is a member of the bar. The Tillotson tongue has brought him far JOHN DICE experiments with gearing In aeronautical engineering. Rocket ships are nothing new. NEWBURGH made Buck Rogers true. He reeks cigar, and kisses brats, Oh, SENATOR MOEHLMAN'S quite the WILLIAM WOOD'S a college prof. They say his course is pretty tough. ED PERKINS scored a screen survival. He's Robert Taylor's greatest rival. DOUGLAS NOLLAR'S in movies now For pantomine came back, and how! PHIL DICKINSON knows little strife- He does the photographs for Life! AVARD follows his father's trade- The Fairbank's sculpturing has paid. ROBERT LONG'S on Hollywood- His profile is so very good. ANN VEDDER is a local wit She has no trouble keeping fit. BEN KUCHAR raises honey bees It's not safe to wear B. V. D's. SGT. NEIL ALLEN patrols every beat On all the unclerworld's dark streets. LARRY ALLEN'S entomology Has grown into psychology. PAUL KLAGER found a mine of gold His prophecy was thus foretold. STAEBLER is a jockey boy In green and white this lad is coy. MALCOLM is a famed M.D. He cures his patients of T. B. HAROLD SMITH is quite the man, He leads a civic liquor ban. VIVIAN GOLDEN'S famed complexion ls set ol? now to perfection. EPILOGUE And so I give to you the class Of '37, may all things come to pass. cats NUNC DIMITTIS CLASS WILL BY JACKI ROTHMANN AND ANN VEDDER Barbara Bowen, do will my sedate ways to Malcolm Williams. Bonnie Cumming, do will my ability for basket shooting to the second team. Mary Helen Davis, do will my balcony in the library to Peg Whitker and Dave Easlick. Vivian Golden, do will my sweet disposition to the seventh grade girls. Margaret Haas, do will my height to Beverly Adams. Jeanne Maddy, do will my gentle vocal chords to the tenth grade boys. Ann Vedder, do will my sharp tongue to Mary Vedder. Suzanne Keppel, do will my nickname to Miss Bell. Elizabeth Lewis, do will my talent for the violin to Fritz Kreisler. Harry McNeal, do will my car parts to any one capable of putting them together. Laurence Allen, do will my sleek hair to Arthur Elfring. George Bower, do will my clear enunciation to Jean Campbell. Ted Guthe, do will my sense of humor to Dr. Johnston. ' Bill Huntington, do will my ability to avoid classes successfully to the Junior girls. Jack Moehlman, do will my beautiful eyelashes to Ruth Gram to add to her collection. David Newburgh, do will my dark brown eyes, to Shirley Temple. Edward Perkins, do will my appeal for the women to Fred Sleator. Paul Sample, do will my love for cleaning people's kitchens to these modern housewives. Russell Smith, do will my dramatic ability to Lucy Chase Wright. Fitch Tillotson, do will my curls to Tom Ball. Frank Whitney, do will my Barrymore prohle to Johnny McMurray. Wendell Young, do will the presidency of the Lens and Shutter Club to anyone as candid as l. Phil Dickinson, do will my contact with policemen to U. High's speedy drivers. Avard Fairbanks, do will my love for conversation to Emily Ross. Frances Griffin, do will my naivete to Mudgie Killins. Virginia Drury, do will my artistic ability to the seventh grade boys in hopes it will aid them with their airplane models. Peggy May, do will my ability to get all A's to the school record. Ethel Smith do will my inability to "catch on" to Willet O'Dell. Ted Bragg, do will my ability to keep my eligibility points down to next year's basketball captain. Stan Duffendack, do will my title of "class hero" to Bill Comstock. Bill Gram, do will my heavenly voice to Rattle-snake Pete. Bill Wood, do will the presidency of the Senior Class to anyone who can bear up under the strain. Art Hopkins, do will my long shot ability to Mr. East. Neil Allen, do will my silence back to the Sphinx. John Dice do will my mathematical powers to Jr. Einstein. Bill Dobson, do will my Harriet back to the 8th grade boys. Paul Klager, do will my innocent look to Maxie Baer. Ben Kuchar, do will my curls to my sister. Bob Long, do will my pink cheeks to the Coty Rouge Manufacturers. Doug Nollar, do will my George Raft look to the