University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 278
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1927 volume:
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ROBERT E. ASHER
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YEFUR HEK EF WE
JUNE H327 h LINIVEFQEITY UF EHIEHEEI
flilr. Robert QE. wnellner
It is with at deep sense of ,gratitude that
this Volume of the Correlator is dedicated
to Mr. Woellner, Who, on account of
his cheerfulness and good fellowship,
has secured and held the admiration
and confidence of every member of the
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ROBERT C. WOELLNER
The Correlator Staff has endeavored
to produce a book truly representa-
tive of the University High School,
which Will be an accurate record ofthe
activities during the year. It is
hoped also that in later years the
Correlator will help you to recall
rnuch of the spirit of school. life.
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FIJBLIEFITIUNE f 136
The Correlator staff has two main divisions: the editorial and business depart-
ments. Each of these is sub-divided so that a maximum number of students can
work on the book. It was largely through the Cooperation of the staff that the
material for the Correlator was gathered together.
BUSINESS STAFF I
ROBERT ASHER ..... Bitfiiieff Maiioger'
JOHN MOULDS .... Affiftant Biifirten Manager
EDWARD LEVI ..... Adoertifirtg Maiiager
JOSEPH MILLER .,.... Editor-in-Chief
EUGENE FLESCH ...,. Afrfifttzvit Editor
DEAN ENSIGN .... Szcoiid Asfiftartt Editor
LAWRENCE SMITH ...... Co-editor
DONALD BAKER ....... Co-editor
SAMUEL HARRIS .,..... Editor
ROBERT FLETCHER ..... Affiftaiit Editor
ROBERT TANKERSLEY ...... Editor
GEORGE NICHOLS ...,. Auiftavit Editor
RUTH WALGREEN ....... Editor
MARY VAN SCHAICK ..,... Editor
DIANE MARKS ...... Affirtmit Editor
ARTHUR TOBIN ....... Editor
JACK ROBINSON ..... Auiftont Editor
TPIERESE HASTERLICK ..... Girly' Editor
BRIMSON GROW .,,... Boys' Editor
ROBERT CAPPS ....... Editor
BARBARA COOK ...... Afristartt Editor
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The Correlator Work is especially planned and Organiied, so that a large num-
ber Of students can contribute some Of their time tO this activity. There have
been, therefore, some students who have done Work, but are not On the board.
The staff takesthis Opportunity to express their thanks for this Work.
LESTER COTTON JEAN FRIEDBERG
CARL HEss DAVID LELEWER
MARTHA TOBIN CARL HEss
JOSEPH BENNETT RICHARD SCHLESINGER
ROBERT TUFTS ROBERT HOLZMAN
DOUGLAS MODE ALDEN CAIN
GENERAL LITERARY WORK
HELENE KITZINGER LOUIS COHEN
imlarnun anh Blank
Loud ring the cheers Where our banners are waving
From campus to tower top re-echoes the song,
The hosts of U-High undefeated and cheering,
In a far flung procession go marching along.
Loud ring the cheers where our banners are Waving
Arousing the spirit that never shall die,
For those who are gone, but in spirit returning,
Remember and loyally join in the cry.
Loud ring the cheers Where our banners are Waving
The hearts of the victors are happy and strong,
The hosts of U-High undefeated and cheering,
In a far Hung procession go marching along.
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Of the most important figures in
U. High, none assumes a more dig-
nified -position than Mr. Reavis. As
the principal of our school, he takes a
sincere and earnest interest in every-
body, from the smallest sub-freshmen
to the seniors. His feeling of coopera-
tion and fellowship for the students,
has caused everyone to like him. U.
High owes Mr. Reavis a great debt
of gratitude for its place as one of
Chicago's ablest high schools.
Uffnl -i A
a Miss SMITHIES
Miss Smithies is one of the fore-
most leaders in school life. She as-
sumes the difficult position of assistant
principal, and at the same time she
is the friend of everyone with whom
she comes in contact. She is always
ready to give very valuable advice,
and for this reason she is busy a large
part of the day. She has succeeded
in doing much for the school, by being
the friend of all students.
Having the position of assistant
principal, Mr. Woellner has a friend
in every U. Higher. His presence at
the Boy's Club during the lunch hour
always adds to the spirit of gayety,
and in him, everyone finds a most
admirable friend and advisor. The
reputation he made as head of the
mechanical drawing department has
not decreased, but on the contrary
is bettered through further acquaint-
ance with him.
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HAROLD ALBERT ANDERSON, Ph.B.
University of Chicago, 1924
ARTHUR FAIRCHILD BARNARD, A.B.
Beloit College, 1893
VVILBUR LEE BEAUCHAMP, A.lVl.
University of Chicago, 1923
:HENRY F. BECKER, lVI.S.
University of Chicago, 1921
ARTHUR G. BOVEE, Ph.B.
Frevzeh-Head of Dept.
University of Chicago, 1907
ERNST R. BRESLICH, A.B., A.lVI., Ph.D
Mathematic:-Head of Dept.
Baldwin-Wallace, 1898, 1900
HENRY M. BUERKHOLTZ
GLADYS CAMPBELL, Ph.B.
University of Chicago, 1918
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HARRY CUNNINGHAM, M.S. MARJORIE J. FAY, Ph.B.
if' ' Science Latin
,111 A University of Chicago, 1916
iii MARY,W. DILLINGHAM, AB., A.M. WILLIAM I. FISHBEIN, NLD., B.S.
1-, Spanirh School Phyfician
University of Michigan, 1911 University of Chicago, 1921
H1 Rush Medical, 1923
if HELEN EDGREN, Ph,B. ORLIN DENTON FRANK, B.S., NLS.
i 1 French Biology
University of Chicago, 1924 University of Chicago, 1919, 1923
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ERWIN ESCHER, M.A. MATA FR1END, Ph.B.
. French ' Home Economicf-Head of Dept
University of Chicago, 1917 University of Chicago, 1923
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CAROLINE GARBE, Ph.B.
University Of Chicago, 1926
JOEL S. GEORGES, AB., A.M.
Maryville College, IQZO
University Of Chicago, 1923
MARIE COTE GREENE, A.M.
University Of Michigan, 1917
HOWARD COPELAND HILL, M.A., Ph.D.
Social Science-Head of Dept.
University of Chicago, 1909
JAMES W. HOGE, A.B., A.M.
University of Michigan, 1917
CLIFFORD HOLLEY, M.S., BA.
DePau niversity, 1920
Northwestern University, 1922
WILLIAM GLENN KIMMEL, AB., M.A.
Dickinson College, 1919
University Of Chicago, 1923
KATPIRYN D. LEE, M.A.
Columbia University, 1926
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if I-IANNAH LOGASA, Ph.B. CLARENCE T. NEWMAN, B.S.
1 -K Librarian. Sh 0 p
lg- University of Chicago, 1921 Tri-State College, 1911
HELEN LOWES, B.S., B.P.E. RALPH T. NORTHRUP, B.S.
ly., Phyrical Education .Mechanical Drawing
University of Illinois, 1923 University of Illinois, 1926
I MIMA MAXEY, A.B., A,M. CHARLES I. PIEPEE
l Q1 Latin Science-Head of Dept.
' I University of Illinois, 1906 C0n leave of absencej
5, University of Chicago, 1913
ing JOHN C. MAYFIELD, BS. EDITH SHEPHERD, Ph.B.
Science and Mathemaiicf Englixh
Franklin, 1923 University of Chicago, 1921
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BOK 4 -H
ROBERT SHILEY, ANI., A.B. JOSETTE E. SPINK, Ph.B.
Englifh . French
University Of Illinois
HAZEL M. SHULTZ, BS.
' Home Economif:
AILSIE STEVENSON, MA. RUSS,ELL THOMAS, A.B.
Home Economic: Englifh
CHARLES A. STONE, A.M.
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Iri I ' Mufzc-Head of Dept. Social Scinzce
II- ROBERT B. WEAVER, A.M.
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SU B-FRESHMAN CLASS
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Student Council Repvwentatizfe
Artman, Virginia, 7.
Baer, Louis, 8.
Black, Betty, 9.
Black, Tirzah K-letj, 9, 6.
Brady, Harley, 8, 9.
Bretz, Rudolf, II, 8.
Byford, Beatrice, 9.
Campbell, Delwin, 9, 8, 15.
Cheever, Martin, 15, 8.
Cochran, Richard, 9.
Cummings, William, 15.
Davis, Paul I-I., Jr., 9, Io.
Dryburgh, Martha, 8, 9.
Elliott, Margaret 9.
Fairweather, Owen, 2, 14, 8.
Harris, lack, 15, 8.
I-Ieller, Jean, II, 9, 7.
Hoffer, Catherine, 9.
Hollander, Helene, 8, 6, 9.
I-Iornstein, Annette ,
Irons, Edwin, 8, 14, 15.
vladwin, David, 8, 14, 9.
Kaufman, Ruth, 8.
Kreuscher, Betty, 1.
Kutner, David, 8, 9, 16, Io.
Lampert, Myrtle, 7,'9.
1. Class Officer
2. Executive Committee
3. Student Council
4. Boys' Club Board
5. Girls, Club Board
Loeb, Dorothy, 8, 9, 6.
McClintock, Charles, 8.
McNeil, Evaline, 8, 9.
March, William, 4, 9, 8.
Marshall, Margaret, 9.
Nussbaum, Wilma, 6, 8, 16.
Pollock, Margaret, 7.
Raphael, Adele, 9, 8, 6.
Rasche, Esther, 9, 8, 6.
Roth, Donald, 9, 8.
Schroeder, Betty Lou, 9, II, 14, 15.
Sills, William, 15.
Smith, David, 8, 9.
Smithwick, Jeremiah .
Snyder, Clark, 9, 14, 15.
Strouse, Carl, 8.
Sulcer, Eleanor, 7, 8, 9.
Surkin, Bernys, 9, 8.
Tatum, Bessie, II, 6, IO, 8.
Taussig, Frank, 8, 9, 15.
Trimble, Fay, 9, 8, 6.
Trude, Dorothy, 5, 9, 8, 6.
:Vollertsen, Jane, 9, 6. ,
Walters, Margaret Ruth
Whittier, Coburn, 8, IO, 15.
Wfiles, Bradford, 15, 8.
Wioodworth, Vernon, 8.
JUNIOR HIGH KEY
6. Crafts Club 12.
. French Club 13. Intramural Basketball
. hflovie Club 4. Class Soccer
9. Purple Masque 15.
lo. Science Club 16.
11. Music Club
Class Public Speaking
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i lass Bates
T PERCIVAL PALMER . . Prefident
Q ARTHUR BOVEE . . Vice-Prefident
I PEGGY WILEY . . . Secretary
l - FLORENCE MARKHAM Treafwer
f MR. WEAVER . . Faculty Adwifor
3 MARGARETHA MOORE
t . .
5 Student Counctl Reprefentattve -
, PERCIVAL PALMER
I ARTHUR BOVEE
- PEGGY WILEY
, FLORENCE MARKHAM
Y OFFICERS, 1926
JOHN TANNER . . Prnident
DOROTHY CHAPLINE . Vue-Prexzdent
MARGARETHA MOORE . See.-T1-eas.
Anderson, Stewart, 18, 19, IZ
Armstrong, Dorothy, 21, 20, 8
Baedcr, Niarjorie, 12, 8, 13.
Barnard, Ruth, 12, 9, 21.
Bell, Don Carlos, IO, 13.
Blum, Dorothy, 13, 12, 20, ZI
Boone, Virginia, 12, 13.
Bovec, Arthur, 13, 16, 17, 18
Brady, jane, 12, 18,-IQ.
Branch, Edgar, 12, 13, 14, I7
Brawley, Mary, 20, 21, 12.
Bryant, Henry, 12, 18, 19.
Burlingame, Anna, 8, 12.
Cain, Alden, 13, 17, 12, 18.
Carlson, Alvin, 14.
Carter, Marian, 12, 13, 20.
Cary, Strother, 12, 16, I7, I8
Cashman, Anne, 12, 20, 21, 7
Cashman, Robert, 14, 12.
Cavanagh, jane, 12, 13.
Chandler, Margaret, 8, 21, zo
Chapline, Dorothy, 12.
Cohn, Mary jane
Cook, Laura ,
Coulson, Leonard, 12, 16, 17.
Curtis, Guthrie, 16, 17.
Dewes, Peter, IZ, 13, 16, I7
Dodge, jack, 18.
Donklo, Lorraine, 13, 8, 12, 20,
Drainie, john, 13, 18, 19.
Eley, Dorothy, 12, 20, 8.
Elliott, Frank, 12.
Espenshade, Robert, 14, 13, IZ
Evans, Mary, II, 20, 21.
Fletcher, William, 15, 16, 12.
Fox, Minna Rose, 12. V
Gilchrist, Dorothy, 20, 21, I2
1. Class Officer
2 Executive Committee
Godfrey, Robert, 12, 18.
Goldberg, Bertrand, 12, 15, I3
Goldman, Melvin, 13, 7, 16, 17.
Hasterlik, William, 13.
Heineman, Rosa, -IZ, 13.
Hess, Carl, 15, 12, 13, 16, I7
Hunt, Blanche, 12.
Jacobson, Shirley, 13, 12, IO
Johnson, Valerye, 12, 13, 11.
jordan, jean, 12, 20, 21.
Kahn, Ellaine, 13, 12, Io, 20,
Katz, Rosalind, 5, 20, 13.
Kerr, Donald, 7, 12, 18, 19.
Kurrie, Thompson, 14, 13.
Langford, Robert, 16, 17, 18
Lawrie, Henry, 18.
Layman, Susan, 8, 12.
Leighton, William, 13.
Lesemann, Frederick, 12, 18
Lewis, james, 16, 17, 18, 19.
Liedtl-ce, Edward, 12, 17.
Nlachflanus, Dorothy, 12, ZI
iVIacMillan, Donald, 13, 15, I7
McMurray, Jane, 12, 20, 21.
Magnus, Robert, 12, 13, 14.
Markham, Florence, 12.
Martin, Thomas, 14, 13, 12.
Matchett, Hugh, IO, 13.
Mathesius, Walther, 12, , 1
Mauerman, Edward, 12, 16, I7
Metcalf, Ruth, 8, 13, 12.
lVIichod, Ann, 13, 8, 12,
Montgomery, Lucile, 8, 12.
Moore, Franklin, 13.
Moore, Margaretha, 20
Morris, Suzanne, 12, 21.
Nicholson, Edward, 14, 16, I7
FRESHMAN CLASS KEY
8. Crafts Club
9. French Club
3: Member of Student Council Io. Movie Club
4. Boys' Club Board
5. Girls' Club Board
6. Club Olhcer
11. Music Club
12. Purple Masque
13. Science Club
7. Class Public Speaking Team 14. Stamp Club
Owen, Mary -lane, 12.
Palmer, Percival CBudD
Pardridge, Mary, 8.
Plimpton, Elizabeth, 20, II, 12.
Pope, John, 13.
Randall, Helen, 12, 8.
Reed, Rufus, 12.
Riddle, Anne, 12, 20, 21.
Roberts, john, 7, 12, 13, 16.
Robyn, Mary Louise
Salalc, Irving, 13, 16, 18.
Schryver, Elliott, IZ, 6, 15, 16,
Serritella, Gerard, 13.
Sharp, Robert, 12, 13.
Sherer, Linda Jane, 12, 8.
Sieber, Gertrude, 12, II, zo, 21.
Smith, Burke, Jr., 13, 15, 12.
Smith, Marshall, 12, 16, 17.
Smithwick, Geraldine, 12, 13.
Snider, Elizabeth June, 5, 21.
Sowers, Jane, 12, 2o.
Steere, Elizabeth, 12, 20.
Strouse, Richard, 4, 12, 15, 18,
Tanner, john, 18, 19, 4, 14, 12,
Troll, Marjorie, 8, 13, zo, ZI
Tryon, Philip, I3.
Watson, Lorraine, 13, 9, 7.
Weaver, Florence, 8, 20, 21.
Weinreb, jane, 9, 12, 15, 20, 21.
Westphal, Ellen, 8, II, 12, zo,
White, Philip, IO, 12, 16, 17,
Whittier, Taylor, 18, 19, 12, 13.
Witkowsky, Shirley, 12.
Woodworth, Lolita, 13, 12, zo.
Yarnall, Henry, 18.
15. Midway Reporter
. Intramural Soccer
. Intramural Basketball
. Class Soccer
19. Class Basketball
20. Hockey Team fgirlsl
21. Basketball Team Cgirlsj
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ROBERT BOHNEN .
AILEEN CHARTERS . Vice-Przfident
AVISE DARGAN . . Treafurer
HENRY SULCER . . Secrezary
MR. HOLLEY . . Faculty Advifor
EDWARD HILTON .
ROBERT BOHNEN .
AVISE DARGAN .
DOUGLAS DISNEY .
. P rffidenl
1 Nl X XX
4 ,v iff.
Abrahamson, Raymond, 12,
16, 20, 21, 23, 24.
Andrews, Thomas, 17.
Anthony, Mary, 8, IO, II, 15,
16, 29, 30.
Asher, Elise, 8, 11, 13, 15, 29,
Asher, Leonard, 16.
AuBuchon, Georgia, II, 13, 15,
Berman, Herbert, I2, 16, 20,
Bivin, Winifred, 16.
Bohnen, Robert, 1, 2, 3, 4, 19,
22, 23, 25.
Brown, Claribel, 11, 15, 16, 29.
Byford, Doris, II, 13, 15.
Chapman, Elizabeth, 10, 14.
Chumasoro, Ruth, 10, II, 13,
15, 16, 29, 30.
Clapp, Nancy, 10, II, 29, 30.
Compton, Richard, 9, II, 13,
16, 17, 31.
Cooke, Alice, 10, II, 15, 29, 30.
Cowles, Harriet, 10, 15.
Daemicke, Violette, 15.
Dargan, Avise, 1, 2, 10, II, 13,
151 29, 30-
Dee, William, 12, 20, 25.
DeVries, Helen, II, 13, 15, 29.
Disney, Douglas, II, 12, 19, 20,
21, 22, 23, 25, 26.
Donohue, Adamary, IO.
Ebert, Richard, II, 16.
Fay, John, 16, 18.
Felsonthal, Robert, 12, 16, 17.
Feuchtwangor, Esther, 9, II,
137 IS, 13,291,30-
Forbrich, Mary Louise, 29, 30.
Ford, Frances, II, 15, 29.
Fox, Janet, II, 13, 15, 30.
Freeman, Elizabeth, 11, 13, 15,
Freeman, Marcus, 8, 17, 20,
1. Class Officer
2. Executive Committee
3. Student Council
4. Boys' Club Board
. Girls' Club Board
. Corrclator Board
7. Midway Board
8. Midway Reporter
. Class Public SpeakingTeam 1 .
10. Crafts Club
Freund, Edith, II, 13, 15,
Friedberg, Jean, 6, II, 13,
Friedeman, Richard, 2,
Friend, Alice, 8, 10, II, I5
Fulkerson, Mary, IO, II,
Fuller, Damon, II, 15,
Glidden, Dorothy, IO, II, 15.
Glover, Margaret, II, 13, 29.
Goodwillie, Donald, 16, 20, 23,
Hair, Eleanor, II, 13, 15, 16,
29- 30- ,
Hamburger, Alice, 7, 9, II, 13,
Harlan, Betty, 16.
Harsha, Eileen, IO, 11, 16.
Hartman, Edward, 17.
Haydon, Edward, 7, II, 20, 26.
Hempelmann, Elizabeth, IO,
11. 15. 16.
Hill, Mary Janet, II,
16, 29. .
Hill, Mary Lucile, 11, 13,
Hilton, Edward, 2, 4, II,
Hitt, Jane, 2, 5, 11, 15,
Hoadley, Gertrude, 1 1,
Holloway, John, 2, II,
20, 22, 23.