movies. Willard Staebler, do will my big blue eyes to Marlou Sharten. Ray Ticknor, do will my forelock to Bill Underdown, who needs it. Bob Smith, do will the telephone booth at noon to the people who have been waiting for the phone. Harold Smith, do will my last name to Ruthmary. Harriet Shoecraft, do will my knowledge of cancer to the American Medical Association. Mary Ellen Wheeler, do will my passion for etchings to Mrs. Chapin. Carol Bowen, do will my abilit to modern dance to the nymphs 'n' things. Mary A. Jamison, do will my beauty to Miss America of 1937. Allison Curtis, do will my ability to get senior privilege to the next Pegasus Editor. Marty Graham, do will my humorous remarks to Jack Benny. Ginny McCalla, do will my career as a basketball player to my brothers. Betty Nelson, do will my ability to get around to anyone who needs the talent. Mary Jean O'Donnell, do will my love for my home town to Miss Bell. Dorothy Outwater, do will my freckles to Albertha Jamison. Betty Ann Peck, do will my beautifully curled hair to "Tarzan" Swinton. Mildred Preston, do will my ability to sleep in class to anyone who gets as little sleep as I do. Ann Schneidewind, do will my ability to say nice things about everyone to University High School. Jacki Rothmann, do will my tactlessness fbreaks to youj to Ann Oakman. Malcolm Thomas, do will my interest in managing the basketball teams to anyone who can swing as mean a towel as I. PagefSevenleen NUNC DIMITTIS First row, left to right-Mr. Vroman tilirectorj. llick Teller, Otis Seliorliiig. tllcls llllllflllfill, james Gortly, liritz lVlJcll, Malcolm Raphael, liavid Soule. Second row-Roger XVist-lugel, Stanley lJutl'e11rl:iclc, lion llcwey, llill lYooil, George Sawyer, Jack ixlmglyl. man, ,lim Hob Stevenson, Selma Rowe. Third row-lien Kuchar. llowzird Trearlwily, Clark Sclmrling, Tell filll.l'lC. ,luck Sliarman, I,IllNl'Cll1'L .Xllt-il, George McCunlaey, Stratton llull, Grover Trytten. BAN IJ INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC BY BEN KUCHAR ' ITH memberships in both the band and orchestra more than doubled, the instrumental music department, under the baton of Mr. Vroman, showed an encouraging increase in activity during the past year. More than eighty students were enrolled, and of these over sixty received technical instruction on a variety of instruments with the aid of eighteen stu- dent School of Music teachers supervised by Professor Mattern. In addition, a junior band and orchestra was organized to prepare the younger players of University High for future membership in the senior groups. The band played at all of the basketball games, at several assembly programs, at the out- door Purple and Gold meet and the Belleville festival. They also gave a concert during the year, and used the receipts for new uniforms. Music was furnished by the orchestra for several plays, for the spring operetta, and for the graduation exercises. Much of the orchestra's suc- cess may be attributed to the fine example set by the Senior Class members of the orchestra, many of whom held the principal solo chairs and were Mr. Vroman's chief support early in the season. VOCAL MUSIC The Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs and the A Cappella Choir, now in its third year of exis- tence, were as usual quite active during the past two semesters. A brilliant recital was given before parents and friends of Miss Olson's students at an invitational musicale and tea in May, and on Christmas Eve the Michigan League heard traditional carols sung by the A Cappella Choir. Members from both the Choir and Glee Clubs also participated in the very successful operetta "Once in a Blue Moon," the receipts from which, combined with those from last years operetta, enabled the Choir to be outfitted at last with their long-hoped-for robes. Page Eighleen NUNC llndezclaumen NUNC DIMITTIS ELEVENTH GRADE First row, left to right-llarlmara llmolis, Virginia VValeott, Patty llawlley. Cmuiis- Lnrrli, Shirley Lay. Caroline llraun, llatty Trosper, .Xnu Uakman, Priarilla lihlers. Charlotte Nohle, llettv Farris, lletty lohusou, llhyllis Klielielson. ' ' Second row-Ruthmary Smith, Yeiteh I'urslmu, Martha Peirsol, Xlary llayrlcn. Ilarlwarn Creve, llorntliy llilrliuger. lleleu llutzel, Peggy XYitl4er, lleverly .X4lan1s, llelen Rottseliaefer, Fay lloutkius. I Third row -llill Cmustuclc, Charles Howling. lion liootlnow, Tom Ball, Uiek Allan, .Xrthur Atlams, llill l.aup,'for4l, Alohu MeNlurry, lfil llaywaril, john Koch. Fourth row-hlanies XVomlrutl'. lluhin Lovell, Chuckie Karpiuslii, Glenn Sehnearle, llevrnartl Seluuisl, .Xhleu Xv1lllllt'1lllLJNK'll. Roland Miller, llonalrl llrokaw, l'aul l,ollr. Fifth row--llnh Keppel, llave Osler, ,lark Sliarmau, liave lCasliel4, Doug Ciilmlv, Chuck llowtt, .laiuex lit7lIl'lllllll. lllair Curtis, llenjanliu Dunlap, liou Nvilliams. lfmlgar llritton. Absent .Kuna I.aRue, lilanehe Me.Xllister. Ira Long, Sherwoosl lirown. TENTH GRADE First row, left to right-Penny Shaw, Patty Kenipf. Carolina Fries, 11-an Mlwhliuan, liolvhie 'l'rnspe1', lborotliy Mae Ilielc, Iimily Ross, lilizalveth llayn. jean Campbell, Peggy Nelson, Rosemary Alslrieh. Mary liasaniu, ,lanet llewett, liarlrara Young. Second row-Ilazel Muller, Sybil Graham, Marjorie Neilrl. Lucy Chase VVrighr, Lillian llaas, l"ranc'es lizuustlell, lsalmel Knlsavage, Elizalvetll llaas, Virginia Stevenson, llethel Vamlenlioseh, Ruth Grain, Marlon Sharlel. Mary gortly. Third Row-jean Culler. Mary Alliug, Eugene Fairbanks, .lollu NValeott, llonalrl Riegel, l:!'E'fl Sleator, llill Xeweolnlv, lloxraril Trezulway, Lewis Sharman, Jesse Cox, Neil Seyfrienl. Becky Graitou, Rose Mary Mann. Fourth row-Grover Trytten, XYillis Glas, Bill l'n4lerrlou'u, jack Tilloteon. Umm lflll-IHUHSOII, Peter Olm- stezul. llirlc llewett, Roger XYiselogel. joseph Cristauelli, llonalcl Tickufw, Alkretl Muehlig. 4 Fifth Rowfllhllaue Vaurlcnlioseh, ,lim Bob Stephenson, Rieharsl liowermau, -lack llaien, jerry Miller, XYilli:uu Schultz, XVillet U'lJell. Ronald Rohbins, Peter lillllllffllllliil, Dean llntzel, Robert Hassett, Arthur lflfring. Absent-Nancy lionisteel, Marjorie Killins. Judith Aguirre, Roscoe Honisteel, David Kahn, Clark Svhorliug. Page Tufenly NUNC DIMITTIS NINTH HHAIIE First row, left to rigllt-llzirllziial Swinlmi, l,ucv ll:iriiwi-ll. .Xllu-rtlm lllllllsllll. Xlzirg:n'i-1 XIr1':urll1v ll:irImi'u Nlllllll, Nlziry l'iliz:iln'lll llimzilnlsrm, Ili-ll1'in'tt:u lliclcs, Molly llullln'r,'N:1i1i'y lliwsml, Ili-ily l'lli1ri'llill, Ilvsill nun-, .Xmm l.isk:1. Second row-.Xllisnii funk, ll:u'lv:u'zi Si-lim-pilv, Yirgillin llwmlis. lflizzilwlll Swisher, k'llris1im' Szilllvr, l'm'i4gy llzirli-ll. I'i'ggy Russ, Nlill'f.1Jll'L'T Szullviy llcity llzimliu, Sulum Rrvwr, l.lIR'llll' .XllK'lI, lfilvvii lliiglil. Third row-.Xllwrt Slcliri-i', llzirry Millvr. Klux 'l'nlvi:ls, Sum Sturgis, ,lnlm Iilxlurs, Ralph Ili-iilllm-r, lin-il llmlgvs, Tum .XllZlll'lS, lliirl llxissn-tt, Tum iii-igvr. Fourth row l':iuI Knoll, Ilmmlil lin-wi-y, lf:n'l lll'yilIIl, l'1iul llill'lxk'l', llill finllup, llill Knrll. lilcil Klrf Caillzi. ,lulln Smith, Kliclixwl Sm-gilzi, .Xlec lluw, Absent-lli-tty -lzuic lllcvlmimi, Nillllfv' llriffin. Rogvr Xluuis, EIHHTH GHAIIE Firsr row, left. to right ,lm-:nwtte llziivn, Maxine 'I'nlui:is. Ruth l'1lf'ring. Ili-urg'i:m:i Clzirll, Xlziriurii- llii-fi-I, lim .Xllmgz ll:u'riL-I 5llllll'lll'l'fZ, Mary Ywlilcr, Mary lliirlu-, 5l:u'g':ii'i-l Yuulmni, Klniy .Xml lllsmri v Second FOW?-NlJll'LI!ll'l'l li-ta-rsuil, lYii1il'rul Hunk. Kzitlmrine l,i-wis. llumtliy Nlitvlii-ll li-sm Si-ri-iisi-ii , . , 'Xzinvy llziys, lillllilll bmitli. Third row-,lzirla l':u1l, ,lou lfilwbzmls, Tram' l:flI'Slll't', fills Sclwrliiipy, .lurk Sliipmun, lluwaiiwl lYiki-I, Hull Iliiixlqp, R.ilstun lI.i5rli'i1. ,lay llllllllllgltlll, l'li1l llumlriiif, lliirry Rzmilull, llmizilel llzirris. Fourth row-llick 'l'i-lfcr, Alnck Sli-gwiixziii. Neil llcimvtt, Ifim-il llniisuu, ,lnnu-s llurily, Iluli liirli, Slr:iihm Hull, Ilzxviil Smile, l,c-su-r Mrkzillzi. Milli-ilgv liilllnrnl. Fifth row-Ruln-rt lluliluii. Gi-orgu Mcfoillccy, Miles