Hornstein, Charlotte, 8,
15, 167 29130-
Howard, Bion, 12, 17, 2
Jacobs, William, 12, 20,
Jeffries, Virginia, II, 15,
Johnston, Stewart, 2, 9,
20, 22, 23, 25, 27.
Jones, Elizabeth, 3, II, 14,
Katz, lvluriel, IO, II, 13, 15,
Kawin, I-linda, 11, 13, 15,
Klein, Charlotte, 13, 15, 29, 30.
Kramp, Hilda, II, 13, 15.
Landman, Louise, II, 13, 15,
Lee, Robert, II, 12, 15, 23.
Lillie, Emily Ann, 30.
Lowry, Alice, 14, 15.
McClintock. Cornelia, 8, 11,
SOPHOMORE CLASS KEY
11. Drama Club
12. Engineering Club
13. French Club
14. Friendly Relations Club
15. Nlusic Club
16. Science Club
17. Stamp Club
IS. Club Oflicer
9 Soccer Squad
20. Class Soccer
McComb, Vincent, I2, 19, 20,
231 25, 27-
McDermut, Cyrus, 6, 11, 12.
Macleod, lsabel, 8, II, 29.
Manson, June, 10, II, 13, 15,
Mason, Molly 9, II, 13, 15, 16,
29, 30, 31-
Mauiir, Carolyn, 11, 13.
Milchrist, Elizabeth, II, 15.
Morgan, John, 16.
Morrison, Jane, 10, 11, 13, 29.
Morse, Patricia, 29, 30.
Moulds, John, 6, 11, 12, 16.
Munnecke, Richard, 20, 26.
Myers, Howard, 20, 21, 23, 24.
Newman, Warren, 12, 19, 20,
O'Hara, Howard, 20, 23, 27.
Osgood, George, IZ, 20, 21, 23,
Prest, Samuel, 20, 23.
Ray, Margaret, 15, 29, 30.
Reece, Anita Rose, 8, 10, 15,
Reed, Grace, 5, II, 16.
Richter, Walter, 12, 17, 21.
Romberg, Louis, 17, 20.
Sanford, Austin, 12, 17.
Sawyer, Robert, 11, 20.
Schiller, Babette, II, 13, 29, 30.
Sedgwick, Virginia, 13, 15, 29,
Shambaugh, Jeannette, II, I5
Sills, Fred, I2, 15.
Sutherland, Douglas, 16, 18.
Thomson, Janet, 30.
Tracht, Vernon, II, 12, 16, 17.
Trescott, Donald, 12, 16, 17.
Troll, Virginia, 8, IO, II, 15,
16, 29, 30.
Van Cleef, Janis, 8, 9, 11, 13,
Vested, Louise, 5, IO, 15, 16.
Webster, Ralph Waldo, 12.
Weissenbach, Mary, II, 13, 14,
Wemple, Edward, 12, 20, 21,
Wiley, Virginia, IO, II, 15. 16,
Vlfinans, Helen, 29, 30.
22. Basketball Squad
23. Class Basketball
, Intramural Basketball
25. Baseball Squad
26. Track Squad
27. Track Team
28. G. .X. .X.
29. Class Hockey fuirlsl
30. Class Basketball lgirlsl
31. School Public Spku. Team
Q l N Q
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I ROY BLACK ., . Pwxideni
I GILBERT WHITE . Vice-Prefident
L, SILVIA FRIEDEMAN . . Trearurer
LOUISA LABOUNTY . . Secretary
III Executive Commzttee
I ROY BLACK
4 GILBERT WHITE
II SILVIA FRIEDEMAN
I LOUISA LABOUNTY
I JACK ROBINSON
RUTH MILLER .
I HELEN MIX
ROY BLACK .
'fl JACK ROBINSON .
FRED MERRIFIELD .
II LORRAINE ADE .
I' I EMMONS RIDDLE
LOGAN TUTHILL .
ffm BARBARA SHAMBAUCH
I I PHYLLIS COPELAND
-II OFFICERS, 1926
. S ecremry
Adc, Loraine, 3. 7. 16, 18, 46,
Andcrson, Norman, 17, 34, 36,
Andrews, Florence, 16, 18, 21.
Barnhart, Fred, 20.
Bassett, Georgia, 16, 18, 21, 46.
Bennan, James, 10, 16, 21, 28,
Bennett, Joseph, IO, 16, 26, 27,
Bishop, Spence, 16, 17, 29, 30.
Bl21Ck, Royis I1 2131 41 5128137:
Bloom, John, 37.
Bohnen, John, 16, 21, 30, 36.
Budd, Mary, 19, 25, 44.
Campbell, Dorothea, 14, 16,
Carr, Lawrence, 16, 17, 30, 34.
Conner, Nora Louise
Copeland,Phyllis,4, 16, 18, 46,
Davis, David, 17, 24, 30, 37.
Davis, Wilfred, 14, 16, 21.
Dunham, Leonora, IO, 16. 25.
Eastwood, Eleanor, 16, 21, 27.
Eilenberger, Victoria, 16, 25.
Eisendrath, Blanche, 16, 46.
Ensign, Dean, 6, 9, 29, 30, 34,
Fairweather, Jean, 11, 16, 18,
Farnham, Williamina, 14, 16,
Fletcher, Robert, 4, 9, IO, 17,
Flexner, Miriam, 16, 18, 19, 21,
Freshman, Helen, II, IZ, 13,
V 16, 25, 46, 49-
I'r1edeman, Sylvia, 12, 16, 18.
1. Class Officer
2. Executive Committee
3. Student Council
4. Phi Beta Sigma
5. Boys, Club Officer
6. Boys, Club Board
7. Girls, Club Officer
8. Girls' Club Board
9. Correlator Board
IO. Midway Board
11. Midway Reporter
12. School Public Spkg. Team 28.
13. Class Public Spkg. Team
14. Crafts Club
15. Science Club
16 Drama Club
Fuller, Janet, 14, 16, 21, 46.
Gaddis, Isabel, 14, 16, 46, 49.
Hall, Richard 21, 28, 33, 34.
Harding, Frank, 20, 26.
I-Iarkins, Marion, 16, 18, 48.
Healy, John, Io.
Hill, Isabel, 46.
Hurd, Fred, 10, 16, 21, 29, 30.
Johns, Janet, 8, 16, 18, 21,
Johnston, Marion, 18, 46,
Kahn, Blanche, 14, 16, 18,
Kirk, Dorothy, 14, 16, 46.
Kurrie, Harry, 17.
LaBounty, Louisa, I2, 16, 21
Lane, Roger, 34, 37.
Lepunsky, Esther, 4, 12, I3
Lesser, Nluriel, 13, 21, 24, 25.
Levi, Edward, 9, IO, 12, 1.3, 25
Luetscher, Marjorie, 16, 18, ZI
MeKechnie, Hester, 16, 21, 46
Massey, Miriam, 2, 16, 21, 44
Merriam, Elizabeth, 16, 18
Merriiield, Fred, 4, 17, 20, 26
Mirabella, Josephine, 14, 18
Mix, Helen, 10, 16, 21, 44.
Mode, Douglas, IO, 16, 17.
Moore, Clark, 17, 30, 34.
Mudge, Elizabeth,-10, 16, 25.
Myers, Joanne, 16, 18, 19, 49.
Nelson, Bertram, 30, 33, 34, 42
Nelson, Harold, 17, 26, 34.
Newman, Marshall, 17, 30, 34,
JUNIOR CLASS KEY
17. Engineering Club
18. French Club
19. Friendly Relations
20. Hi-Y Club
21. Music Club
22. Movie Club
23. Purple Masque
24. Reporters' Class
25. Writers' Club
26. Stamp Club
27. Club Oilicer
29. Soccer Squad
30. Class Soccer
31. Intramural Soccer
32. Basketball Teams
33. Basketball Squads
Nowak, Maxine, 16, 21, 46.
Patton, Mary, 16, 21, 46, 49.
Plimpton, Nathan, 16, 17, 27,
Post, John, 16, 17, 21, 26, 33,
Pringle, Robert, 17, 30, 2.
Ransmeier, John, 4, 16, 21, 3-4.
Reinhold, Sylvia, 16, 18, ,
Riddle, Emmons, 16, 17, 20, 28.
Rosenberg, Merwin, 4, 12, 13,
16, 17, 33, 34-
Rosenfels, Ruth, 16, 18, 21.
Schlesinger, Richard, 30, 38.
Schmidt, Betty, 16, 21, 44, 47.
Shambaugh, Barbara, 15, 16,
18, 21, 43, 46-
Stagg, Paul, 20, 32, 37, 423.
Strong, Madelaine, 14, 16, 46,
Tobin, IVIartha, 16, 21, 25.
True, Charles, 16, 21, 29, 30,
Turner, Hope, 16, 21, 25, 46.
Vendig, Richard, 9, 16, 31.
Vernia, Mary, 16, 21, 45, 49.
Watson, Marjorie, 16, 18, 21.
Weinreb, Fernlee, II, 16, 18
Wendell, Paul, 16, 26, 30, 37
White, Edward, 16, ZI, 30, 33,
White, Gilbert, 1, 2, 4, 9, IO
16: I77 207 257 307 34'
Wilkins, Harold, 2, 6, 16, I7
21, 29, 32.
Woods, Delmar, 21, 28, 35, 37
Wright, Elizabeth, 16, 18, 21.
. Class Basketball Cboysl
. Swimming Team
. Track Squad
36. Baseball Squad
39. Golf Team
40. Tennis Team
41. Cheer Leader
. G. A. A.
. All Star Hockey Team
. Class Hockey
. All Star Basketball
15. Imp and Pep Hockey
48. Imp and Pep Basketball
49. Class Basketball
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FRANCES WEARY . Vice-Prefident
FRANK METCALF . .
DOROTHY I-IARSHA . .
MR. WOELLNER . Faculty Adviyor
FRANKLIN BUTLER , . President
BRIMSON GROW . . Vice-President
RUTH WALGREEN . . Secretary
LAWRENCE SMITH . . Treamrer
LOUIS COHEN . . . President
ROBERT CAPPS . . Vice-President
MARTHA BOVEE . Secretary
JAMES HALL . . . Treafurer
STANLEY KORSHAK . . Prexidenz
MILDRED KRESSE . Vice-Prefidem
JANE BLOCKI . . Secretary
ROBERT CAPPS Treafurer
ROBERT CAPPS . . Prefident
STANLEY KORSHAK , Vice-Prefidenf
BETTY KUHNS . Secretary- Treamrer
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They form a composite picture, those seniors as they stalk along the bannered
hallway. It's not hard to distinguish them. Their stateliness, their dignity,
the poise they have attained at U. High, these everpresent characteristics of the
class of 1927, make it easy for you, a visitor, to recognize them as we point them
out during our journey through the school.
The ideals for which these former U. Highers died, those men whose pictures
grace that wall, are the ideals towards which these seniors now strive. The goals
that those men once sought, our seniors seek today. They have their leaders,
they have their ideals, ideals of a noble nature towards which the faculty advisor,
Mr. Woellner, has spurred them during their years of learning. Holding these
standards before them, the class of 1927 has tried to carry out the principles as
embodied in the school creed.
As we have seen their ideals and purposes during the preparation for our
journey through the school, we shall now meet them and see them as they are to
The hurrying, laughing crowds of students pass us by. Eagerly we scan their
faces, looking for the seniors whom we seek to meet. lt seems that some rueer
quirk of Fate shows to us first Bob Tankersley, the capable, fun loving president
of our senior class. His contagious smile, so full of warmth and friendliness,
placed us in a happy mood, anticipating others, equally as joyous and peppy.
Here come Norm, Dan, and Frank, the triumphant triumvirate. They greet
us, each nodding in his own familiar way. Max, the solemn-faced Beau Brummell
of the class, finds time to stop and talk to one of the girls. It's rather unusual for
him to be seen talking to those of the fairer sex.
Fran Weary, popular class vice-president, and Kate Healy, U. High's Irene
Castle, are walking arm in arm, discussing problems of state r?j. Close behind
them are the eversmiling, peppy Dodd twins. Four years haven't enabled us
to distinguish one from the other. Another famous duo, Emily Craig and Ella
Louise are trailing in the footsteps of the wellknown twins.
There's Aloe Hamburger, the most studious, and one of the most sincere fellows
in the class. No doubt he's pondering over radicalism and anticipating a speech
about it in some future public speaking meet. "Winie", our famous syncopating
pianist, has just emerged from the chemistry room where he carries on his mysti-
I hear a cough, and on turning see the popular Smith brothers, Phil and Larry,
who are singing their way along the corridors, breaking off every so often to speak
to some of their hosts of friends. Theylre a great pair these two. Wonder what
Alden and Mark are talking about now? They are beginning to grow alike-
constant association, you know. Howie and Red Woods seem to be enjoying a
joke on someone. just listen to Howie laugh.
ujunien, no need to give any more of his name, the boy around whom our
class revolves, has a couple of underclassmen howling. VVonderful how he can
amuse and interest us all. U. Highls malted milk queen is walking along the cor-
ridor, reminding me of her great success as Antje in the play in assembly this year.
Chips and Benny, those two handsome lanky fellows, cheer the halls with their
presence. Mal, Don, and Dan, another trio of fame, have just left Dan's 1912
speedster parked somewhere on the way to school-minus a couple of sparkplugs.
Phil W'ilbur, Follies star, and Marj Dunlap, hurry down the hall. Close behind
them we see Volley, bcoks under arm, talking to one of our noted electricians,
Bob Smith. Jean and Diane, in company with a red-headed youth who looks
rather familiar, are moving slowly towards one of the classrooms. The tantalizing
trio, composed of Betty, Dot, and Evelyn are merrily chatting away. I wonder
when the hockey game is to be played.
Here comes Jake, U. High's eminent track manager. It'll be a strange U. High
without him around. The famous Plummer, Kittle, and Holzman crowd are per-
haps anticipating opening an automobile exchange. Their serious demeanor
indicates something of the sort. Something must be interesting to Bill, for hels
without his Chaplin support.
Turning down the language corridor, we encounter Gene Flesch, U. High's
little Joker, busily looking around for Brim. Our capable Midway editor is in
his office patiently showing an underclassman some points about technique in
writing. just behind him we see Les Cotton busy dashing down an article for his
athletic section. This isn't the only place he dashes, for he cuts a mean caper
on the cinders. In here we alsolsee Mary Evelyn and Katherine Mead, attempting
to obtain some copy from the reluctant editors. Leon Baer, the "Who Said It"
demon is busily catching missiles that are seemingly dropping from nowhere.
On looking into the Correlator oHice, however, we see Lelewer, U. High's
Hagen, perched on a table chipping golf balls over the Wall into the Midway
office. Joe Miller, the perpetrator of this volume, is seated at his desk looking
over some newly written copy. As to his success, one only has to look at this vol-
ume. Bob Asher is busy at his desk straightening out the accounts. Not much
need, however, for he does his job right the first time. Don Baker is proudly
looking over one of his latest drawings, while George Nichols is busy smiling trying
to think of some humor.
Walking into the corridor once again, we see Al, Larry, and Dick Divine on
their way to take a spin in Al's famous Nash. In one of the rooms off the corridor
we hear Lou Cohen conducting a Student Council meeting. Many improvemetns
have been made due to this bodyls influence.
Jane Blocki, our most ladylike classmate, fsee class votej, Milly, Helen, and-
of course, most cheerful Betty Kuhns attract many admiring glances as they stroll
down the hall. It seems as though they're heading for the Girls' Club. just
look at the class vote to determine how our Helen Wilkins rates. We could,
without any trouble, write volumes about her.
There is Bob Capps, handsome soccer captain, proceeding with Stan Korshak
to their locker. Neither is very adept at opening lockers, so one is always behind
the other. Mari Cahill, our capable literary light, is on her way to the Midway
office. -lim Parker, the most gentlemanly of all seniors, is over there laughing
at one of Don Partlan's clever remarks. Don, you know, spends his spare time
captaining our ball team. Bob is in a corner teaching etiquette to some of our
more unruly underclassmen. Dud Reed, star basketball and baseball player is
walking along the corridor with Art Tobin, the boy who photographed the school.
Those two girls talking so earnestly are Ruth Lyman and Betty Bateson, two
of our outstanding athletes. Bardy Cook and Mary Morris, two more athletic
leaders are closely pursuing Betty and Ruth. Jane Morris and Mims Schryver,
our mechanical drawing shark, seem to be having a lot of fun teasing Marj Bowman
who is busy sketching a house.
Janet De Costa, Leonore, and Therese are together as usual. Tony, our hand-
some class treasurer, and Jim Dunbar are walking behind them rather slowly.
Evelyn Waples, author of the thrilling senior romance, is standing in front of the
Midway office talking to Julia Clausen. Bob Tufts -is evidently hurrying with
Andy to his Twin Six Express. In that conglomeration of fellows in front of the
locker room I see Mylor, Dick Genius, Drew Brown, and Gene Chapman. I
wonder why they all got together? It doesn't seem strange to see Sophia Bloom,
Louise Hirsch, and Helene Kitzinger together. Lucille and Lucia, our little Phi
Bete, are quietly going to one of their classes. Margaret Artrnan and Florence,
our most studious girl. are talking with Kathryn Kellogg, one of our newcomers,
in front of the Girls' Club. Those two girls just coming out of the club are Helen
Barnard, an outstanding poet in the school, and quiet Mary Hartman. Maurine
Au Buchon and Betty Clifton are waiting at the 'phone booth. In the booth
we see Mary Davis with her roller skates on her shoulder. Virginia Garcia and
Valerie are just going through the doorway with Yvonne. Henry Cragg and
Walter Lillie are having a real discussion about math. Ruth Strine and Marty
Bovee, former class secretary, are just walking into the locker room. Our snap-
shot editor, wee Mary, is explaining the intricacies of her oflice to our Sally. Sue
Spaulding and Dot Moulds are on their way out to Dot's well-known I-Iup. There
goes Mary Lilienfield. Knox Hill, who looks like a coming tennis shark, is also
leaving the building. just behind him we see Catherine, one of our Midway
editors, and popular Marion Harding.
The hall is rather empty now, save for one or two late workers. Sam is slowly
walking up and down. The echoes of the absent students are now hidden within
the walls. Without the students the school seems desolate.
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ALFRED HARRY ABRAHAMSON
Here he isl NAI" himselll "Al" is the good-
natured, good-looking boy that one may see any
day romping about the halls. HAI" has man-
aged the basketball teams this year and has been
a great success at the job. His great difficulty
has been that he is always the first to be called
upon, just because his name is spelt the way it is.
Intramural Soccer CI1, Class Soccer C3, 41,
Soccer Squad C419 Intramural Basketball CZ1,
Class Basketball C3, 41, Basketball Manager C419
Intramural Baseball C21, Class Baseball C41g
Engineering Club C41g Drama Club C41.
Everyone knows Helen has lots of pep, and as
a friend she's true blue.
In her work she has always been a high type
of student and we're sure this quality is bound
to put her on the road to glorious success. Helen
is keenly interested in literature and has read
the best books and will probably become a
Drama Club Cr, 2, 3, 415 French Club Cr, 2, 3,
41: Class Hockey CI, 2, 41.
EMMA LUCILE ALGER
Have you ever wondered why the Girls' Club
is so spick and span? It is because this efficient
chairman of the House Committee has taken
such an active interest in this work.