Stumlisli, L'li:u'lus lirics, llluls lliiliriimxi. Absent -f ,Inmcs Angull, Luo llcpncr. Page Tuwzly-ruze NUNC DIMITTIS SEVENTH GRADE First row, left to right-llc-tty Cook, l.yslia Liska. liarlrara Cooper, Ellen Crawford, Mary xxrflgllt, lletty Kucli:n', t'l:n'icc .Xil:nns, Virginia Bassett, Lucille Slit-arer, Nancy lfnrslenlierg, Second raw-,lean lllacliayc, Olga Kazarinotf, ,lunc Robbins, Mary Sleutor, Martha Peet, Marilyn llotlnnan, llzirlrara Groves. Martha Good, Susan Alling. Third row-.Xlvnn Golclin, George 5lv:Cottc-r, lirlgar Sll1llilllS, Chester Howling, Ricliarrl Granville, liritz Ualcll, Davy lllnisteail, Lynn XYalton. jiinrny W'l1itney, Philip Gustafson, Peter Trosper, lllytlie Stason. Fourth Row-Roger lil'lSlHOl'L', Robert llall, llonalrl llowerinan, llnrt Knlsavugc, Duncan Noble, Migual Suarez, l"l't-ml Rowe, Terry Finch, 'lolin liault, llanny Yntcma, Malcolm Wlilliams. Absent-Richard Adams, Teil Ashby. CLUBS BY DAG. Bowisa ND so now June has come all the clubs are closing up with a bang after another success- . ful year. The Thespians are weeping bitterly in their most professionally calculated footlights manner over the glories that are past and gone, over the glories of the year '36-'37, when under the direction of Mr. McGaw and the leadership of Stan Duffendack, with Ruth- mary Smith as secretary, they went beautifully screwy in a slang play, "Sauce for the Gos- lings", went grandiosely dramatic in "Dregs', later in the season, and entertained themselves competently with privately rendered skits in the interim, in those interims, that is, when they were not directing make-up and costuming of several other school productions. Altogether, say the Thespians in carefully enunciated chorus, a grand year. Veddy, veddy grand. And the French Club, piloted by Betty johnson, and Gallic and amenable as ever, agrees with them, Though smaller than usual in attendance this year, the club made up for its lack of numbers by increased interest in the programs presented. One of these, the "jour de Roi", was particularly impressive, according to the Gauls. The Student Council was headed this year by Bill Dobson. Frank Whitney was vice-presi- dent, with Mary Anna Jamison as secretary, and Fitch Tillotson treasurer. The usual amount of work was done during the year. Some innovations were instituted, and especial attention was given to safety rulings and the betterment of the school's tardiness record. Now, having decided that a politician's life is not a happy one, except at moments, the council members are looking forward to vacation. Last reports had the whole several dozen of those capable ofliceworkers, the Student Guides, on the way to Wikels for some liniment. Those aching joints, you know. They found the past year to be about as pleasant as could be expected, considering U. High's triple- Ptzge Twenty-zufo NUNC DIMITTIS 1 l 11 CLUBS Cllontinuedl decked flights of long, long stairs and those absence slips and oflice notices which didn't get any fewer. Virginia Drury was president, with Mary Helen Davis as vice-president and Martha Scott and Ann Vedder as secretaries for the first and second semesters, respectively. With its unofhcial high spot of the year its April Fool edition, the Broadcaster, dazzled a little by band practice next door but efficient as ever, went to town this year under the guidance of Mary Ellen Wheeler, with jim Bourquin as assistant editor and Stan Duffendack as associate. At present the Broadcaster is probably reminiscing about how it was haunted these past two semesters, as was U. High. The spook, it is alleged, was a close-mouthed chain- rattler named X. Hmmmm .... Somewhat weary-winged and a little bleary-eyed after reading nearly six hundred manu- scripts submitted it for publication, Pegasus is celebrating its third birthday as an organiza- tion separate from its ex-parent, the Broadcaster. Co-edited by Allison Curtis and Bill Gram, the literary annual was produced this year in its usual attractive format and contained work by representatives of all