Lucille has studied diligently, and as a reward
she has succeeded in her studies. That is not
the only reward, for- we know she will succeed
Girls, Club Board C415 Class Hockey CI, 3, 415
Class Basketball C314 Drama CI, 2, 3, 415 Crafts
C113 Music Club CI, 3, 41,
ROBERT BERNARD ANDERSON
Six foot three inches of a regular fellow. He
will be welcome in college as the answer to every
co-ed's prayer. He attends the majority of his
classes, and completes most of the minimum
essentials. Bob is known throughout school as a
fellow of outstanding character. His height of
stature and ambition lead us to believe that he
has a tall chance for success in most any type of
Intramural Soccer CI, 215 Intramural Basket-
ball C1, 41g Intramural Baseball C1, 415 Engineer-
ing Club CI, 3, 41.
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MARGARET REESE ARTMAN
Margaret's beaming countenance is always
visible, spreading sunshine and happiness from
the heights. She has made many staunch friends
at U. High who will miss her next year. Her
chief delight in U. High has been to study
Modern Problems and Math. She is a con-
scientious student, loyal to club and to the Peps,
and a staunch support.er of dress regulations.
DDrama Club fi, 2, 3, 45, French Club CI, 2, 3,
ROBERT E. ASHER
Although some Correlators in the .past have
come pretty near going on the rocks, this year's
edition, thanks to Bob's efforts, has not even
approached this fate. Besides being a capable
business man, Bob is somewhat of a student.
He can always give you any information you
may ask concerning Math I to 4, or what have
you? If he keeps up his good record in college,
she is sure to meet with success.
Harvard School CI, 25, Correlator Board C3,
455 Class Public Speaking Team 145, School
Public Speaking Team C45g Writers, Club C3, 45,
Vice-President Writers' Club C455 Nlusic Club
Q3, 45, Drama Club C3, 45, Engineering Club
C3, 455 Phi Beta Sigma Q3, 45.
MAURINE LUELLA AUBUCHON
The Girls' Club, at 12130: that is where
Maurine reigns supreme. She manages to ful-
fill the duties of an ideal hostess even during
this trying period of the day.
The Gym, at 3130: quite a different spectacle
of Maurine, she looks the rough and ready
Both on and off the held, she shows her good
sportsmanship and willingness to abide by the
school creed, which is "To cooperate with others
for the welfare of the school."
Crafts Club fl, 2, 35, French Club Cz, 3, 45,
Drama .Club CI, z, 3, 45, Music Club C455 Class
Hockey CI, 2, 45.
LEON JACOB BAER
"Gee, it's two-fifteen now and I have to get
three more judges by two-thirtyf' Thatis Leon
acting in his oflicial capacity as public speaking
captain. Leon is the good-natured little boy
who is always seen dashing around madly at the
last moment. However, he invariably finishes
his tasks and does a mighty good job. The new
features in this year's hflidway are results of
Leon'-: hard work as editor of that department.
Class Public Speaking Team C3, 45, School
Public Speaking Team K3, 4.5, Captain Public
Speaking Team f45g Midway Board C3, 455
'Writers' Club 13, 45, Drama Club Cz, 3, 4.5.
DONALD ARCHIBALD BAKER
He is known as "Don" to his many friends
at U. High. Don eats at the Boys, Club, takes
hflath 4, and does student service work for the
mechanical drawing department. He is prob-
ably the best artist at U. High, and his brilliant
posters often announce important events. Don
is an all round good fellow, and always keeps
smiling even in Chemistry and Math 4. He is
ambitious and sticks to a job until it is com-
Drama Club Cfz, 3, 415 Engineering Club Cz, 315
lntramural Basketball C21, Intramural
Soccer C21, Soccer Squad C 31, Correlator
Board f41g Hi-Y
HELEN DOROTHY BARNARD
Helen at last found out what a perfect place
U. High is, so after spending two years at an-
other high school, she joined forces with us in
her Junior year. She has the wisdom of ten
ordinary mortals Within her talented head.
She started right out by taking an active
part in all student activities, and gained a
reputation as a poet and authoress, Qher secret
ambition being to write a novel, or perhaps a
Class Public Speaking Team C31g Drama
Club C3, 41, French Club C3, 41, not here first
and second years, Immaculata High.
BETTY BEATRICE BATESON
Behold our Imp captain! It isn't hard to see
why Betty was elected captain of the Imps, for
she is always doing something for her team,
whether it is covering herself with glory on the
field, or making gorgeous posters. Her popu-
larity, however, has not affected her in the
least, for she continues to be the unspoiled,
jolly companion she was when she first blew in
from the wild and woolly west.
Crafts Club K3, 41, Drama Club C3, 41, French
Club Q3, 41, Class Hockey C3, 41, Class Basket-
ball C3, 41, Imp Basketball f41g G. A. A. Board
C415 Imp Captain C41- f
YOu'll find in jane, one of the prettiest,
sweetest, and most popular girls at U. High.
She has made a host of friends among both the
girls and boys during her career here, and may
usually be found talking or joking with some
group of friends.
jane has shown her executive ability as Vice-
President of the Girls, Club this year, and her
athletic ability on several hockey teams. Jane
is, as everyone says,-"A peac.h of a girlv.
Class Officer C11, Class Executive Committee
Cr, 31, Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 415 Girls' Club
Board C415 French Club C3, 4,15 Class Hockey
fr, 2, 3, 41, Pep Hockey CI, 2, 3, 415 Class Bas-
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Sophia is evidently an ardent supporter of the
old adage, 'fsilence is golden", for she displays
her charming personality to very few. Al-
though a newcomer this year, it is very easy to
tell ,Sophia is a Senior because she carries her-
self with a becoming dignity which many strive
for, but few achieve. ,
Park School Md. CI, 2, 3D5 Drama Club f4jg
Some day there is going to be a mighty fluster
in the literary world. The cause will be the
publication of Yvonneis first book, for Yvonne
is decidedly gifted with poetic expression. And
besides being a poet, she has a smile that is
beyond the efforts of my pen to reproduce. It
is the kind of a smile that comes up and takes
your hand and walks off with you. That
smile, a pleasant disposition, and poetry, are
Crafts Club CI, 2, 4jg Drama Club C3, 4j.
The pioneer of U. High. Dan treads where
no others dare to go because he knows that his
innocent look and persuasive line will always
convince the teachers that he really was too
sick to attend that class. He belongs to U.
High's own triumvirate: Partlan, Williams and
Boone, but he numbers his friends among the
entire Senior Class and even the school at large.
Many of us are anxiously awaiting Dan's foot-
ball career in college.
Intramural Soccer Cx, zj, Class Soccer Q2, 3l,
Soccer Squad Q3, qjg Intramural Basketball
Cl, 25, Basketball Squad C3D, Basketball Team
LQ, Baseball Squad C3, 4Dg Boys' Club Board
MARTHA GIBBON BovEE
Behold Martie! Martha with her apprecia-
tion ofa joke, and her wealth of peppy ideas, is
our little "French girl". .
She is a skilled pianist, and the jazz she plays
is as scintillating as her own peppy self. Martha
is bestowed with a charm and beauty all her
own. With Martha will go the admiration of
her many friends.
Class Officer Czjg Executive Committee fzjg
French Club CI, 2, 3, 41, Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 4D5
Music Club C3, .Q.
MARJORIE MfXE BOWMAN
"Sweet'l is just the word to describe Marjorie.
She is so petite and dainty, and has such a soft
voice, that she seems to be sweetness personified.
However, there is more to her than that, as she
is great fun, lovable, and has a good share of
Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 453 French Club C2, 3, 4.5,
Music Club C3, 455 Pep Hockey CI5.
Drupie is one of the best natural athletes in
school as he unquestionably proved during the
baseball season. But his interests also run to
the 'liner things of life", for was it not he who
organized the Forum last year? You remember
that was a club that catered exclusively to the
intellegensia of U. High. He is really one of
the most interesting and best informed con-
versationalists in U. High.
Class Soccer CI, 2, 35, Track Squad C355 Base-
ball Squad C3, 45.
LAWRENCE SKINNER BURTIS
Not everyone can make an even balance of
their interests, but this Lawrie seems to have
done this. He was fighting hard -in soccer
last fall and also played basketball when the
cage season came around. His studies, however,
have not been neglected, and he has not been
what you might call a "social clam". He is one
fellow who can always be counted "in" on
whatever happens to be going on.
Engineering Club C3, 45, Soccer Squad C3, 455
Basketball Squad C3, 4.55 Music Club C455 Hi-Y
FRANKLIN G. BUTLER
Frank is one of the more prominent members
of the class of ,27. His record in school as a
member of Phi Beta Sigma, president of his
junior class, and a regular on the basketball and
baseball teams tells better than words his
ability and interest. Frank has a keen sense of
humor, and a very pleasing personality, of
which his large list of friends is a ready proof.
Intramural Soccer CI5, Class Soccer CI, 2, 35,
Soccer Squad C45Q Intramural Basketball CI5,
Basketball Squad C35, Basketball team Cz, 45,
Baseball Squad C455 Class Oflicer C35, Executive
Committee C35, Student Council C355 Boys' Club
Board Cz, 35: Phi Beta Sigma C3, 4.5.
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ISABEL MARJORIE CAHILL
"I'l1 never forget Marjorie, no not ever, even
-.if I live to be a hundred." So say we all, for
Marjorie has made an impression that none of
us will ever forget. She has gone in for almost
everything at school, and has made herself
famous for her literary ability. She has led
the "Friendly Relations Club" through a most
successful year, being not only chairman of the
school club, but also president of the city or-
Midway Board C3, 45, Crafts Club CI, 2, 3, 45,
Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 45, Class Hockey C2, 3, 455
Class Basketball CI, 2, 3, 45.
ROBERT ALMARIN CAPPS
Bob is the popular young man who gave this
class its flying start as -president in the sub-
freshman year. His qualities of leadership have
remained with him throughout his high school
career as is shown by the number of class of-
fices he has held and the fact that he led the
soccer team so successfully this year. He has
been on the Correlator board two years and has
won letters in soccer, track, golf, and tennis.
Class Oflicer CI, 25, Class Executive Com-
mittee C1, 2, 45, Engineering Club C1, 2, 35,
Music Club CI, 3, 455 Intramural Soccer CI, 25,
Class Soccer CI, 25g Intramural Basketball CI. 25,
Glee Club C25, Track Team C2, 3, 45, Class
Basketball C2, 3, 45, Boys' Club Ofhcer C35Q
Correlator Board C3, 45, Drama Club C3, 455
Soccer Captain C45, Soccer Team C3, 455 Golf
Team C3, 45, Tennis Team C3, 45, Hi-Y C3, 45.
EUGENE LANDIS CHAPMAN
'4Gene" is one of the quieter chaps around
school, but as good an all around fellow as you
would care to meet. His chief hangout is the
mechanical drawing room after school, but he
is often to be found trying to crank his "Lizzie"
out on Kenwood. When Gene starts out to do
anything, you may expect to find it finished
and well done in a short time, because Gene
has both grit and initiative.
Engineering Club CI, 3, 45, Glee Club C35Q
Intramural Soccer C255 Intramural Basketball
CI, 25, Intramural Baseball C25, Hi-Y C45.
JULIA HENRIETTA CLAUSEN
Oh what snap! Oh what pep! Julia surely
can tickle the ivories. She is generous with this
musical gift and has played at all the events at
which a talented musician was required. Her
musical skill is not the only reason we can count
just dozens and dozens of friends.
Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 45, Music Club Cz, 3, 45,
French Club C455 Imp Hockey C25, Class Hockey
if . .,
ELIZABETH RITTENHOUSE CLIFTON
Cleverness, personality, interest in school
activities, a smile and a merry word for every-
one, plus a host of friends-that's 'fClifty".
U. High can't but feel reluctant that she cheated
us out ofa year, but we wish her the best of luck.
Drama CI, 2, 31, French Club C2, 31, Writers'
Club C2, 31, Class Hockey CI, 2, 31, Class Bas-
ketball CI, 21.
LOUIS GEORGE COHEN
In the four years that i'Lou" has been in
U. High, he has established a record that any-
one would be proud to own. This enviable
record came to a climax in his Senior year when
he was elected to the presidency of the Student
Council. Among other distinctions he is a
member of the honor society and an editor on
the Midway, but our finest tribute is that heis
a high type of fellow, and that's what really
President Student Council C41, Student Coun-
cil C2, 41, Class Officer C21, Class Executive
Committee CI, 31, Midway Board CI, 2, 3, 41,
Correlator Board C31, Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 41,
Music Club C2, 3, 41, Engineering Club CI, 2,
3, 41, Writers' Club C3, 41, Secretary Writers'
Club C41, Class Soccer C21, Soccer Squad C3, 41,
Class Basketball C21, Track Team C2, 3, 41,
Intramural So cer CI, 21, Intramural Basketball
CI, 21, Glee Club C31.
BARBARA MAYNARD COOK
Here is the origin of the saying, "Little, dark,
but Oh! my!" Bardy takes part in and excels
in practically every activity at U. High. It is
a well known fact that she scares even the
biggest girl on the athletic Held, and her superior
scholarship is proven by her membership in Phi
Beta Sigma. There isn't room for all of the
good things we should say about Bardy, but let
it suffice that in spite of all her popularity,
Bardy isn't a bit spoiled, and will probably
go romping through life as gayly and successfuly
as she did through U. High.
Student Council CI1, Drama CI, 2, 3, 41,
French Club CI, 2, 3, 41, Correlator Board C3, 41,
Class Basketball C3, 41, Class Hockey CI, 2, 3, 41,
All Star Hockey C3, 41, Pep Hockey C2, 31.
LESTER MELVIN COTTON
"Les" is the dark, curly headed fellow who
never says much, but when he does he knows
how to say it. He is the captain of our track
team and the speediest dash man U. High has
had since the days of Goodwillie. If you want
to ind him, drop in at the Midway office any
afternoon, where he is to be seen wrestling the
sport section into shape.
Engineering Club CI, 2, 31, Intramural Soccer
CI, 21, Class Soccer C2, 31, Soccer Team C41,
Intramural Basketball CI, 21, Class Basketball
CI1, Track Team C2, 3, 41, Class Baseball C21,
Class Footbal lC21, Captain Track Team C3, 41,
Midway Board C41, Writers' Club C41.
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Ho hum! Wonder what in the world Henry
does with himself all day. He is only taking
Math. IV, Latin IV, French IV, Contemporary
Literature and Physics. Henry is one of those
fellows who thinks twice before he speaks, and
then decides not to speak at all. He is a lover
of books, and an ardent scholar. With the
ambition and sincerity of purpose that are his,
he is sure to succeed in life.
Engineering Club C3, 455 Soccer Team C4Q,
Class Soccer QQ, Music Club C4J.
CATHERINE EMILY CRAIG
Tell her your troubles, tell her anything, and
she'll lend a sympathetic ear. She meets every-
one half way, which is just enough to assure you
that it is worth while for you to come the other
half. Her cheery "Hello" makes you wake up
and take notice. We've heard, too, that she can
swim, and wield a wicked mashie. Golf or
friends, they're all the same to '4Tede".
Drama CI, 2, 3, IQ, Music Club QI, 2, 3, 45,
Class Hockey CI, 41, Pep Hockey CID.
MARION Louise DAVIS
"A maiden fair, with golden hair!" Mary
reminds one of alperky princess, whimsical and
charming. Ah, Mary is fascinating-ever
changing, and yet, at heart the same. This lass
is very clever. Her second name Ctis thoughtj
to be 'fLatina", yet it is not of this alone she
boasts, for if she were to come before old King
Cole, he would surely say, "I need not fiddlers
three, but only thee!"
Music Club C3, 415 Drama Club C3, 4lg French
Club C3, 45, Orchestra C3, 4b.
JANET DE COSTA
I-Iere we have the contents of a gift box- The
gift of unrivalled intellect, mixed right in with
pep, and leadership, combined ,with athletic
prowess, sprinkled on top with a little bit of
mischief trimmed with true friendship. We
claim that anyone with as worth while a set of
qualities as this is bound to succeed wherever
she goes in whatever she undertakes.
Crafts Club CI, 2, 3, Aj, Drama Club CI, 2,
3, 4.39 Class Hockey CI, 2, 3, 4.1, Class Basket-
ball Q4.jg Correlator Board CQ.
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RICHARD DONNE DIVINE
To tell the truth we never saw Dick when a
single hair was out of place. His favorite hang-
out is room 143, in other words the mechanical
drawing room. He is one of U. High's "4oo,'
and by his friendliness and comradeship has won
his way into the hearts of his classmates,
Engineering Club C3, 415 Baseball Squad C3,
41, Soccer Squad Q3, 415 Class Basketball C3, 415
lVIusic Club C3, 41. J
HELEN ELIZABETH DODD
Cute, pretty, adorable, what are mere words
when it comes to Helen. She is the life of the
school, as will testify her long string of admirers
who just about reach from here to California.
She has won her way into the heart ofievery U.
Higher, and we know she'll be a popular co-ed
Drama Club Cz, 3, 41, French Club Cz, 415
Music Club C3, 415 Class Hockey Cz, 41, Class
Lors VIRGINIA DODD
Here's a half of the popular Dodd twins.
Lois might well be famous for her snappy come-
backs and delightful shrieks which have added
to the enjoyment of everyone around U. High.
She has a great advantage over the rest of us
for few of her teachers can tell her from her
sister. ' ,
Drama Club QI, 2, 3, 41, French Club C3, 41,
Class Hockey CI, 2, 3, 41, Class Basketball 141,
Crafts Club Q21.
LUCIA GRACE DOWNING
Although rather diminutive and quiet, Lucia
is a highlight in the school. As an executive of
the French Club, she has shown ability and de-
pendability, and underneath all this, she is
merry and mischievous. The girls who know
Lucia well certainly can vouch for her wonderful
French Club Cz, 41, Drama Club Q2, 3, 41,
Crafts Club Cz, 31, Class Hockey C3, 41, Class
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ELLA LOUISE DRUMM
"No gal made has got a shade on Ella Louise."
Her delicate mannerisms, soft voice, and shy
smile are characteristic of her refinement and
charm. Her serious-mindedness is only' ex-
pressive of Ella to a certain extent for she is not
lacking in a sense of humor, and is therefore
liked by all.
Drama Cr, 2, 3, 415 Music Club C2, 415 Class
Hockey C2, 31, Imp Hockey C21.
JAMES HARRISON DUNBAR
James has been a valuable player on the light-
weight basketball team this year, and is very
active in all school life. His popularity is in-
versely proportional to his size.
Drama C1, 2, 3, 415 Music Club C3, 415 Class
Soccer C41, Intramural Soccer Cz, 315 Intramural
Basketball C1, 21, Lightweight Basketball Team
Cs, 415 Track C3, 419 Swim C415 Hi-Y C41-
MAR.IORIE JANE DUNLAP
A honk, a wheeze, a rattle, and a cheery
'4Want a lift?", and Marny enters upon the
scene with the ever faithful "Mary Clairen.
Marny is what you might call the cultural
influence in school. With her advanced classes
and travel experience she has a big share in
molding the tastes of the school.
French Club C2, 315 Drama Club C2, 3, 415
Music Club C415 Class Hockey
EUGENE JUL'US FLESCH
"Gene" has proved that business and pleasure
will mix, for not only has he kept the Midway
off the rocks this year as busigness manager, but
he has also successfully conducted the humor
column. "Gene,' has two chief claims to dis-
tinction-he w ll fight anybody, any place, any
time, and, along with the rest of the class of
'27, he decided that the Senior class is the best
ever, and consequently is graduating a year
ahead of the class with which he entered.
Class Public Speaking Team C2, 3, 41, School
Public Speaking Team C2, 415 Assistant Editor
of the Correlator C415 Midway Board C2, 31,
Business Manager of the Midway C415 Writers'
Club C3, 415 Drama Club C3, 415 Music Club C315
Engineering Club CI, 2, 3, 415 Intramural Soccer
CI, 21, Class Soccer C2, 3, 415 Intramural Basket-
ball CI, 21, Class Basketball Cz, 3, 415 Intramural
Baseball Cl, 21, Class Baseball C2, 31.
WILLIAM S. FRIEDEMAN
Bill is the tall, quiet, dignitied, and studious
lad who adorns the halls of U. High. He is the
social light of the Senior class. This however,
does not outshine his scholastic and athletic
ability, because he is both bright in his studies
and brilliant as an athlete. It cannot be denied
that Bill is a friend to all and an enemy to none.
WVe surely hope to see him next year when he
will be attending the U. of C.
Attended U. High during Junior and Senior
years only. Boys' Club Board C415 Soccer Squad
C41, Basketball Squad C3, 41, Class Basketball
C415 School Baseball Team C41.
VIRGINIA GARARD GARCIA '
"Ginny" is the demure little person with the
brown hair, and brown eyes. She has an im-
agination like a fairy book, that manages to
fashion itself into the loveliest drawings, and
poems. Her attractive drawings have graced
U. High's posters as long as we can remember.
She is a supporter of both Crafts and Writers'
Clubs, and we expect her talent to carry her far.
Midway Board C415 Writers' Club C415 Crafts
Club CI, 2, 3, 41, Class Hockey C115 Drama Club
CI, 2, 3, 41-
RICHARD MILLARD GENIUS, JR.
This little fellow-only six feet three and two
hundred pounds, has a hobby known to every-
one around school. He can tell you the name,
situation, and crack trains of every railroad in
the United States and Canada. He has mem-
orized all the time schedules, and is a veritable
walking almanac of railroad information. His
future is clearly cut out for him and with his
earnestness of purpose, he is sure to succeed.
Intramural Soccer CI, 215 Intramural Basket-
ball CI, 21, French Club CI1g Drama Club CI, 41,
Glee Club C215 Engineering Club C3, 4.1.
DAVID OLIVER GIFI-'ORD
"Dave" liked U. High so well that he decided
to stay with us an extra year and complete a
post graduate course. At present he seems to be
following in his brother's footsteps as he could
certainly secure a position in Paul Whiteman's
orchestra, as a saxophonist. Dave has been in
the past, a loyal supporter of the clubs, as he
can always be found at a Drama Club play or a
Music Club meeting.
Engineering Club CI, 2, 3, 41, Football C2, 315
Class Basketball CI, 2, 3, 415 Class Soccer CI, 2,
3, 41, Soccer C41Q Music Club CI, 2, 3, 41.
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MARK T. GOLDSTINE, JR.
" Mark Twain" is a science and mathematics
shark. The remarkable rapidity with which he
works is a marvel equaled only by the originality
and real nerve which characterize his remarks.
He is forever reading such light works as Dar-
win's "Origin of Species", or "Descent of NIan",
and from all outward appearances he digests
their contents, a truly remarkable feat.
Engineering Club 12, 3, 41, Intramural Bas-
"All hail to Sal", the girl with the many
friends. Her ready wit and pleasant manner,
are all a part of "Sal". ,
As for athletics, her emblems and numerals
for all sports would make quite a display.
She is musical and well read, and is interested
in the arts. No, Sally isn't perfect, but she is
U. High's ideal girl.
Girls, Club Board 12, 3, 41, Crafts Club 11,
2, 3, 41, Mtisic Club 141, Drama Club 111, Class
Hockey 11, 2, 41, Imp Hockey 121.
Jeanne, the clever horsewoman, finally over-
came her childhood desire to be either a mounted
policewoman or a wild and woolly cow girl,
when she instead decided to go to our own
University of Chicago. We think that there
must be some strong influence over there on
campus to have wrought such a miracle. Any-
way we all know that she will be happy and we
hope that she will come back to visit us once in
a while-for we will all miss her smiling face
and merry personality.
Music Club 11, 3, 41, Drama Club 11, 2, 3, 41,
Crafts Club 141, French Club 13, 41, Class
Hockey 11, 41. X
lt is probably true that the work of retaining
and furthering school ideals and traditions is
carried on mainly.by a few leaders who are
really the backbone of the school. Brim is un-
questionably one of these leaders. His work for
the school does not lie only in his accomplish-
ments and activities, but largely in the contacts
he has made with his fellow students. Captain
of the Public Speaking team and Editor of the
Nlidway have been his major distinctions.
Editor Midway 141, Midway Board 13, 41,
Class Officer 131, Class Executive Committee
131, Engineering Club 11, 21, Student Council
141, Boys' Club Board 111, School Public Speak-
int Team 13, 41, Class Public Speaking Team
11, 2, 3, 41, Captain Public Speaking Team 131,
Hi-Y 13, 41, Correlator Board 141, Stamp Club
1.11, Drama Club 11, 2, 3, 41, lntramural Soccer
11, 21, Intramural Basketball 12, 11, Class
Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41, Class Soccer 131, School
Soccer 141, Class Baseball 11, 2, 41, Phi Beta
Sigma 13, 4.1.
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JAMES WHITNEY HALL, JR.
I-Ie has taken part in lightweight basketball
and baseball as well as a study or two during his
five years at U. High. He is very well liked by
everyone in school chiefly because he is always
ready to help out whether it be in decorating
the Gym or giving "lifts" on his Way to school.
But above all he is a good sport at all times and
is in for anything Cincluding trouble1.
Soccer Squad C415 Basketball Squad C3, 415
Engineering Club C3, 415 Baseball Squad C415
Class Basketball C3, 415 Drama Club C3, 415
French Club CI, 215' Music Club CI, 415 Intra-
mural Soccer C1, 1215 Intramural Basketball
CI, 215 Class Officer C215 Executive Committee
C215 Class Football C215 Intramural Baseball C21.
JOSEPH MAX HAMBURGER
Joels motto is "I-Ionesty is the best policy".
Some people are honest, others are more honest,
and a few are perfectly honest in everything.
Joe belongs to the last mentioned class. Be-
side this he is a thinker, one might even say a
philosopher, and the steady stream of un-
answerable questions that he asks is the bane of
existence of all his teachers.
Class Public Speaking Team C3, 41, School
Public Speaking Team C3, 415 Intramural Bas-
ketball C1, 2, 3, 415 Intramural Soccer CI, 215
Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 415 Writers' Club C3, 41.
MARION LOUISE HARDING
When someone speaks Marian's name, a deep
significance registers itself upon the hearer's
mind. Marian's fingers are guided mystically
by some super-natural being whose duty it is to
create beauty and loveliness in the world. This
goddess Cif such it be1 has chosen Marian as her
willing disciple, and as a result many veritable
masterpieces have been rendered unto U. High.
Besides, Marian is not too much of an artist to
be a dandy girl:
Crafts Club C1, 2, 3, 41, President Crafts Club
C415 Drama Club C1, 2, 3, 415 Class Hockey CI, 2,
3, 41, Imp Hockey C2, 3,15 Class Basketball C3, 41.
SAMUEL HOWARD HARRIS, JR.
"Junie's,' personality makes him extremely
popular with boys and girls alike, while his
ability and sportsmanship mark him as a true
athlete. Needless to say he is a school leader
and maintains a good scholastic standing in the
bargain. We all like him and admit he has
upheld the family name as the seventh Harris
to attend U. High.
Intramural Soccer CI1, Class Soccer C1, 215
Intramural Basketball CI1, Lightweight Bas-
ketball CI, 2, 31, Heavyweight Basketball C415
Soccer Team C415 Track Squad C2, 315 Tennis
Team C3, 415 Midway Board C315 Correlator
Board C415 Drama Club C315 Music Clu-b C315
Secretary of Student Council C415 School Ath-
letic Representative C41.
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"Dot" is the good looking girl with the won-
derful eyes. Her one weakness is a desire to
possess long hair. What can the reason be?
Her ability is illustrated by her position as
She is a noted member of the "Three Blus-
keteersn and supplies the brunette element here.
Hockey Team CI, 2, 3, 41g Class Officer C415
Crafts Club C113 Drama Club C3, 41.
MARY SILVIA HARTMAN
Although seemingly quiet, Mary has hidden
charm-personality and brilliance, and her good
looks are not the least of her gifts.
Mary is not only studious, but she can enjoy
herself anytime, and anywhere.
With all these lovely characteristics, Mary
will surely be welcome at Goucher.
Drama Club Cz, 3, 41, French Club C3, 41,
Music Club C3, 41.
THERESE M. HASTERLIK
Ladies, gentlemen, and all interested! May
we present the editor of these Senior writeups.
She is also the young lady who is responsible
for the making of the little yellow and blue dolls,
that are given out by the lmps. This small
dark personage is often mistaken to be less than
a dignified Senior, but she makes up in intellect
what she lacks in size, as her teachers will
testify. We have at last discovered the reason
for the merry and continual smile, for her
original jokes would cause even Buster Keaton
Crafts Club C115 Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 415
Music Club C415 French Club Cz, 3, 415 Cor-
relator Board C415 Class Basketball C3, 415 Class
Hockey C3, 41.
MARY KATHERINE HEALY
Who doesn't know "Kay"? This little lady
is and always has been one of the most popular
girls in the class. She is known for her friendly
attitude and her numerous friends. "Kay" is
a marvelous dancer, and has made more than
one male heart beat faster. She is quite an
actress, and who knows, she may become a
Class Executive Committee C415 Drama Club
C1, 2, 3, 41, French Club C1, 2, 3, 41, Crafts Club
Cr, 21, Class Hockey CI, 2, 3, 415 Class Basket-
ball CI, 3, 41.
CN KNOX CALv1N HILL
1 i x I QBE
1 I 2 A little thing like three junior college subjects
is nothing to '4Casey,' who amuses himself with
two kinds of music lessons on the side. This is
not the extent of his abilities, he plays golf and
tennis and is a star at swimming and target
shooting. He is an amazing personage, but on
the other hand one finds him remarkably human
and a mighty fine friend.
School Public Speaking Team C2, 35, Class
Public Speaking Team CI, 2, 35, Orchestra C3, 4j,
Intramural Soccer fr, 22, Intramural Basketball
Cr, zjg Phi Beta Sigma C3, 41.
Louise is very talented in drawing, and in
future years we'll be mighty proud to have been
a classmate of so famous an artist. Her per-
sonality draws as many friends as she does
pictures. For art's sake, we hope she makes her
mark in the world.
French Club CI, 2, 3, 4.1, Drama Club CI, 2,
3, 4j, Class Hockey CI, 25, Imp Hockey fr, 22.
ROBERT ALBERT HOLZMAN
The class of '28 will miss "Bob" since he has,
by dint of hard work, managed to complete the
four year course in three years. However, this
has aided him in a way because he has also
succeeded in establishing himself as a good
companion in both classes. Although he has
never done much of the shouting he is always
on hand for the finale.
Engineering Club CI, 2, 3, 4j, Music Club
CI, 2, 3, 4,5 Intramural Soccer QI, zjg Intramural
Basketball CI, 21, Intramural Baseball QI, 2, 31,
Drama Club Cz, 3, 43.
ALDEN HINKLEY HOWE
There are not many students in the school
who have made as much use of their time in
classes as Alden. His extremely high scholar-
ship is evidenced partly by the number of sup-
plementary projects that he turns, out every
In spite of the fact that Alden is rather quiet,
and spends a lot of time on his studies, he has
made some very firm friends, and has held the
admiration of all his classmates.
Engineering Club KZ, 3, 4.1, Intramural Bas-
ketball Czjg Phi Beta Sigma QQ.
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WILLIAM FRANK JACOBSEN
The girls, the boys, and the teachers all like
Bill. He was quite the life of the school dances
as well, and also proved himself a real he-man
in the Gym and on the athletic field. He has
been one of the more prominent Hi-Y members
this year both in the helpful suggestions he has
made and in being called down by the president
for being out of order.
Engineering Club Cz, 3, 41, lX4usic Club C2, 3,
41, Class Football C215 Intramural Soccer C21g
Intramural Baseball C215 Class Basketball C31g
Drama Club C41g Soccer Squad C41g Hi-Y Club
C3, 415 Swimming Team C415 Track Manager C41.
That attractive girl with the laughing eyes is
"Kitty" Kellogg, a new-comer in the school,
and one of the most charming of the new girls.
Everyone was desirous of knowing "Kitty",
and now that we are acquainted with her, it
seems as if we've known her for years. Isn't
it unfortunate, that just as we've said "Hello,',
we have to say "Goodbye".
Faulkner C1,2, 31.
WILLIANI EDWARD IQITTLE
Bill can always be found in the machine shop
or chemistry laboratory, and he sure is a regular
mechanic. When Bill entered U. High, he was
one of those unsophisticated little boys who
when making a ten tube radio, say it is just a
little set to experiment on. His Senior year
finds him president of the Engineering Club,
and teacher of several radio classes outside of
Engineering Club CI, 2, 3, 41, President En-
gineering Club C415 Midway Board C31.
HELENI3 AIMEE KITZINGER
l-lelene is the teachers, Hdelightv, as she
revels in supplementary projects. She is
famous lor her many yellow cards. She can
tell you anything about everything, and she
l-lclene is going to carry on a career, and We
know Wherever she may go she will be Welcome.
Crafts Club CI, 21g Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 415
French Club C3, 41, Friendly Relations Club-C41.
STANLEY ROY KORSHAK
Although he was not with us the first part of
this year Stan is an old timer dating way back
to the Sub-Freshman days. He tells us that he
returned to U. High because Mercersburg
Academy burned down, we wonder how the
conflagration occurred-not that we would
accuse Stan of-you understand.
President Class CID, Class Executive Com-
mittee CID, Student Council CID, Intramural
Soccer CI, zjg Intramural Basketball CI, zjg
M. MILDRED KRESSE
"Oh, boy, what a girl!" How many times
have we heard that said about Millyf? A few of
the things she is noted for, are her artistic
genius, her athletic ability, and her "outside
interest". These qualities and her delightful
personality have gained her many friends.
Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 41, Music Club Cz, 35,
Student Council C4lg Class Hockey Cz, YQ, Class
Betty is pretty, Witty, and a great success.
Her wonderful personality radiates from her
face, and it does not take long to become ac-
quainted with it. Betty sings, too, and her
beautiful voice has charmed everyone.
The Social Committee of the Girls' Club has
had a very successful year, under Betty's super-
Girls' Club Board C455 Music Club Cl, 2, 3, 41,
Drama Club Cz, 3, 413 Crafts Club C3, 4.5, Class
HOWARD K. LARIMER
Is your canary sick? Has your dog been
acting strange lately? If so all you have to do
is ask Howie, what this amateur veternarian
doesn't know about dogs and birds isn't worth
knowing. An eye to the future has Howie for
he is taking two Junior College courses this year
and will be three credits ahead of the rest of us
when he enters the U. of C.
Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 4jg Intramural Basket-
ball C1, 2, 3j, French Club CI, 255 Engineering
Club CI, 2, 4.jg Intramural Soccer CI, zl.
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EVELYN CORINE LARsoN
The term "a good sport" can certainly be
applied to Evelyn at any time. She is a Master
at sports, and is not lacking in executive ability.
She has been prominent in all class activities
and has a reputation as a member of the Girls'
This fluffy-haired blond is famous for her
snappy comebacks. Can it be that the twinkle
in her blue eyes has anything to do with her
As one of the "Three Musketeers" she has
proven that her friendship is steady and true.
Hockey Team CI, 2, 3, 45, All-Star Hockey
Team Cz, 35, Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 45, Crafts
Club CI, 35, Class Executive Committee C25g
Girls' Club Ofhcer C355 Girls' Athletic Board
DAVID HERBERT LELEWER I
'4Dave". achieved his fame in his Senior year
when he made the soccer and basketball teams.
He spends his leisure moments playing billiards
at the Boys' Club, and shooting baskets in the
gym. "Dave" also takes an interest in the
stage Cno, not chorus girls5 and took the leading
part in one of the plays given in assembly. He
is the born humorist of the school, and his
talent may be found in the last pages of this
Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 455 Music Club C455
Engineering Club Cz, 35, Correlator Board C45g
Golf Team C3, 45, Captain Golf Team C455 Glee
Club C355 Basketball Team C455 Intramural
Soccer CI, 255 Intramural Basketball CI, 25,
Class Basketball Cz, 355 Class Football
MARY ELIZABETH LILIENFIELD
A perfect trait of character is Mary's great
unselfishness for others, and there is no other
U. High Senior more worthy of praise for pos-
sessing such a trait than Mary.
Her complexion of peaches and cream, too,
is the envy of many.
Several years she led the girls in cheers, which
is proof enough of her pep.
Drama Club CI, 3, 45, French Club CI, 3, 455
Music Club C3, 45g Class Hockey CI, 45, Imp
Hockey C155 Class Basketball
WALTER MAKEPEACE LILLIE
Walter is an ambitious fellow who enjoys
doing those things that are very hard or seem
impossible. I-Ie is a mathematic genius and a
literary light. His continual blushing smiling
countenance portrays his good nature. When
the teachers just can't remember how to finish
a math problem they turn it over to Walter.
I-le invariably succeeds in any task he sets out
Hawken School CI, 255 Engineering Club
C3, 45, Drama Club C3, 45, Class Soccer C45,
, , 4
RUTH HELEN LYMAN
Ever since Ruth entered U. High as a sub-
frosh, her infiuence on the hockey field and in
the gym has been keenly felt. In her junior
year she was elected best girl athlete in her
class. Each year her abilities in leadership and
management have increased, so we are not sur-
prised this year to find her president of the
G. A. A. If on the hockey field you have not
heard Ruth's famous Bark or her train whistle
you have missed twlol of the greatest joys of life.
Drama Club CI, 3, 455 G. A. A. President
C45, G. A. A. C3, 455 Class Hockey CI, 3, 45, Imp
Hockey CI, 3, 45, All-Star Hockey C3, 455 Class
Basketball C455 Student Council C45.
CATHERINE COHOON MACKECHNIE
If you have ever been in the Midway ofhce
on any Thursday afternoon after school you
surely must have seen Catherine working there,
probably on editorials, as she is the august
editorial editor Who knows how to make under-
classmen work. Besides being on the lVIidway
Board she is the valuable secretary of the
Writers' Club. Catharine is really a "peach of
Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 455 Crafts Club CI, 355
Friendly Relations Club C455 VVriters' Club C455
Midway Board C455 Class Hockey CI, 45.
Isn't she a wonderful pal? The same staunch-
ness which she has shown her friends, she has
shown her school.
Much to the enjoyment of her classmates,
her keen sense of humor exhibits itself in the
class room at inopportune moments. Diane's
life at U. High has been a merry and a joyous
Drama Club C2, 3, 455 French Club C2, 3, 455
Music Club C2, 3, 45.
MAX HENRY MAUERMANN
Max is a placid young gentleman who al-
though important is unpretentious. Nothing
seems to disturb or irritate him since he is
constantly at ease. He stars on the diamond
and basketball Hoor with considerable ability.
Subtle wit and lack of conceit mark him par-
ticularly for the good sport that he is.
School Basketball C3, 455 Drama Club C3, 455
Hi-Y Club C455 Music Club C3, 455 Baseball
Squad C3, 455 Golf Team C455 Correlator Board
C455 Intramural Basketball CI, 25, Class Basket-
ball CI, 2, 3, 455 Soccer Squad C355 Engineering
Club C2, 355 Drama Club CI, 355 Intramural
Baseball CI, 25, Class Baseball C255 Intramural
Soccer CI, 25, Class Soccer CI, 2, 35.
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ROBERT BLOOM MAYER
From the time one first meets 'fBob" he is
impressed with the likeability of this chap. He
doesn't appear to break his back with work and
yet never has to do any over again, which is
an enviable quality. But who can blame him
for not working all the timeg none of us do.
Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 455 Intramural Soccer
CI, 255 Intramural Basketball CI, 25, Glee Club
C255 Mtisic Club C2, 3, 455 Class Basketball C455
KATHARINE ELINOR MEAD
If you'd like to meet just about the dearest
girl in the world, be introduced to Katharine
Mead. She's the best friend ever, a good sport,
a splendid student, quite a poet, and a staunch
U. Higher. What's more, she has a refreshing
sense of humor, and naturally curly hair, She
is all she has been cracked up to bel
Drama Club C3, 4.5Q.FI'S11Cl'l Club C455 W'riters'
Club C45, Music Club C355 hlidway' Board C455
Correlator Board C45.
Q FRANK DELOS METCALE
"All wool and a yard wide"-that gives an
idea of Frank in so many words. He is of the
unassuming type that one Ends so companion-
able, once one knows him. His qualities of
dependability and his capability were recog-
nized by his classmates in choosing him as
treasurer of the class and vice-president of
I-Ii-Y. Frank has also been a valuable member
of the track team and the Nlidway Board.
School Soccer C45Q School Track CI, 2, 3, 45,
Engineering Club C2, 3, 45, iVriters' Club C45g
Midway Board C455 Hi-Y C3, 455 Class Ofhcer
C45, Class Executive Committee C455 Intra-
mural Soccer CI, 255 Class Basketball CI, 25,
Intramural 'Basketball CI, 25, Football Squad
JOSEPH LEGGETT MILLER, IR.
Here he is. Joe has fulfilled his promise to
make this year's Correlator the best yet. But
between the Annual and the Midway he finds
time to be a human being, uncommon for an
editor. CAny junior who aspires to take ,Ioe's
place next year is setting himself a great task.
He will have to be an all around fellow, hard
working, full of fun and school spirit, for these
are the traits that have made Joe a prominent
member of I-Ii-Y, and Phi Beta Sigma.5 Few
of us at U. High know ,loe as he is in vacation
time, mountain climber and nature-lover. I-Iis
only fault is his ambition to blow up the Chem-
Intramural Soccer CI, 255 Intramural Basket-
ball CI, 25, Intramural Baseball CI, 35, Inter-
class Soccer C253 lnterclass Basketball C455
lntertlass Baserall CI, 255 Soccer Squad C455
Engineering Club C1, 2, 35, Writers' Club C3,
45, Drama Club CI,2,3,45gNlidway Board C3,45g
Correlator Board C45, Editor-in-Chief of Cor-
relator C455 Irli-Y Club C3, 45, l-li-Y Officer C455
Phi Beta Sigma C3, 45, Phi Beta Sigma Officer
Jane, the slender girl with the large eyes, is
certainly a supporting pillar of the Senior class.
Jane never fails to pop out with some joke or
expression, and when she is feeling especially
funny she is without an equal.
She is most attractive in her individual way,
and makes a hit wherever she goes.
Class Executive Committee C415 Class Hockey
C3, 4j, All-Star Hockey Cglg Class Basketball
C3, 41, Crafts ClublC3, 415 Drama Club C315
Mary' Morris is one of the many who came to
U. High from the Elementary School. Those
who knew her there remember a little girl with
blond pigtails down her back, who was forever
being appointed Gcaptainn of something Or
other. So in her Senior year it was only natural
that she should be elected Captain of the Peps,
She is capable, conscientious, and a clever
G. A. A. C475 Class Hockey CI, 2, 3, 4D, All
Star Hockey C3, 43, Class Basketball CI, 3, 415
Drama CI, 2, 3, 41, French Club CI, 2J.
DOROTHY LOUISE MOULDS
'4Do's" student service has not been limited
to the office. She has rendered service to every-
one. She is a familiar figure around school and
might be especially noted for her scholarship
and citizenship, for she is an honored member
of Phi Beta Sigma. Dorothy is eager, bright
and friendly, and lfas been a real asset to the
Phi Beta Sigma Secretary C415 Crafts Club
CI, 2, Q, Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 4Dg Class Hockey
CI, 41, Class Basketball C451
GEORGE FINLAY NICHOLS
Who is that tall, dignified, good-looking fellow
who attends all the dances and i: always ready
to spring a good joke? Why, that is "Nick"
Nichols, of course. Everyone knows and likes
Nick for he is always sympathetic whether you
had a misunderstanding with your girl-friend
or are just ineligible for basketball.
Class Soccer Team C435 Basketball Squad C4l,
Intramural Basketball Czj, Class Basketball C455
Track Squad C4Jg Intramural Soccer C2, gl,
Correlator Board C4D5 Engineering Club C2, 3, 41,
Drama Club C3, 45, Music Club C4j.
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HELEN GRACE O,BRIEN
Our little "Irish" declares herself shock-proof
and dignified, but those who know her, say
different. Her tilted chin and little up-turned
nose don't mean a thing. "Irish', is really
attractive and brilliant, plus big green eyes.
Crafts Club CID, Drama Club CI, 2, 3, .QQ
French Club C4j5 Class Hockey CI, 4.1.
JAMES ANDERSON PARKER
Jim is the one fellow in school who can always
be imposed upon to tackle a ticklish job or do a
favor. Everyone is his friend but he does not
spend all of his time and talents on any one
fellow in particular. When one tries to think
of a perfect gentleman he invariably thinks of
Parker for some reason-maybe that's why
he's so well liked.
Drama Club C3, 4jg,Engineering Club C3, 4j5
Glee Club C3j.
FRANCIS DONALD PARTLAN
"Lefty"! That is a name one might hear
often if he should walk down the corridors of
U. High, for "Lefty" Partlan is known to all
as a friend worth having. He is a loyal sup-
porter of all school athletics and this year had
the honor of being captain of the baseball team.
We might mention that he is a long-legged Hy
chaser and a good one at that.
School Soccer C3, 455 School Basketball C3, 4Jg
School Baseball C3, 4jg Class Soccer CI, zjg Class
Basketball CI, 2,5 Intramural Soccer CI, 215 In-
tramural Basketball CI, 2,5 Class Baseball C215
Class Football Czjg Engineering Club CI, 2, 3, 4.55
FLORENCE ELVISE PETZEL
Shakespeare said, "If music be the food of
love, play on"-and ever since, the world has
been more than ever blessed with melody and
song! Florence's playing is indeed an inspira-
tion. She has exhibited her genius by the
mediums of Glee Club, Orchestra, and Music
Club, there proving herself a Fine musician.
U. High will lose one of its most excellent ex-
ponents of this art when she departs.
Drama Club CI, .QQ Music Club C2, 3, 455 Class
Hockey C3, .Qg Class Basketball C4jg Orchestra
SAMUEL CRAIG PLUMMAER, VIR.
Sam is the only living ad for Ed Pi'naud's hair
tonic. He is also about the only fellow in U.
High with a natural C?1 marcel wave. That is
not all however, for he is a most interesting
talker, and has many interesting experiences to
relate, especially concerning automobile ae-
Engineering Club CI, 2, 3, 415 Drama Club
CI, 2, 3, 415 Correlator Board
LEANORE IVIARIAN PURVIN
Leonore is cute and peppy. IrVhenever you
hear a laugh that is just bubbling over, you
just know itls Leonore's. Last year she was a
cheer leader and that is surely a proof of her
pep. She is interested in school activities, and
has participated in them. Good luck, and
French Club CI, 45 Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 415
NIusic Club C415 Class Hockey C115 Class Public
DUDLEY BILLINGS REED, JR.
The following is the gist of a conversation
between two underclass girls:
First Girl: I think Dudley is just the cutest
boy in school. And he's such a marvelous
basketball player, too.
Second Girl: Oh, I think so too, and he is
such a wonderful dancer, I could just dance
with him forever.
First Girl: Yes and he's so smart, too5 a
member of Phi Beta Sigma. He surely is an
Drama Club C3, 415 Engineering Club C3, 415
Hi-Y Club C415 Stamp Club C415 Phi Beta Sigma
C415 Executive Committee C315 Intramural
Soccer CI1, Class Soccer C3, 415 Intramural
Basketball CI1, Class Basketball C31, School
Basketball Team C415 School Baseball Team
ALFRED IVIYLOR ROBERTS
A pleasing manner marks Mylor as the best
of friends. He enters earnestly into the activi-
ties of the school and takes seriously, whatever
he is interested in. Nothing daunts him since
he is a member of the famed Supply Room
Gang who are called upon to answer any and
all foolish questions. He has succeeded in
striking a happy medium between social ac-
,tivities and his studies.
Soccer Squad C415 Basketball Squad C415
Engineering Club Cz, 3, 415 Drama Club C2, 3, 415
Hi-Y Club C415 Class Basketball C415 Intramural
Soccer CI, 215 Intramural Basketball CI, 215
Class Soccer CI, 315 Intramural Baseball Cz1.
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DONALD MORGAN SAWYER
Don deserves his place along with the leaders
of the class of ,27. By sheer friendliness he
has made himself exceedingly popular with his
classmates while in athletics he has made quite
a name for himself. He won his letter in three
major sports this year: soccer, basketball, and
baseball. At his graduation the school loses a
dandy fellow, and the Boys' Club loses a great
Engineering Club C1, 2, 315 Intramural Soccer
CI, 21, Class Soccer CI, 2, 315 Class Basketball
CI, 21, Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 315 Boys,
Club Board CI, 215 Class Baseball C2, 315 Class
Football C215 Intramural Baseball C215 Soccer
Squad C3, 415 Basketball Squad C3, 415 Baseball
Squad C3, 415 Golf Team C3, 41.
MALCOLM HERBERT SAWYER
The handsome boy to the right is none other
than our justly famous "Sandy". He is the
fortunate possessor of an attractive personality,
and has a way of making friends with everyone.
More important, however, is the fact that he
keeps those friends as long as he knows them.
Not to be outdone by his brother, Mal has gone
out for track and proven himself one of the best
milers in the city.
Soccer Squad C41, Class Soccer C2, 31, Intra-
mural Soccer C215 Intramural Basketball C215
Engineering Club CI, 2, 3, 415 Track Team C415
I-li-Y C3, 41.
MIRIAM LEE SCHRYVER
"Schryver', is known throughout the school
for her various escapades, and her witty manner
of speaking. She is very popular with her
many friends, and may be counted upon to
furnish a very enjoyable time for everyone.
"Schryver" has proven herself an athlete of
no mean ability on all the fields. She is usually
to be found with the rest of the "gang" in the
"Covered Wagon" Call hail to it1. l1Ve ought
also add-all hail to 4'Schryver".
Girls, Club Board C415 Class Hockey C3, 41,
Pep Hockey C3, 41, All-Star Hockey C415 Class
Basketball C3, 415 Drama Club C3, 41.
LAWRENCE BEALL SMITH
President of three clubs: Hi-Y, Phi Beta
Sigma, and Drama Club Ccount 'em1, Art
Editor of the Correlator, regular on the soccer
and lightweight basketball teams5 that's about
all "Smitty" is around school. Oh, yes, we
forgot to mention that he is U. I-Iigh's budding
artist and besides all of this manages to maintain
an exceptionally high scholastic standing. He
may be found at any time of the day or night
walking, talking, or singing.
Treasurer Class C31, Class Executive Com-
mittee C315 Student Council C415 I-Ii-Y C3, 415
Phi Beta Sigma C3, 41, President Phi Beta
Sigma C415 Drama Club Cl, 2, 3, 41, President
Drama Club C415 Correlator Board C2, 3, 415
School Cheer Leader C3, 415 Soccer Squad C31,
Soccer Team C41, Class Soccer CI, 2, 31, Intra-
mural Soceer CI, 215 Intramural Basketball
CI, 21, Lightweight Basketball Squad C31, Light-
weight Basketball Team C41.
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PHILIP BRAWLEY SMITH
In spite of an injured leg that kept him out of
athletics for a full year, Phil-has made himself
known as one of the outstanding athletes of his
class. He has filled the important office of
President of the Boys, Club very creditably
this year especially with regard to the social
functions. The best wish we can have for him
is that he makes as big a success in college as
he has in high school.
Boys, Club Board! C41, President Boys' Club
C415 Student Council C415 Class Soccer C2, 3, 41,
Lightweight Basketball Team C3, 41, Captain
Lightweight Basketball Team C2, 31, Intramural
Soccer CI, 21, Intramural Basketball CI, 215
Soccer Squad C31.
ROBERT JACKSON SMITH
We thought last year that when his best
friend and constant companion graduated Bob
would be left stranded. However, we were
very much mistaken, for Bob has made a whole
new set of friends this year, and has contributed
much to school life. For some reason he is
conspicuous about the halls and he always
seems to wear that smile of his.
Engineering Club CI, 2, 3, 41, Secretary En-
gineering Club C41g Intramural Basketball C2, 41,
Class Basketball C2, 41.
Don't let her deceive you, she really isn7t as
shy as all that. She can laugh as merrily as the
best of us. There are some things that she does
take seriouslyg her studies and her friends.
She's worked conscientiously to attain her goal,
and that is why she is a success as a student and
Crafts Club C115 Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 415
Class Hockey CI, 3, 41, Class Public Speaking
CI1g Imp Hockey CI1.
RUTH KYRK STRINE
"Where'd you get that charming way?" is a
common question commonly asked of this
charming individual. The answer to this would
probably be "Moi je ne sais pas", thus exhibit-
ing her brilliance in French. She is as beaming
as the buckeyes of her native state. We strongly
recommend her to anybody with a special de-
sire for a barrel of fun.
Class Basketball C3, 415 Drama Club C3, 41
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ROBERT THOMAS TANKERSLEY
Our illustrious class president deserves much
credit for piloting the Senior Class so efficiently
through the dangerous channels. One of his
many achievements was the series of Pep meet-
ings which he devised this year. "Tank" has
played on practically every school team and is
the mainstay of several of the clubs. He is
also a musician of no little ability and in general
possesses all those qualities which tend to make
Engineering Club CI, 2, 3, 415 Drama Club
CI, 2, 3, 415 Music Club CI, 2, 3, 41, President
Music Club C315 Class Soccer CI, 21, Soccer Team
C3, 415 Class Basketball CI, 2, 3, 41, Basketball
Squad C2, 3, 415 Track Squad C2, 315 Baseball
Squad CI, 2, 3, 415 Correlator Board C3, 415
Student Council C415 Class Executive Com-
mittee C3, 415 President of Class C415 Glee Club
CI, 2, 3, 415 Swimming Team C415 Class Football
C215 Intramural Basketball CI, 21.
ARTHUR ROCHE TOBIN
Everyone about school knows Art Tobin or at
least everyone ought to. He is the school movie
fiend and is an authority on everything from
buying a camera to securing films to be shown
in assembly. Perhaps this accounts for his
interest and ability in conducting the photo-
graphic section of the Correlator this year.
Engineering Club CI, 2, 3, 415 Drama Club
CI, 2, 3, 415 Class Soccer CI, 2, 3, 415 Class Bas-
ketball CI, 2, 3, 415 Class Baseball CI, 2, 3, 415
Correlator Board C415 Soccer Manager C415
Baseball Squad C415 Hi-Y C415 Intramural Soccer
CI, 2 .
ROBERT RIDER TUFTS
Hereis to a boy who, although rather shy, has
many warm friends in the Senior class and is
generally liked throughout the school. Even
before he was chosen manager of the baseball
team he was to be found cheering on the team
at almost any school game. He has a great
ambition to be an architect, who can tell5 maybe
he will draw up the plans for the new Gym.
French Club C115 Crafts Club CI15 Drama
Club C415 Engineering Club C415 Stamp Club
C415 Intramural Soccer CI, 2, 31, Class Soccer
C415 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 31, Class Bas-
ketball C415 Intramural Baseball C2, 31, Class
Fagseball C41, Baseball Manager C415 Hi-Y Club
BETTY CONSTANCE VAN ARSDALE
Red hair? Oh, no! You must be looking at
the wrong person! In spite of her titian hair,
Betty is very peppy, and is lots of fun to be with.
As chairman of the Settlement Committee, she
amuses the kiddies back of the yards, to their
evident enjoyment. She is also quite a noted
athlete, and while we wouldn't like to say she
is a fish, she certainly rivals them in aquatic
Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 415 Class Hockey CI, 2,
31, Imp Hockey C21, All-Star Hockey C3, 415
Music Club CI, 215 French Club C2, 31.
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MARY MORRIS VAN SCHAICK
There is nothing quite like a Purple Masque
play to draw a crowd and no one quite like NIary
to produce a Purple Masque play. That's one
reason why the new club has risen to such
sudden popularity. Talent, poise, and sophisti-
cation, all aid in making her one of the leaders
at U. High. '
Drama Club C1, 2, 3, 455 Purple Masque C455
Correlator Board C455 French Club CI, 2, 3, 455
Music Club Cz, 355fClass Hockey CI, 2, 35.
ARTHUR HASTINGS VOLLERTSEN
Arthur has not gone around school blowing
his own horn, nor has he been half appreciated
by the student body at U. High. -lust ask his
teachers what they think of Art. His chief
interests lie along the lines of music and math.
Engineering Club CI, 2, 3, 455 Music Club
C3, 455 Drama Club C455 Intramural Soccer C1, 25,
Class Soccer C255 Intramural Basketball
VALERIE VON Noe
It seems that Valerie's good fairy makes
everything Valerie touches turn to art. Her
exquisite poetry and original posters are char-
acteristic of Valerie herself.
Illness has kept Valerie from participating in
school activities, but she has done the best she
can. We will always remember Valerie for her
posters and her contributions to the Midway.
French Club C3, 45.
Ruth's for U. High and U. I-Iigh's for Ruth!
In her five years at school, she has caught the
true U. High spirit. She has gone out for all
activities and has made a success of every one.
CSee list below.5 Who would think she would
have time to be the good athlete she is? Twice
she has held class offices, and has come through
with Hying colors.
Despite her great popularity, she has not been
too busy to let her many friends know that
they are 'LAlways welcome at Walgreen's',.
Secretary Class C35, Class Executive Com-
mittee CI, 355 Student Council C2, 355 French
Club C2, 455 Drama Cr, 2, 3, 455 Music Club
C3, 455 Correlator Board C455 Crafts Club C255
Class Hockey Cr, 2, 3, 45, Imp Hockey CI, 255
Class Basketball C2, 3, 455 Class Baseball C3, 455
Class Volleyball C35 45,
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EVELYN A LSWORTH WAPLES
On meeting "Ev" one is at once seized with a
desire to know her. Her vivacious demeanor is
that which is so intriguing. l
Entering the school this year, "Ev's" am-
mate self soon lent itself to the life of the school.
With a lively enthusiasm for sports she has
come out for athletics, where she gives zest to
any game. "EWS" interests encompass Drama,
Nlusic, and Literature. Small wonder that We,
her fellow students, admire her so!
Drama Club C415 Writers' Club C415 Music
Club C415 Hockey Team C415 Basketball Team
C415 Crafts Club C41.
FRANCES BODE WEARY
'4Frannie"Hher last name should have been
"Pep", not Weary. She is probably the most
effervescent body in the Senior class. Her
sunshiny hair and lovely smile hold a certain
charm for everyone, and being a star in all
sports, a remarkable bridge player, and our
vice-president, we know that K'Fran" will
certainly be missed next year.
Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 415 French Club CI, 2, 415
Class Officer C41, Class Executive Committee
C415 Class Hockey CI, 2, 41, Imp Hockey CI, 2, 415
Class Basketball Cz, 41.
MARY EVELYN WEBB -
This is a girl who can always see the funny
side of everything. She's always smiling. If
there's anything to do, she's there and ready
to do it. Ask her to do anything from car-
pentry to dressmaking and just see if she won't
do it to perfection.
Crafts Club C115 Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 415
Midway Board C415 'Writers' Club C41.
PHYLLIS CLAIRE NVILBUR
" Phil" is the tall, dark girl with the "Pebeco"
smile, which is one of the points that has gained
her so many friends. She is noted for her
athletic, dramatic and intellectual ability.