grades in U. High. Two new clubs, the Lens and Shutter, composed of local camera enthusiasts and presided over by Wendell Young, and the German Club, led by Bill Wood and formed to encourage interest in things Teutonic, came into being during the year. A third one, the Latin Club, after nearly giving up the ghost because of the illness of one faculty advisor and another's absence upon sabbatical leave, resurrected itself in the second semester and became quite active once again under the benign guiding influences of Mrs. Craig, Mr. Dunham, and President Harriet Shoecraft. There remains, of course, one outstanding organization, but we won't mention that here. Anyway, you've probably shoved your nose--long, short, pert, hooked, Roman, Grecian, Irish, or only ordinary-pretty far into it by now. If you haven't, then scram, podner, scram. You got no right down here. You got to be initiated first. Get back there and look at them pitty pictures. GIRIJS SPORTS BY CAROL BOWEN T HE annual tournaments sponsored by the G. A. A. have turned out very successfully this year. The hockey tournament, under the general management of Ann Schneidewind, was unsuccessful in their several attempts with the University women, although they played fine games. U. High was invited to play an Ann Arbor High team in the Great Lakes Hockey Tournament from which an all-star team was chosen. Our team was host to the Ann Arbor High School at a hockey playday. Virginia McCalla had charge of the basketball games. During the season two different games were played with Lincoln Consolidated School, and a basketball playday was arranged at Ypsilanti High School. The volleyball tournament was under the direction of Ruth Gram, and Connie Lorch was manager of the baseball games. Horseback riding, which was conducted by Barbara Greve, has been an outstanding fea- ture in the sports program. Betty johnson formed a Modern Dance Club which practiced once each week. Swimming, badminton, and tennis was under the direction of Rose Mary Mann, Betty Farris, and Mary Hayden respectively. During the winter the G. A. A. Board gave a sponge party to its members by which it hoped to arouse more interest in G. A. A. activities. The G. A. A. wishes to thank all members for their splendid cooperation during the year. Page Twenty-three NUNC DIMITTIS First row left to right-lfitcli Tillotson, Frank VVl1itney. Captain Teil Bragg, Hill Dobson, Hill NVoo4l. Second l'DW'f-lack Sliarman, Stanley C. lluffenrlack. Coach Freil East, llick llcwctt, Art llopkins. Absent-john lN'lcMuri':1y, Hong lilhll, Nl3llJlgCl' Malcolm Tliomns. BASKETBALL BY STANLEY C. DUFFENDACK ITH only two veterans, Ted Bragg and Bill Dobson, and three substitutes, Bill Wood, Frank Whitney, and Fitch Tillotson, returning from last year's squad, Basketball Coach Fred East molded a smooth running combination which won eight games and lost but five. The Cubs ended in a triple tie for third place in the Huron League having lost only three league games. The substitutes on this year's team were Art Hopkins, Doug Gibb, jim Wootlruif, john McMurray, Stan Duifendack-all of last year's second team, with jack Shar- man and Dick Hewett, a sophomore. The Cubs won the season opener against Farmington and dropped the second game to the alumni. They took the Huron League opener from Chelsea, 13-12, and scored their second League victory against Clinton, 25-17. They took their third straight League victory from Tecumseh by a score of 15-14, but dropped their next game to the League Leaders, Dundee, by a 20-16 score. The next three games were easily won from Lincoln by a 26-20 score, Belleville by a 20-9 score, and Milan by a 31-20 score. Playing without the services of Bill Dobson, star center and high point man, the Cubs were defeated by Roosevelt 27-12 in their second League defeat. In an exciting game the St. Thomas School took the Good Neighbors Trophy away from the Cubs by defeating them 28-25, in an overtime period. The following week the Cubs re- ceived their third League setback at the hands