1Vith her witty manner, and charming per-
sonality, 'fPhil" is bound to succeed Wherever
Drama Club CI, 2. 3, 415 French Club C41Q
Music Club C315 Executive Committee C415
Class Basketball Cz, 415 Class Hockey Cz, 41.
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HELEN XKVILKINS '
Who is that laughing? Why it's Helen, of
course. Did you ever see her when she wasn,t
giving her merry ha-ha? Helen has held the
most important position of any U. High girl
by successfully guiding the Girls' Club. 'When
you see her running down the hockey field,
making baskets, and hitting home runs you won-
der how she does it.
Helen hasn't any pet peeves, but why should
Student Council C415 Girls' Club Board CI, 41,
President Girls, Club C415 G. A. A. C2, 315 Class
Hockey C2, 415 Class Basketball C2, 415 French
Club CI, 2, 3, 415 Drama Club CI, 2, 3, 41.
NORMAN DOUGLAS WILLIAMS
When you first meet Norm he seems rather
quiet, but a dandy fellow. Thatis not the half
of it. Have you ever seen him with a frown on
his face?-never. He -has a ready smile and a
helpful hand for everyone. Among other things
he was the all-important pitcher on the baseball
team and did more than his share of the hitting.
Last winter he captained the heavies through a
most successful season and led in the scoring
School Soccer C315 School Basketball C2, 3, 415
School Baseball C3, 415 Captain Basketball
Team, Boys' Club Board C31, Boys' Club Of-
Hcer C415 Drama Club C3, 415 Engineering Club
C215 Class Baseball C215 Class Football C215
Music Club C311
ROBERT MANDEL WINEMAN
As someone has said, "Winie is school spirit
personified." He is not the type of fellow who
wants credit for everything he does, for he has
taken on a number of hard, comparatively un-
important jobs which have to be taken care of
despite their insignificance. He was the main-
stay of the soccer team last fall, and has picked
up a number of points in track this spring.
Music Club CI, 2, 3, 415 Engineering Club
CI, 2, 315 Drama Club C3, 415 Midway Board
C415 Correlator Board C415 Class Public Speaking
CI, 215 Glee Club C215 Intramural Soccer CI, 21,
Class Soccer CI, 21, School Soccer C3, 415 Intra-
mural Basketball CI, 215 Track Team C41.
MARK ROBERT WOODS
Mark's humor is acceptable at all times and
is usually very apt. His gentlemanly appear-
ance and actions undoubtedly help to give U.
High a good reputation with the many visitors
who come to see the "model school". Due to
his quiet manner few people really know Mark,
but those who do are very fond of him.
French Club C2, 3, 415 Drama Club Cz, 315
Stamp Club C415 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 315
Intramural Soccer C21.
THE SENIOR CLASS GIFT
In most schools, it has been the custom of the graduating classes to leave
some token of their appreciation to the Alma Mater, in the form of a class gift.
This custom Was followed at the University of Chicago, and has existed in U. High
At U. High, the gift of every senior class has always been different from that
of any other class, and a great deal of thought and consideration is used in making
the choice. Three typical examples of class gifts are those given in the last three
years. The class of 1924 placed a tablet in the corridor on which was inscribed
the school creed, in 1925 the gift consisted of some paintingsg While last year's
class had a drinking fountain installed in the Language Corridor. These gifts,
as well as all the others that have been given before, were payed for by thegmem-
bers of the graduating class, and were appreciated by the school.
The class of 727 has chosen a gift that compares very favourably with all those
given previously in the history of the school. During a discussion at one of the
class meetings, it was decided that the old banners, which had become deteriorated
and consequently could not be hung in the halls, would be fixed up. It Was also
decided that the old banners would be replaced by shields, so that they could be
conveniently placed in the halls. Before this year, the only emblems of superior
athletic Work which have been in the halls, were won comparatively recently.
The banners to be made into shields were formerly placed in the gym, but
finally had to be taken down because of their old age. About twenty-five shields
for these banners were made. A metal tag was attached to each, explaining the
The work of having the shields made was given to a committee made up of
four senior boys, and three girls.
It is sincerely hoped by all the members of the graduating class, that this
gift will be valuable to the school, and to all of its future students.
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The Student Council is regarded by the student
body and the faculty as the finest expression of U.
High democracy. This body comes in contact with
practically everyone in the school and its decisions
are greatly influenced by the opinions and suggestions
of the students.
There are seventeen members on the Student
Council, each one representing some branch of school
life. Since the classes are the largest groups in the
school, it has been arranged to give an elected repre-
sentative membership on the Council in addition to
the class presidents. This has been done in order
to bring about a closer relationship between the Coun-
cil and the classes. Other members comprise a presi-
f ' dent, who is elected by the entire school, a representa-
tive of Phi Beta Sigma, of the publications, the repre-
sentatives of Boys, and Girls' athletics, the presidents
of the Boys, and Girls' Clubs, and a faculty advisor.
This year's Student Council decided to hold weekly meetings as the members
felt that by doing this, they would be able to do more work. At each meeting,
general complaints, criticisms, and suggestions were acted on. The Student
Council has placed a box in the corridor so that suggestions might be placed in
it at any time. The suggestions and complaints of each student were considered
and given fair trial.
The court which was established several years ago for the purpose of investi-
gating the causes of absence from assembly has been continued. One change
has been made, however, as the time for the convention of court is now eight
o'clock on Friday mornings. ln former years the court convened at three-thirty
in the afternoon.
Under the guidance of the Student Council, several afternoon dances were held
during the year. Good orchestras were secured, and much pep and originality
have been displayed. Among the most successful social events of the year was the
Mothers' Dance, where the Mothers were given a fine exhibition of Council efli-
In addition to the Settlement Carnival which every Student Council sponsors
two very important tasks were completed. The completion of a section on social
conduct which is to be included in a revised edition of the Student Handbook
along with several other improvements has been effected by the Student Council
in collaboration with a committee of students chosen from the Senior Class. The
other important matter was the sponsoring of a school-wide poster contest.
STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS
LOUIS COHEN . . .
SAMUEL HARRIS, JR., Secretary .
HELEN WILKINS .
PHILIP SMITH .
BRIMSON GROW .
ROY BLACK . ,
ROBERT BOHNEN .
PERCIVAL PALMER .
MILDRED KRESSE .
LORAINE ADE .
LAWRENCE SMITH .
RUTH LYMAN .
MR. WOELLNER .
. .... Prefident
Boyf' Athletic Reprefentative
. . Prefident of Girly' Club
. Prefident of Boyf' Club
, Puhlicationi Reprefentatioe
. Prefident of the Senior Clay:
. Prexident of the junior Clan
. Prefident of the Sophomore Clam
. Prefident ofthe Frefhman Clan'
Prefident ofthe Sul?-Frefhman Clay:
. . . Senior Representative
. . junior Reprefentative
. Sophomore Reprefentative
. . Frefhman Reprefentative
. Preyident of Phi Beta Sigma
Girlf' Athletic Reprefentative
, Faculty Reprefentatifoe
. Faculty Reprefentative
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Phi Beta Sigma is the one and only honor society
in U. High. The membership to the society is given
to those juniors and seniors who, in the opinion of the
faculty and their classmates, and by the merit of
their office records, have been rated high in these
qualifications: scholarship and citizenship. It is the
direct object of Phi Beta Sigma to extend throughout
the school high standards of these qualities, and it
aims to further intellectual progress in the various
subjects of school work.
Each year there is the well known pledge week,
where the Phi Beta Sigma selections are put through
this definite period of pledgeship. There were seven
seniors and eleven juniors who were chosen by their
classmates and by the faculty for this high honor.
The society, this year, revised, with the assistance of
the office, the old system of handling the affairs during
this week. Instead of being notified in secret, the pledges were told of their appoint-
ment before the whole school, thus making it a greater honor. The obnoxious
Urough-housel' was entirely eliminated, and the system of after school pledging
in secret wasintroduced. The period of pledgeship was made somewhat shorter,
and did not run over the one week limit. An impressive formal initiation was
held in the Boys' Club at the end of the week. The Phi Bete Courier was not issued
this year, because of these other changes.
When Mr. Woellner, Mr. Wilson and Miss Campbell were initiated, one after-
noon this year, the society welcomed three new faculty advisors. Miss Campbell
was the advisor for initiation, while Mr. Wilson was advisor for activities. The
society wishes to thank all of the advisors for their hearty support through the year.
This year's social functions included one upperclass, and one underclass dance,
and a party for members and alumni.
The school history, which was started last year, was published by the members
of this society this year. In it is a complete history of all the activities of the Uni-
versity High School, and it is sincerely hoped that it will be valued by the mem-
bers of the student body.
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P H I B E T A S I G M A
LAWRENCE SMITH Prefidmt
DOROTHY MOULDS Secretary
JOSEPH MILLER . . Treasurer
ROBERT ASHER ALDEN HOWE
FRANKLIN BUTLER CATHERINE MACKECHNIE
MARJORIE CAHILL JOSEPH MILLER
LOUIS COHEN DOROTHY MOULDS
BARBARA COOK DUDLEY REED
BRIMSON GROW LAWRENCE SMITH
KNOX HILL MARY VAN SCHAICK
ROY BLACK ESTHER LEPUNSKY
LOUISE CONNOR ELIZABETH MERKIAM
'PIIYLIIS COPELAND FRED MERRIFIELD
ROBERT FLETCHER JOHN RANSMEIER
SYLVIA FRIEDEMAN MERWIN ROSENBERG
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The Mozzilaw Medal
Since 1916 Doctor Monilaw has
offered, as an incentive to the boys
of the school, the Monilaw Medal,
which since its establishment has been
considered the highest award attain.-
able by a U. High boy. The prize
is awarded on the basis of athletic
ability, scholarship and citizenship.
This year the prize is awarded to
The Mothezf' Prize
Five years ago, the High School
Mothers decided to award a prize
of twenty dollars or its equivalent to
the Senior girl who, regardless of
offices held or distinctions won, is
considered by the faculty to have
contributed most to the school. In
awarding this prize, the following
factors are considered: tolerance and
breadth of interest, initiative and
responsibility, refinement and court-
esy, and moral and intellectual in-
fluence. This year the prize is awarded
to Helen Wilkins.
The Memorial Prize
Ever since the close of the World
War, a prize has been awarded by
the Senior who, in the opinion of the
faculty and the Senior class, has
contributed the most to the life of
the school. The prize was established
through the efforts of the principal
of the school and the Student Council
of 1920 to perpetuate the memory
of those U. Highers who died during
the World War. This year the prize
is awarded to Lawrence Smith.
Un1'zie1'.fity of Chicago Scholarrlvip
The University of Chicago awards
annually to the Senior of the Univer-
sity High School ,who has made the
best record in studies a free scholarship
for one year. This year the scholarship
is awarded to Knox Hill.
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THE U-HIGH CREED
To develop in myself an appreciation of the finer
things of life,
To acquire self-control and self-reliance,
To co-operate with others in student activities for the
Welfare of the school,
To be loyal to my school and to give her my strongest
support at all times,
Shall be my purpose during Amy attendance at U-High.
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UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL CLUBS
The student organizations at U. High are one of the features that make our
school one of the most outstanding of its kind. The thing that makes these clubs
so fine for the students, is that they are almost entirely controlled by them, and
in this Way, the students are able to derive the greatest benefit.
During the past year, there were eighteen different clubs, especially organized
for different classes of students. These clubs held their meetings about every
three Weeks, on Wednesday afternoons. The class programs are so arranged, that
on Wednesdays every U. Higher is through With his school work by two-thirty,
in time to attend any club meeting Which he may choose.
'Every student organization in school has a president, vice-president, secretary,
and treasurer, as Well as an advisor picked from the faculty. In this Way, it is
arranged that the executive is divided, so that the best possible results may be
obtained from the meetings.
All of the officers have had considerable experience, since they are elected
from among the old members. There is a club to appeal to everyoneg the Would-
be actor, stamp collector, Writer, musician, artist, and scientist, all are afforded
entertainment for an hour or so on alternate Wednesdays.
In a more general Way, however, there is much to be gained from a club, aside
from what may be its special purpose. The active members are given an outlet
for their ideas, an opportunity to develop originality and ingenuity, and a chance
to discuss topics with others, and so get new ideas.
Many formerly shy, and over-quiet students are given an opportunity to develop
self-confidence, when they are able to discover how they stand among the other
students. When the progress of any organization is dependent upon the students,
it is inevitable that the students will profit from their experience.
Every club in U. High is organized for a definite purpose, and in accomplish-
ing this, the students connected With the club learn much valuable, practical
information. Most clubs arrange to have a speaker on their programs, and When-
ever this is done, those attending the meeting, are certain to be interested in the
subject of the particular meeting.
Activity in clubs offers its advantages to anyone in school who is Willing to
take advantage of them. Due to the convenience of the time of meeting, itis not
at all unusual to see fifty or sixty members out for each club. It is very easy for
a student to belong to several different clubs, and still attend the meetings regularly.
The officers of the clubs receive even more valuable experience in their executive
positions. Although the position of club president is not counted among the major
offices, it certainly affords many of the same advantages.
PHILLIP SMITH .
MR KIMMEL .
MR. HOGE .
MR. WILKINS .
DANIEL BOONE .
DEAN ENSIGN .
CARL TRUE ,
EDWARD HILTON .
JOHN TANNER .
WILLIAM MARSH .
. Faculty Afafoifor
. Parent Adoifor
. Paren! Advisor
. Sophomore Representative
. Frefhrnan Reprefenlatioe
. Frefhrnan Reprefentative
. Sub-Frefhrnan Reprefentatioe
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- - The Boys' Club was one of the first clubs in U.
Twenty years ago five of the leading seniors in
the school decided that it Would be a fine idea to have
a club for the boys in the school. When the club first
started, the only boys eligible had to be either leading
athletes, or class leaders. The next year, in IQO7, it
Was decided to change the restrictions, and make the
club for everybody in the school. This idea was great-
ly encouraged by the faculty, and the house at E853
Kimbark Avenue, which is named the U High Club,
was purchased, a constitution and set of by-laws were
drawn up, officers were elected, dues were set and
1 the club started on its successful career.
. Before long the club was paid for, and many im-
provements Were made. WVhen the debt was paid off,
the clubs' furnishings were added to, and in a short
While the club had a cozy appearance with a library, pool room, and a lunch room.
In IQI2, the lunch room which had been installed, but had not been very success-
ful, was taken over by the U. of C. Commissary department making better food
and service possible.
With each year, due to the zeal with which those early oHficers, aided by the
capable help. of Mr. Gough, Worked, the club improved and began to give functions
that made it even more appreciated.
Cn the whole, the club is stronger now than ever, with the parties financed
by the money left by the board of 1926. The club furnishes a place for the boys
to ccme and study, a place for a little music, with a piano and a victrola, recreation
with its pool room, and a place Where they can eat, in short, a place which will
produce the best fellowship possible.
lt is the hope of the 1927 board, that the club has been improved even more,
and that the boys will never be deprived of this wonderful opportunity.
The club, this year, was especially successful in its social functions.
The first event of the year, was the Fathers' and Sons' banquet. This had one
of the largest turnouts in the history of the club. The first Boys' Club dance was
held on the night before Thanksgiving, and this was also a success, due to the
snappy music, and the decorations by "Smitty,'.
As there was no soccer banouet, a Basketball-Track banquet was held at the
end of the season. Professor Merriefield gave a very interesting talk, and Mr.
Vail furnished the music. At this affair there were more people than had ever
attended an affair of that kind before.
The linal event of the year was the best. It was the last Boys' Club dance.
JANE BLOCKI .
LORAINE ADE .
MRS. LEE .
Miss MAXEY .
MISS MAXEY .
BETTY KUHNS .
LUCILE ALGER .
BETTY VAN ARSD1XLE
SALLY GORRELL .
LOUISA LA BOUNTY
JANE HILL . .
GRACE REED .
JUNE SNIDER .
ROSALIND KATZ .
DOROTHY TRUDE .
. . President
V ice-P resident
' .. Secretary
. . . Faenlty Advisor
. Service Committee
. . Chairman of Social Committee
. Chairman of House Committee
. Chairman of Service Committee
Chairman of Settlement Committee
. . Senior Representative
. Senior Representative
. junior Representative
. Sophomore Representative
. Freshman Representative
. . Freshman Representative
. . Sith-Freshman Representative
President of Friendly Relations Club
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The University High School ,Girl's Club has always
held a famous place among the organizations of the
school. The girls consider the rooms their own, and
enjoy helping to take care of them.
The Girlls club board consists of the usual officers,
two representatives from each class, and the com-
mittee chairmen, who all endeavor to carry on the
aims and ideals of the club.
The chief purpose of the Club is to promote friend-
ship among the girls. The club is open all day for the
benefit of those girls Who wish to study, rest, play the
piano or victrola. The girls who bring their lunches
are invited to eat in the club rooms, and here is Where
a great deal of enjoyment is obtained. Then through
' the various committees, and through the cooperation
necessary to carry on the Work of the club many close
friendships are made.
Then the club is able, through the settlement and service committees, to bring
the girls into contact With conditions "back of the yards" and thus give them a
broader viewpoint on life.
The final purpose is to promote the proper school dress. The Girl's Club Board,
with suggestions from the girls themselves, make the rules and endeavor to en-
force them. By this method the girls are made responsible for the obedience of
Every girl automatically becomes a member of the Girls, Club upon her accept-
ance to the school, and so remains until she leaves the school. Every girl also
may choose, as the four committees, the one ideal she would like to Work on. There
is the Social committee which takes care of the refreshments, entertainments, and
decorations for the various events. The House committee's duty is to see that
the rooms are properly taken care of and to provide a hostess for each hour to
Welcome strangers and aid girls who are ill. The Settlement committee carries
on drives and entertainments for the less fortunate in the University Settlement.
The Service committee carries on the drives of the club for the Red Cross and for
the Scholarship prize.
The Hallowe'en party is made a mixer for the benefit of the new pupils. Then
throughout the entire year teas are given for the faculty and mothers of each
class. The big event of the year is, however, the dance which was given on Feb-
The Girl's Club will always stand out in the minds of all the U. High Girls as
a dandy place to be in odd moments.
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The Arts and Crafts Club of 1926-27 has striven to uphold the motto of its
predecessors-that of developing and bringing out the artistic ability and am-
bitions of its members. It has tried, this year, to provide helpful and unusual,
as well as interesting meetings.
Owing to the fact that the president-elect for the year did not attend U. High
this year, and a new president had to be elected to fill the place, the Club got a
late start, but once started it has turned out some very interesting products.
At the first meeting it made lifelike, lanky dolls from stockings and available
material. At another meeting, plaques were made from bits of colorful papers
daintily pasted on black tarlatan.
At one very instructive as well as interesting meeting, the French Club and
the Crafts Club met tcgether fsomething which has never been done in the pastj
and Mrs. Lee. the Faculty Advisor, talked on L'French Art" and made all present
realiie its fascination. This was the second meeting at which Mrs. Lee had talked.
At the first of these she gave a very instructive and helpful talk on 'cThe Art of
Poster Makingn. She pointed out many of the weak points of the present U. High
posters, and gave many constructive suggestions as to how to go about making
future ones. At this meeting were noticed several male faces falso something new
in Crafts Club historyl. X
Probably the most enjoyable one for the girls and also one of the most practical
meetings, was that at which they made queer little peanut Drill mascots, which
were dressed in the red or green and carried little banners reading either "Frosh7'
or "Sophs,'. These were sold to those interested in our Drill, and the proceeds
added to those of the Crafts Club booth at the Carnival, which is held each year
in the interest of our settlement.
Another enjoyable meeting was that held in the clay room. Among the pro-
ducts of other meetings were gum-drop trimmed place cards, and enameled spool
Although not a large Club this year, it has been a very co-operative one, and
many good times have been had at the meetings. Much of our success has been
due to the willing and talented aid of our Faculty Advisor, Mrs. Lee. The Club
wishes to thank both Mrs. Lee and the girls who have participated in this year's
MEMBERS OF CRAFTS CLUB
JANET DE COSTA
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A rather successful season has been witnessed by
the 1927 Drama Club, and this is due to the hearty
cooperation of the advisor, Mr. Thomas, and the re-
sponsibility taken by the active members of the club.
At hrst, the prospects for getting talent among the
members seemed very poor. Although this was not
entirely true, and some very good talent was accessible,
the acting ability of the members did not seem to be
up to the same level as it was last year.
The addition of a new underclass drama club in
U. High seemed to divide the talent, and give less good
actors to either club.
The result, this year, of the lack of talent, has
resulted in the formation of only a small group to take
charge of the production of the plays. The number
LAWRENCE SMWH of students who tried out for the plays at the beginning
of the year was almost up to the standards set the
year before. Later on, however, the interest seemed to die out.
The work of the Drama Club consists of any work that is connected with the
production of plays. One group may be interested in makeup, while others will
choose directing and designing as their work. There are so many different fields
of activity open, that many different classes of students can demonstrate their
ability. The greatest interest, of course, lies in the actual acting, since this is the
most delightful, and interesting type of work. The casts this year have done very
well, and for the most part, they have been suited to the parts they have taken.
The plays given during the year were mostly comedies and farces, as this type
seems to appeal more to the student body than any other. Such plays as "Sup-
prwred Def-irer" and "Where But In A77167'1iCd,, were typical 1927 productions.
Eight plays were given, and at each one the attendance was so great, that people
had to be turned away.
The committees have greatly aided the officers of the club, and much of the
success of the year is due to them.
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DRAMA CLUB MEMBERS
JANET DE COSTA
ELLA LOUISE DRUMM
BETTY VAN ARSDALE
MARY VAN SCHA1-CK
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GEORGIA BASSETT A
GEORGIA AU BUCHON
CHELEN DE XZRIES
LOUISA IA BOUNTY
JUNE MA NSON
JANIS VAN CLEEF
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Although this year has not been as successful as previous ones, due to the
organization of the new Science Club, the Engineering Club has enjoyed a profit-
able season in many respects. The membership has been decreased greatly,
all the underclassmen belonging to the new club. However, a smaller group made
possible interesting discussions and trips. The drawbacks of a large, unwieldy
club were thus eliminated.
The first meeting of the year was devoted to getting the club in running order.
A Publicity committee, ccmposed of Malcolm Sawyer, Daniel Dickey, Nathan
Plimpton and Joe Bennett, was elected. Walter Mathesius, Robert Smith, Joe
Bennett and William Kittle formed the Program committee. The later committee
was responsible for the excellent programs which were presented during the year.
The second meeting was featured by a talk by lVlr. Ostargaard, who spoke
on the "Practical End of Aeronauticsn. ln this talk the Engineers were given
an idea of the possibilities ahead of a young man who might choose to take up
aeronautics as a profession. He went into some detail in speaking of the different
technical phases of aviation. He very kindly offered a free ride to anyone who
would care to visit his factory. A number of fellows in the Club were not slow
to take advantage of this offer. A small party was organized and the trip out to
the plant was made. The party was treated very courteously by the men at the
plant, and the airplane ride was not forgotten. Last December, Walter Mathesius
arranged for a trip out to the South Chicago Steel Mills. Fortunately enough
cars were secured so that everyone could go out by automobile. This made things
a little easier and also more enjoyable. As the details had been arranged before-
hand,a guide was waiting to conduct the sight-seers through the immense plant.
All of the processes in the manufacture of steel were carefully eifplained, and many
" mysteries" were cleared up for the members of the party. The trip out and back
together with the time spent going through the plant took up just about the entire
day, but everyone felt that it was a day well spent.
ln spite of the few meetings that were held this year, the fellows who were
faithful in attendance learned a great many things of practical value.
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MR. WOELLNER .
. Prefident '
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The French Club is organized to accomplish a different purpose from that of
most other clubs in U. High. Besides being of general interest to everyone, there
is an opportunity for the members to make use of the French they have learned
in the classroom. This makes French more interesting and is a help in learning
to speak the language. Although the meetings are carried on in French, those
just beginning the study of the language find it a valuable organization. It is
even true that this club draws the larger part of its members from the underclass-
men. They feel at home because there is plenty of work for everyone.
The officers have tried to plan varied and interesting programs. The most
outstanding meeting of the year was the one held at Christmas time. The Girls,
Club room Was obtained for this meeting. There were holly Wreaths and red
candles, which added to the Christmas spirit. Mr. Bovee began the program by
delighting the members with several interesting and beautiful French songs.
Mr. Esher gave an exceedingly interesting talk in French on the chateau country
of France. He had many post cards with which to illustrate his talkg so that
even those who could not understand French got a great deal of enjoyment out of
it. A French Christmas carol was played on the Victrola, and refreshments were
Another novel program was a fashion show staged by three girls, While a fourth
announced the costumes in French.
At a joint meeting of the French and Crafts Clubs, Mrs. Lee talked on French
art. It was a Worth-while talk, and all who were present learned many interesting
One meeting was given over to the playing of games. In this Way, the mem-
bers came in closer contact with each other and they had a very enjoyable time
trying to play the games that are familiar to the French people.
The members wish to thank Mrs. Edgren, the faculty advisor, for the helpful
suggestions, and her untiring efforts to help out the club.
HELEN DODD '
BETTY VAN ARSDALE
MARY VAN SCHAICK
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,The Friendly Relations Club is a medium through which American and foreign
students may become better acquainted, and each learn more about the otheris
country. The members are girls from several of the private schools in and near
Chicago. Every year, three big meetings are held, at which the members from all
the schools are present, and smaller meetings are also held for the members Within
the various schools. Since this year our Councilor, Marjorie Cahill, was also
president of the entire organization, U. High was especially active.
The three big meetings were held this year at Stickney,'Starrett, and Ferry
Hall. In spite of the fact that Stickney and Ferry Hall are so, far distant, quite
a few U. Highers made the journey in each case and were rewarded for their effort
by finding a cordial reception and a delightful entertainment at each school.
Since Starrett is our nearest neighbor, a large number of girls attended the meeting
held there, and they all greatly enjoyed it.
The U. High section ofthe club began its activities last Fall with a tea for those
who had been attracted by the circular advertising 'fFind a foreign friendw.
The purpose of the club was explained and informal talks by the foreign students
present caused many to become interested in the club and sign up for membership.
During the VVinter a trip was made to the Foreign Student Foyer on Fifty-seventh
Street, a first visit for many of the members. The tiny house and its many curious
objects from every corner of the Earth enchanted everyone. Tn the Spring another
tea was given by the U. High members of the Club. They invited guests and pre-
sented a pleasing entertainment, one of the features being a dance by Alice Lorry
and Charlotte Klein.
The membership of the Friendly Relations Club from U. High is never very
large, but those who join are enthusiastic and active.
Due to the sponsoring of Miss Smithies and the work of Councilor Marjorie
Cahill, this year has been an especially interesting and profitable one for the U.
GIRLS' FRIENDLY RELATIONS CLUB
OF CHICAGO AND VICINITY
OFFICERS OF COUNCIL
MARIORIE CAHILL, University High . Prerident
CATHARINE SELTZ, Chicago Latin Vice-P1-frident
JEAN WEGENER. Francis Parker . Secretary and Treafuref
Miss FLORA J. COOKE . . . Advifor
Miss ELIZABETH FAULNER . . Adviror
UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL CHAPTER
MARJORIE CAHILL . , . . Counrillov'
MARY BUDD . . . Sub-Councillor
Miss E. M. SMITHIES ..... Adviror
ISABEL MAC CLEOD
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The Hi-Y club is a comparatively new organization in the school, but it is
rapidly becoming a firmly established institution. It was organized in IQ24 as
a very small club of boys. The purpose of the club is to extend and maintain
high standards of Christian character throughout the school community. Meetings
are held every Thursday evening at the Hyde Park Y. M. C. A. at 6:oo and at
these meetings various kinds of programs are planned. Group discussions are
held regularly, and a speaker is obtained when ever possible.
This club is one of the most democratic in U. High, being almost independent
of school control. Besides the regular oflicers, there are two important com-
mittees: the program committee, and the membership committee. Everyone
in the club is given a chance to have something to say about the way in which it
shall be run.
The First important event of the year, after the initiation of the new members,
was a convention of Illinois Hi-Y clubs held at Moline. This was attended by
several representatives from our club. After several interesting discussions had
taken place, a second group of members was taken in. A more elaborate system
of initiation was planned which lasted for two weeks.
During the last semester, the discussions were held separately, and a choice
of two or three discussions was given to every member. This method proved
popular, as everyone was interested in the particular meeting he attended. lVlr.
Boorman, the advisor of the club, takes charge of one of the discussions, and Jack
Harris leads the other.
The 4 Cs week was held for the second time the first week in April. This
was quite as successful as the one held last year, and was equally well received
by the students.
During the year, the club's purpose was further accomplished by the admission
of more members. This year the club was about twice as large as it was last year.
The marvelous cooperation that is produced at every meeting is responsible
for the success of the year. Everyone attending the meetings derived great bene-
lit from them.
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The Music Club has completed the most successful year of its history. This
organization was first established six years ago, and since then, it has rapidly
increased in importance among the other school activities. The Music Club
now has one of the largest attendances of any club in school, and by this means,
the important interest in music is kept alive.
It at first seems that the job of accomplishing this would be very hard, especially
among such young people. Every meeting, however, was very Well attended.
This advancement was brought about in spite of the fact that the advisor, Mr.
Vail, was unable to come to school until about Christmas.
C One of the valuable characteristics of the programs, was the fact that local
talent provided most of the entertainment at the meetings. Almost every type
of music was played and discussed, from classical music to jazz. The students
have been glad to furnish the programs, and they have been received equally
Well. Some members of the faculty have contributed largely to the Music Club.
There was very little formality at the meetings of this club, and for this reason
there were many students who were Willing to show their talent. A good time was
had at every meeting, Whether the music was of the highest quality or not.
The members of the music club wish to thank Mr. Vail particularly for his
valuable advice to the officers of the club, and his help and cooperation during the
The Music Club has also accomplished another purposeg that which makes
all of our clubs distinctive. Those students who entertain before the club, develop
self-confidence, and this is an extremely easy way to gain this quality. There is
no doubt but that everyone belonging to the Music Club has been greatly benc-
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REVIEVV OF PURPLE MASQUE CLUB
The Purple Masque Drama Club has become a vital part in the school lives
of many students, in spite of the fact that it has only had a year's existence. This
club was started by a few underclassmen, in the hope of forming a club which would
give a better opportunity of development along dramatic lines. In former years,
underclassmen attended meetings of the Drama Club, but did not have a chance
to express their opinions very often. In such a club, it was only natural that the
seniors should have control. '
Mr. Shiley was chosen faculty advisor, and under his able leadership, the
club finally got under way. Eliot Schryver was elected president, and the first
play was carefully planned. Every underclassman was able to try out for this
play, which was to be called the "Dyfeplic Ogeru. This play was written by
Percy Wild, and was probably one of the main causes for-the sudden interest
in this club. A second play, called " The Man in the Bowler Hat", and written
by A. A. Mille, definitely established the club among the most important in U.
After a short time, the best actors in the underclasses, and those most interested
in dramatics, had joined the club, and its plays could now draw easily from the
material in the club. Probably one of the most successful plays given throughout
the year 'was one written by Claude Radcliff, entitled "Bu1zkeredH.
The plays given after the publication of this book, were written entirely by
members of the club, and all parts were taken by them.
There is no question about the accomplishment of the purpose that the club
set before itself at the beginning of the year: that of serving as an outlet for stu-
dent talent among the underclassmen, and of developing ability at acting, direct-
ing, and stage-managing. The club has done more for the underclassmen, in the
times of its existence, than almost any club in the school.
There is no doubt as to the firmness of the establishment of this new organiza-
tion, and its future success is assured. The club officers have succeeded in pre-
paring very interesting programs and plays, and this is evidenced by the large
attendance at all meetings.
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MEMBERS OF PURPLE MASQUE CLUB
MARY VAN SCHAICH
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The Science Club was one of the new clubs that was organized this year especial-
ly for the underclassmen. Those underclassmen belonging to this club used to
belong to the Engineering Club, but they are now able to get more satisfaction
out of meetings especially prepared for younger people. . Q
The purpose of the club is to study science in general, and-to specialize in
The club was organized at the beginning of the year by Mr. Frank, who later
acted as its faculty advisor. Douglas Sutherland was elected president, with Taylor
Whittier as vice-president and Alice Friend as secretary. Four committees were
formed: the exhibit committee, program committee, membership committee and
flower committee. The chairman of these committees were: John Fay, Marian
Carter, lrvin Salals and Juliet Connors.
The first meeting was held for the purpose of obtaining the names of members,
and appointing a nominating committee. At the next meeting, ofhcers were
elected, and the committees made up. Mr. Frank and Mr. Cowles, of the U. of
C. were the speakers at the following meetings. The talks were, respectively,
on birds and flowers. A trip to the Field Museum was made, where Mr. Frank
explained some of the species of animals shown there.
The first meeting not devoted entirely to biology, was spent in visiting the
Illinois Bell Telephone Company. The last meeting of the year that was held
before the publication of the Correlator, consisted of a demonstration by Mr.
Mayfield of the dissection of a frog.
The club also had charge of one of the assembly programs, where Miss Davida
Boyd gave some very good imitations of bird calls, as well as whistling several
songs. Another cccupation of some of the members has been the making of several
different collections, and placing them cn exhibition in Blaine Hall.
Due to the early organization of the club, it has met with success in all of its
ventures, and will surely be one of U. High's best clubs, since it strives to satisfy
in the best way possible those underclassmen who otherwise could not have found
an opening for their interests.
MARY JANE COHN
JANE E. CAVANAH
HARRIET E. COWLES
HERBERT A. FIELD
MARY LOUISE FULKE
MARY JANET HILL
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In previous years the Stamp Clubs that have been organized in U. High did
not seem to 'fcarry onw. This may have been due to two things: a lack of the
proper spirit among the members and an insufficient number of interesting pro-
grams. This year's club has attempted to avoid making these mistakes, and con-
sequently has been quite successful. ,
At the first meeting the ofhcers were elected and a program committee selected.
Then gradually a program was worked out. Several members offered to give
talks on different phases of stamp collecting. These phases, however, were sug-
gested by Mr. Newman, the faculty advisor, whose great interest in the club was
responsible for its success. The club was organized mainly to bring about a re-
newal of interest in stamp collecting.
The programs this year have been of great interest and have covered a large
variety of ,topics connected with stamp collecting. The first talk of the year was
on "Watermarks", and was given by Joseph Bennett. This talk took the subject
thru all of its phases, from the designing to the printing of the stamps. The next
meeting was given over to a talk on the HColor of Stampsu by Robert Wilkins.
The speaker described the methods of coloring of stamps and then he presented
several mounted specimens of stamps to illustrate his talk. It proved to be one
of the most interesting talks of the season. An auction featured the next meet-
ing and although several members made purchases, not many stamps changed
hands. The meeting of March I6 was called off due to the inability of both speakers
to be present. Cn April zoth, the members came out in full force to hear Professor
Huth of the University of Chicago lecture on L' History and Stamps". This meeting
was one of the best of the entire year. The last meeting of the year was given over
to a talk on "Ancient Postal Systems" given by Richard Compton. This sub-
ject was one which requires much research and the speaker is to be commended
for his efforts. The entire year was, as a result of the interesting programs pro-
vided, one which benefited the members in many ways, and with this background
the 1927-28 Stamp Club cannot be anything but a success.
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THE STAMP CLUB
JOSEPH BENNETT ...... P1-efialem
PAUL WENDELL ..... Vice-P1-efidenz
MARCUS FREEMAN ..... Secretary
MR. NEWMAN ..... Faculty Admkor
JOSEPH BENNETT, Chairman ROBERT FLETCHER
RICHARD COMPTON JOHN TANNER
MR. NEWMAN, Advisor
Nov. 24-Opening meeting. Election of Ollicers.
Dec. I5-Talk on "Watermarks', by Joseph Bennett.
Jan. I9-Talk on "Color of Stamps" by Robert VVilkins.
Mar. I6-Two Talks: One on "The Mechanical Side of Stamps" by Walter
thesius and the other on HFreaks and Errors in Stampsl' by Paul Wendell.
April zo-A talk by Professor I-luth of the U. of C. on HI-listory and Stamps."
May I8-A talk on HAncient Postal Systems" by Richard Compton.
I PAUL XVENDELL
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The Writers' Club, one of the newest and smallest of U. High clubs, had a very
successful year. Like most of the other clubs, it is devoted to a special field of
activity-writing, and draws its membership mainly from people who are interested
in this. It was established in the fall of IQ24 to provide educational amusement
for those seriously interested in writing. Its meetings on VVednesday afternoon
usually featured speakers, and sometimes, discussions.
At the beginning of the school year, the officers met to formulate their plans
for the development of the club. The advice of Mr. Anderson, the new faculty
advisor, and the opinion of the officers, seemed to point to enlarging the member-
ship, having more frequent meetings, and getting well known speakers. During
the year, all these things were accomplished, and resulted in what was wanted-
a live club that had an extensive membership of students really interested in writing
The first meeting featured snappy talks by Mr. Wilson and Mr. Anderson
that introduced the club again this year. The next meeting was given over to a
discussion of the Midway, that was enlightening to all editors present. The
largest winter meeting, was a remarkable success, judging from the crowd that
turned out to hear Llewellyn Jones, Literary editor of the Chicago Evening Post,
who was the speaker. In March, Professor Frank Herbert O,Hara, gave the most
interesting talk of all. This was not only because he knew newspaper work, but
also because of his ability at speaking. This meeting was interesting mostly
because of the fact that he was an alumnus of U. High, and also because he is a
writer, traveller, lecturer and critic. Julia Cooley Altrocchi, of the class of IQOQ,
was the lady who was present at this meeting.
Besides presenting these speeches and discussions, the 'Writers' Club cooperated
with the Midway in putting over the Reporters' Class. This class, under the
leadership of Mr. Anderson, was a great benefit to those underclassmen who came
to its meetings, and there learned the rudiments of newspaper work. The W'ritcrs'
Club was successful in satisfying the need of the school, it was well managed
and even better advised, by Mr. Anderson, but it was mainly a success due to the
cooperation of the members.
THE WRITER'S CLUB
MARJORIE CAHILL . President
ROBERT ASHER . . Vice-Prefident
CATHERINE MACKECKNIE . Secretary
MARY EVELYN WEBB RUTH BARNARD
EDWARD HAYDON HELEN BARNARD
BRIMSON GROW JANE WEINREB
ELIZABETH MUDGE FERNLEE WEINREB
LOUIS COHEN JOHN RANSMIER
LEON BAER JANIs,VON CLEF
EDWARD LEVI YVANNE BLUE
JOSEPH HAMBURGER ISABEL MACCLEOD
ALICE HAMBURGER ALICE FRIEND
HELENE KITZINGER ELIZABETH MERRIAM
MIRIAM FLEXNER MURIEL LESSEK
EUGENE FLESCH MARTHA TOBIN
JOHN HEAXLY JEAN FRIEDBURG
LEONORA DUNHAM LESTER COTTON
VIRGINIA GARCIA GILBERT WHITE
CARL HESS ROBERT FLETCHER
MAXRY BUDD DOUGLAS MODE
EVELYN WVAPLES .JEAN FAIRWEATHER
ROSALIND KATZ KATHRYN KELLOG
ELLIOT SCHRYVER EDWARD HILTON
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The Public Speaking Team upheld the school's reputation of putting forth a
championship team by winning both contests in which it' engaged. In the lirst
contest, with Englewood, the team made up for its defeat by that school last year.