of Saline in a disheartening game by a score of 26-20. Northville beat U. High in their first start in the District Tournament, only after the Cubs had waged a spirited and well fought battle, by a score of 20-18, and eliminated the Cubs from the tournament for the third time in three years. The Cubs second team had a fair season, winning six and losing six games. Bob Lovell was the high point man and leader of the Cublettes. Page Tweniy-four NUNC DIMITTIS First row, left to right-Neil Allen, llou E1lI'll0l'lS0ll, Bill Comstock, Captain Teil Guthe, l,aurcm'c .Xlli-ii, ,lark Allltllllllilll. Second row-lirovei' Trytten, Roger VVisulogcl, litl llziywarll. Li01lCll lien Grally, Peter lgllllllkdlllllll, Ilan' linslick, lillgerie Fziirlvunks, llilly llmlerilowu. SWIMIVIING HE U. High swimming team climaxed a rather poor season by taking third place in the State Meet. Although they lost all of their dual meets they made an enviable record for such a small squad. The team was ably captained this year by Ted Guthe and was coached by Michigan's star diver, Ben Grady. The first and last meets were dropped to Ypsilanti Roosevelt, while the Cubs' next con- queror was Ann Arbor High. The next two were dropped to Pontiac and jackson. The next meet the Cubs had a good chance to win but were hampered by illness and lost to Trenton. The other meets were lost to Ypsilanti Central, River Rouge, and Monroe. In the State Meet the team of Comstock, Allen, Edmonson, and Guthe won the 200 yard free style relay with a time of 1150.6 with Ypsi Central some five yards back. The team of Edmonson, Allen and Guthe were second to Ypsilanti Roosevelt in the 150 yard medley relay losing only by a split second. Comstock earned a third place in the individual 50 yard free style race whole Hayward picked up a fourth in the diving. Moehlman, Blumenthal, Wiselogle all showed up well in the preliminary events. Bill Comstock led the team in scoring with Captain Ted Guthe close behind. Other scorers for the Cubs this year were Allen, Edmonson, Blumenthal, Hayward, Moehlman, Easlick, Wiselogle, and Trytten. Bill Comstock was chosen by this year's squad to captain next year's team. The chances for a better season should be very good since only three seniors, Guthe, Allen and Moehlman, will be lost through graduation. Page Twenty-fue NUNC DIMITTIS 1 1 ' SPRING SPORTS U First row, left to right-Dick Allan, Chuckie Karpinski. Laurence Allen, Ray Tickuor, W'illis Glas, Pitch Tillotson. Paul Sample, Ilill Newcomb. lloward Treadwaiy, Roger NViselogel, Frefl Sleator. Second row-Ilave Easlick, Dave Uslei' .llick Ilewett, jack Shnrman, Bill Dobson, lion Eclmonson, -lolin XYz1lcott, Lewis Sliarmzin, Jack Tillotson. Grover Trytten, Billy Unclerilown. Third row-llill NVooil, Frank VYhitney, Bill Comstock, Ted Bragg. JHIIICS Ilourquin, Roscoe Ilonistcel, ,Xrt llopklns, jack Moehlnian, lid llaywzirll, Clark Shorling. TRI-H214 HE U. High's track squad turned in the most successful season on record by winning . all of their dual meets, winning the Huron League Title for the first time on record, taking a fourth in the regional tournament, and sending two men to the state meet. The team was coached by Fred East, was captained by Tillotson and Sample, and in- cluded Dobson, Gram, Sharman, Ticknor, Allen, Newcomb, Edmonson, Tillotson, Hewett, Glas, Treadway, Trytton, L. Sharman, and Walcott. The Cubs defeated Chelsea 63-14, Belleville 59-18, Roosevelt 50M to 385 in dual meets with these schools. Without the services of Sample, star sprint man, the Cubs annexed a fourth in the regional. In this tournament Dobson won the low hurdles and placed third in the high jump while Tillotson took the mile run. As a result of these efforts these two men went to the state meet. In the state meet Dobson got a fifth place in the low hurdles and a sixth place in the broad jump. In the same meet Tillotson took a fourth in the mile run. The Cubs triumphantly closed the 1937 season with the Huron League victory. In this meet the Cubs were 20 points above Roosevelt, their nearest rival, annexing a total of 48 points. Sample was the Cub star, having won three firsts and running on the winning relay team. Page Twenty-:ix NUNC DIMITTIS 1 TENNIS A FAIR record was turned in by the 1937 edition of the U.H.S. Tennis team as they won three, lost three, and tied one dual match, won the regional tournament and sent a doubles team to the semi-finals of the state tournament. This year's squad was coached by Dr. Johnston and was captained by Art Hopkins while the other members of the squad were Bourquin, Hayward, Bragg, McMurray, Bonisteel, Comstock, Perkins, Slator, Dice, Moehlman, Keppel, Underdown, and O'Dell. The Cubs dropped matches to Adrian, Detroit University School, and Plymouth, defeated Roosevelt twice, Ann Arbor High once, and tied Adrian once. The Cubs placed third in the Huron League behind Dundee and Roosevelt but made up for this by winning the first and second doubles and the first and second singles to mon- opolize the regional tournament. As a result McMurray and Bonisteel went to the state in singles competition, and Hopkins, Bourquin, Bragg, and Hayward went to the state in doubles competition. GULF T HE 1937 golf team, coached by Mr. Wesley Darling and with Bill Wood as honorary captain, had a very good season, it won seven out of ten dual matches, won the regional meet and was again runner up in the state tournament. The team which ammassed this record was composed of Osler No. 1, Wood No. 2, Allen No. 3, Whitney No. 4, Easlick No. 5, and Karpinski No. 6. The squad won two matches from St. Thomas, Plymouth, and Northville and took one from Howell. Ann Arbor High defeated U. High twice, and Howell took the measure of the Cubs once. The foursome of Osler, Wood, Allen, and Whitney broke the school's team low score record of 345 by 9 strokes when they came in with a 336 at Plymouth. This same day Dave Osler broke the individual record of 78, held previously by Bill Huntington, when he came home with a 77. The team won the regional tournament by a margin of 19 strokes while Osler took the second low medal with a 92 and Wood took third low honors with his 93. The Cubs were again second in the State tournament, losing to St. Augustine of Kala- mazoo, by four strokes. Bill Wood and Dick Allen scored for fourth place individual honors with scores of 85. The other scores were Osler 86, and Whitney 99. Dave Osler was elected as next year's captain and the prospects are quite good as only Wood and Whitney will be lost by graduation. Page Twenly-reven NUNC DIMITTIS We lffomimzte at the ulffoifen pziy William Wood, because he is the "ideal husbandl' type. Stan "Dulfy'l Dulfendack, because he always manages to say the right thing at exactly the right time much better than you, yourself, possibly could. Martha "Marty" Graham, because Roosevelt was re-elected and she is still Courageously wearing a sunflower. Bill Dobson, because he gets up and says "assembly has been dismissed". Ginnie "Bm" Drury, because her reputation for being close-mouthed. Bill "Earsl' Gram, because of his reknown as a woman-hater. Ted 'lKidder" Guthe, because he anticipates the day when feminine life savers will patrol the beaches. Ted Bragg, because he played Apollo in the ninth grade English class play. Mary Anna Jamison, for her "peaches and cream complexion". Frank Whitney, because of his quiet, retiring nature. Mary Helen Davis, because of her ability to make under-statements. jack Moehlman, because, as chairman of the elegibility committee, he has restricted his own activities. Jackie "The Duchess" Rothman, because she is a confirmed conservative and because she never chews gum. Mary Ellen "String Bean" Wheeler, because she is always her sweet, natural self. Fitch Tillotson, because his Scotch instinct has kept the budget balanced, and because he never argues. Page Twenty-eight


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University High School - Nunc Dimittis Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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