The only element lacking in the story of this year's team is that U. High did not
meet Hyde Park. Its traditional opponents did not engage in extemporaneous
speaking contests this year.
At the start of the year prospects were bright. Four members of the D26 team
were back. They were Ex-Captain Grow, Captain Baer, Alice Hamburger, and
Edward Levi. Around this nucleus a new team was built. The team was chosen
in tryouts held on December fifteenth. The new members were Joe Hamburger,
Esther Lepunsky, Molly Mason, Helen Freshman, and Richard Compton. The
alternates chosen were Robert Asher and Merwin Rosenburg who though they
did not speak, helped greatly in assuming the duties of publicity men and managers.
As the purpose of extemporaneous speaking contests is to develop poise and
ability to speak on short notice, the team had little practice before engaging in
Besides meeting other schools in extemporaneous contests, two other speaking
contests are held at U. High. These are the selection of the U. High entrant in
the National Oratorical Contest and the Freshman-Sophomore Speaking Contest.
Joe Hamburger was selected as the U. High representative in this year's contest.
He has a shining example before him in the accomplishment of Eloise Campbell
who went far last year. The Freshman-Sophomore Contest was won by the
freshmen by a score of IO-9.
Another shield was added to the U. High collection when the team won the
At the time this is read a third contest has been engaged in by the Public
Speaking Team. Marshall High was U. Highls opponent. WVe are unable to give
you the results of this meet as it was run off after the Correlator went to press.
A victory was expected for U. High.
The captain, of next yearls team has not yet been chosen at the time the book
goes to press. For the next year prospects look bright with a number of this year's
team returning to school.
The credit for the line showing ofthe team must go to Mr. Hill, who through
his line constructive criticism spurred the members of the team on to greater
ellorts. The members of the team feel that they owe much to their faculty advisor.
Mr. Anderson and also Mr. XYilson helped the team greatly by their coaching.
PUBLIC SPEAKING TEAM
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THE SCHOOL TEAM
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The team's first meet this year was at U. High with Englewood. This was a
single meet, each school having six speakers. Joe Hamburger took first place,
Edward Levi, second, and Alice Hamburger, third place: U. High won with a
score Of 37-41.
A double meet with Austin was held On March 2 in which U. High won by IS
points at U. High and lost by 3 at Austin. This made U. High I2 pointsahead
with a score of 45.-57. At. U. High, Esther Lepunsky made first place, Eugene
Flesch won second, and Joe Hamburger, third while at Austin, Alice Hamburger
and Brimson Grow got high scores placing third and fourth, respectively.
ROBERT ASHER MERWIN ROSENBURG
The Senior Clary Team
HAMBUROER GROW BAER
ASHER FLESCH COHEN
The fu11,1'01' Clair Team
LEVI LEssER HALL
FRESHMAN LEPUNSKY . ROSENEURO
The Sophomore Clan Team
ALICE HAMBURGER XVEISENBACK CLEEE
COMPTON ' MfXSON FEUCHTWANO ER
The Frerhmem Clary Team
M1XTCHETT STROUSE VVATSON
SHERER CASHMAN GOLDMAN
The Sub-Freflzmaiz Cfafr Team
HOLT NUSBAUM S1-IERER
M ERR1 FIELD
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Thanks to an experienced Board of Editors, a high standard of excellence was
achieved in the first issue of The Midway, and numerous improvements have been
made from time to time.
In the subscription drive at the opening of school, enough money was secured
to insure the regular appearance of the usual four-page paper through-out the year.
The mid-year subscription drive was probably the most successful in the history
of the paper, but unfortunately, the money secured had to be used to cover an
increased cost of publication. lt was a great disappointment that the additonal
money could not be used for cuts, extra-size editions, etc.
In mid-year, a change of printers was deemed advisable, and the 'clVlidway
Homel, was moved from The VVestern Linotyping Co. to Clarke McElroy Co.
The adjustment to new conditions made it temporarially difficult for the Staff
to maintain its high editorial standards.
At the beginning of the year, a need was felt for some means by which the
underclassmen could be taught the fundamentals of reporting. Mr. Anderson
very kindly consented to take charge of a class which was organized for the study
of the technique of reporting. The class proved successful, some thirty students
attending. VVhen the series of five sessions had been completed, a list was made
of the reporters, and they were given an opportunity to write articles for The
Midway. After three weeks, the list of reporters was reduced to some fifteen who
actually held positions on the paper, and these are eligible for vacancies on the
staff the coming year. Based upon this system of training reporters, a new method
for assigning articles has also been worked out. Every week, each of the editors
posts a list of the copy needed for the following issue, and the reporters sign up
for whatever articles they may wish to Write.
This new system of reporting holds great possibilities for the future develop-
gg A QW
BRIMSON GROW EUGENE FLESCH
ment of The Midway. With'this plan, the reporting is limited to a group of
individuals who have shown both interest and ability. At the same time the field
is open to all underclassmen who are interested in The Midway.
Not content with merely a good paper, the Board determined to put out a
special eight-page issue with Ads. The first big issue came out in April and was
a great success both editorially and financially. Another extra-size paper was
issued in May, and the big convocation number followed in June.
The news and sports sections this year have maintained the standard of ex-
cellence set by last year's Board, and have used greater freedom of make-up with
unlooked-for success. The editorial section has been very well handled, and the
students have shown a great deal of interest in these columns that are usually
dead. Also, a platform has been worked out by the Editorial department, which
has proved a worth-while addition to the Midway. The Feature section has been
an outstanding success, having originated a number of new ideas which were well
received by the student body. Among others, were the very successfully-com
ducted contests which were interesting to all and of real value to the many con-
testants. The Literary section has had to face a difficult problem on account of
the discontinuance of the Writer's Class which has always furnished a ready
supply of copyg this section has had to depend upon the voluntary contributions
of the students. Notwithstanding this handicap, the section has been well con-
ducted and greatly appreciated by the student body.
The Midway Board owes a great deal to Mr. Barnard for his active interest
in The Midway. It has been his knowledge and experience that have held up the
editorial standard throughout the year. He has contributed many sound ideas
that have made the Midway of greater interest to its readers. He has sympa-
thetically and intelligently co-operated with the Board in all of their undertakings.
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GILBERT WHITE .
JOSEPH MILLER .
LESTER COTTON .
JOHN HEALY .
EDWARD LEVI . .
ISABEL CAIIILL . .
. Newf Editor
. Newf Editor
EUGENE -I. FLESCII Businefr Manager
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The Correlator has been an institution of the school for twenty-three years,
and every annual is an improvement over the preceding one. The organization
of the stalf, however, has been changed very little.
The work of producing the year book is divided up between two departments:
the Editorial department, and the Business department. The work is so distributed
that the greatest possible number of students can have some direct connection
with publication. The Editorial department is composed of several sections.
Assistants from the underclasses are chosen for the most part, and these gain
enough experience to do good work as editors the next year. The Business depart-
ment is somewhat smaller, since there are only a business manager, assistant
business manager, and advertizing manager, but the work of this division is just
as important as that of the Editorial department.
The work that must be done on the Correlator is entirely different from any
other kind in school. A large amount of planning is necessary in order to get the
copy ready for the printers on time. Besides the gathering of written work, and
the editing of this, a large amount of drawing and photographing must be attended
to. Although a comparatively long time is allowed for the preparation ofthe copy,
it must all be finished in as nearly perfect form as possible.
The work on the business section of the Correlator, consists mainly of furnish-
ing money for the payment of bills by getting ads, and selling subscriptions. This
type of work gives, perhaps, the best experience that anyone can get along this
line in high school.
This year the staff has produced a book that represents the work of about
-IosEPH BJILLER ROBERT ASHER
fifty students in the school. It is believed that school life has been accurately
presented, and that everyone on the board has done their best to put out a perfect
The outstanding improvements in the IQ27 Correlator have been along the
line of art work and photography. The literary work has been at least up to
standard, and all articles were written with extreme care. Every piece of drawn
work in the book has been produced by the students. This is very unusual, since
stock drawings are usually rented from the engraving company.
The work has been so planned, that almost all of the mechanical types of work
were finished up at the beginning of the year. This left the last few weeks free
for the development of any new ideas that might come up at the last minute.
It was because of this planning, that the best possible work was accomplished.
This work was done in such a way as to actually correlate the events at school,
and to make a book which would be treasured by every student.
The value of the Correlator lies not entirely in the fact that it serves as a
record of activities, but it is also very helpful as an experience to those who work
on the board. Many valuable traits are developed which can not be attained
as well in any other way. Efficiency is one of the most important qualities gained
while working on the Correlator and no editor leaves the school without being a
very efficient worker.
Through the cooperation of the staff, this two-fold purpose of making an
accurate record of school events, as well as to give an opportunity for fine experi-
ence to the students, has been quite well accomplished this year.
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EUGENE FLESCH .
DONALD BAKER .
LAWRENCE SMITH .
SAMUEL HARRIS .
RUTH WALGREEN , .
ARTHUR TOBIN .
MARY VAN SCHAICK
ROBERT CAPPS .
BRIMSON GROW .
. Affiftczrit Editor
Second Affiftczrtt Editor
. . Art Editor
. Art Editor
. Humor Editor
. Photographic Editor
. Srtap Shot Editor
. Society Editor
Boyf, Writeicp Editor
Girlf' Writeup Editor
ROBERT ASHER ..... Bufiiicff Ilflcwzagcr
JOHN MOULDS . . Afsiftarzt Bu:i'ne.r: Ilffczrmger
EDWARD LEVI .
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October 28-The HalloWe'en Party
November I-The Boys' Club Fathers' and Sons, Reception
December 5-The Girls' Club Senior-Alumni Tea
March I6-The Boys' Club Track and Basketball Banquet
May 27-The Annual Carnival
Old Gym Temp was a jolly spot
And a jolly spot was it
W'hen spooks and ghosts and witches hemp
YVere brewed upon the spit
Fortunes were told and horrors viewed
With shrieks and chilling spines
For Hallowe'en comes but once a year
Wfith howls and impish whines.
Old Gym Temp was a sorry spot
9 'When the ghoulish rites were oier
But old Gym Temp and Hallowe'en
Will- meet again once more.
THE BOYS, CLUB FATHERS' AND
SONS' RECEPTION .
On November 1, the Boys, Club began their social activities for the year with
the annual Fathers' and Sons, Reception. Talent recruited from the student body
offered an exceptionally fine program. President Smith made the opening speech,
followed by a brief talk by Mr. Reavis. The fathers proved themselves as capable
in the use of their vocal chords, as their sons when led in a number of songs by
Smitty. Following the singing, Roy Black and the W'oods' twins presented some
snappy music on the banjo and sax respectively. Mr. Hoge then exhibited his
skill on the piano by playing a very humorous pianolog. Storm Bull, U. High's
coming Paderewski, now demonstrated his superiority on the ivories in several
delightful numbers. A little more singingiand Art Tobin, movie producer, showed
the audience some exciting films.
About eight forty-five, the gym was deserted for a more attractive environ-
ment, and the fathers and sons were seen swarming into the Boys' Club. Here
Mr. Gough held sway over the cider and doughnuts, which were soon consumed,
A little later the last father walked out of the Club in spite of the hard cider-
looking as though he had enjoyed himself to capacity. Everyone acclaimed the
reception and as one of the fathers said, "this is the best fathers' and sons' re-
ception I have ever attendedn.
FIRST BOYS' CLUB DANCE
The Boys, Club Dance was, as usual, one of the peppiest social affairs in the
school. It was held the day before Thanksgiving, and the next day, everyone
that went to the dance, had cause to be thankful. Quite a few couples arrived,
and although they were a trifle late, the dance was surely a success. The attend-
ance alone was not the cause of this success, but the decorations also added to the
spirit of gaiety. These were carefully arranged by L'Smitty" on the afternoon
before the dance. It seemed that everything necessary to make a dance appre-
ciated, was associated with this Boys' Club Dance.
ln Christmas week with lemon thin
The Orange Pekoe filtered in,
And cheered returning graduates
And faculty, who came in state.
Collegiate woes were soon forgot
Or drowned within the steaming pot,
And each and all with smile and sigh
Recalled the joys of old U. High.
THE SENIOR-ALUMNI 'DANCE
On December 23, the seniors and alumni again met in Gym Temp for their
annual reunion dance.
Unlike past years, the weather was exceptionally excellent and the orchestra
was more than hot. As usual Mr. Gough was on hand to give a hardy welcome
to the returning alumni and see that everyone enjoyed the refreshments. Nine
olclock found the floors of the gym echoing with the clatter of many feet and
repeated outburst of joy.
A large gathering of alumni who managed to find their way back to U. High
were present at the dance. After the dance was well under way, the celebrated
Ex' Wfalker stepped in to pep things up a little. He rendered several delightful
songs which were only surpassed by his dancing. Many prominent members of
the faculty were present.
Qnly after much entreaty were the dancers persuaded to leave. Thus another
page in U. High history was completed, everyone agreeing that the 1926 Senior-
Alunngi dance was a wonderful success and certainly appreciated by all those con-
THE GIRLS' CLUB DANCE
f'Twas on a night like this"-strains of enchanting music could be heard in
the region of the Gym. The annual Girl's Club Dance was in full swing, featuring
Fran Hahn's peppy Orchestra. The big hit of the evening was f'Ken" Ward,
versatile banjo and guitar strummer, who kept all in the proper frame of mind.
The dance started on time, but many of the couples arrived late, some of the
alumni also turned out for the affair.
A futuristic key note was struck in the decorations, and the Gym looked like
a cubist artists' dream of heaven. A cleverly made poster illustrated each dance.
The refreshments were above reproach, and the boys made terrific depreclations
upon the punch bowl. The climax of the evening was achieved when each girl
presented her partner with a white carnation.
The unusual success of the dance was due to the fine cooperation on the part
of the Girl's Club Board, under the able guidance of Helen Wilkins.
THE BOYS' CLUB TRACK AND
A crowd of fathers and sons filled Blaine Hall lunchroom to capacity, on the
evening of March 16, to witness the presentation of track and basketball awards.
After a hearty meal, President Phil Smith said a few words with regard to the
purpose of the banouet, and then handed the meeting over to the toastmaster,
Mr, Reavis. Mr. Reavis related several amusing incidents about athletes and
introduced the main speaker of the evening, Prof. Merrifield. The Professor
spoke on f'Athletes in the Orient", and how baseball was introduced for the first
time in Japan. As it was due to his efforts that baseball was introduced in Japan,
he naturally gave a talk that was interesting to everyone, who knew anything
about athletics. Following this talk, Mr. Kivett, coach of the track team, awarded
letters to the Junior and Senior track teams respectively. Mr. Maroney, still a
little bashful, then took the floor, awarding letters in turn to intramural, class,
and school basketball teams.
As a token of their appreciation, the basketball squads presented Mr. Maroney
with a travelling bag. Norm Williamseand Max Mauerrnan were given the George
Lott basketball shooting trophy.
With Miss Smithies and Miss Logasa present, the banquet seemed to be a real
get-together. Next year it is hoped that some of the mothers will be able to attend.
A few songs, led by Mr. Vail, topped off a first class track and basketball banquet.
THE JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM
The Junior-Senior Prom, one of the most important social events of the year,
was held at the Ida Noyles Hall, April 29.
The day after the Prom, the following conversation was overheard:
Freshman-f'Did you go to the Prom at the Ida Noyles I-Iall?7'
Junior-UI certainly wouldnit miss it."
Freshmanh"I-Iow was it anyway?,'
Junior-"It was 'mirabile dictu'."
Freshman-"Was the music good?"
Junior-f'It was hot, and how!"
Freshman-"The refreshments were ..,... F"
Junior-"Punch, cake and ice cream and plenty of it."
Freshman-"How were the decorationsfw
Junior-"They were not only good looking, but were well set up as they
lasted the entire dancef'
Freshman-"lVas there a big crowdfw
Junior-"A crowd! It was just like a football gameff
Freshman-"Holding the dance away from school is a good idea, and I think
the Junior class deserves a lot of credit?
Junior-L'VVe hope this example will be followed in future years.'7
Freshman-"Did everyone stay till the end?,'
Junior-"They stuck it out till the orchestra stoppedf'
Freshman-"I wish that I was an upperclassmanf'
Junior-"Well, if the Prom you go to when you are a Junior is as successful
as this year's, I guarantee that you will have the best time of your life."
The impression the Junior-Senior Prom made on these two students seemed
to be prevalent among all those who attended this great affair. Q
SECOND BOYS' CLUB DANCE
The second Boys' Club Dance, held on May 14, had two distinctions. First,
it was the last dance of the year, and second, it was probably the most successful.
U. I-Iigh's usual stylishness again showed itself, but to a lesser degree. This dance
succeeded in getting started early, in spite of the fact that some of the fashionable
ones came later. The dancers were charmed by the enhancing harmony, furnished
by Al Gifford and his indispensable crew.
Due to a conglomeration of dates and events this spring, the dance was held
later than usual. Everyone agreed that it was an ideal time for the dance and
needless to say, the couples enjoyed themselves to the utmost.
The Boy's Club Board has worked consistently on both of their dances in order
to make them successful. The decorations were unique and colorful. Mr. Gough,
donor of the punch, was there, as usual.
The dance finally broke up about eleven-thirty and we all hoped that the Boards
in the future would provide equally good dances for their patrons.
1 DANCE 1'
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October I5-Upperclass Dance
November 24-BOYS, Club Dance QFallj
December I7-Christmas Dance
December 23'ThC Senior-Alumni Dance
February I9-The Girls' Club Dance
March I9-Underclass Dance
April 29-The Junior-Senior Prom
Nlay I4-BOYS, Club Dance CSpringj
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October 4-Address by Mr. Reavis, Opening Assembly.
October II-Review of Student Activities by Students.
October 18- Class Meetings.
October 2'-Dr. Davis.
Novembes I- School Sing. led by Mr. Evans.
November 8-Professor McLaughlin, "The Significance of Armistice Day
lgovemlger 15- Hass M1e3etings.Pl
ovem er 22- otion icture ay. '
November 29- Motion Picture Play.
December 6-Separate Assemblies.
December I3+Pl3Y by Drama Class.
December 20- Christmas Musicale.
January 3-Dr. Gilkey.
January IO- Class Meetings.
January I7-Professor Jernegan, '4Benjamin Franklinu.
January 24-School Sing, led by Mr. Vail.
January 31-"The Laying of the Atlantic Cablel' by the General Electric Co
February 7-Mr. Reavis, "Report on First Semesterls Work."
February I4-Student Musicale.
February 21-Class Meetings.
February 28-Safety First Demonstration by Rapid Transit Co.
March 7-Mr. Haines, "Inside Dope on the University of Chicagon.
March I4-Faculty Musicale.
March 28-Professor Haydon, "Preparing Oneself for Lifen.
April 18- Class Meetings.
April 25-Motion Picture Play.
May 2-School Sing.
May 9-Play by Drama Class.
May 16-Nomination Day.
June 6-Emblem Day.
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THE IMPORTANCE OF ATHLETICS
AT U. HIGH
There are two distinct classes of athletics in U. High: interscholastic and intra-
mural, both kinds are very important. The intramural sports give everyone a
chance to get into the game, and give all benefits that can possibly be given.
On the other hand, interscholastic athletics are just as important. They serve
to teach the boys ideals of sportsmanship. Nothing could be more valuable.
With these advantages, who can deny that athletics are a vital part of the school,s
Athletics were established in U. High mainly for the purpose of serving as a
type of recreation for the students. It has fully accomplished this, and has grown
to have a new significance for the boys who participate largely in sports. It was
for this reason, that interscholastic athletics were so highly developed in this
There are not only different kinds of sports, but there are several different
classes of athletics. Different sports are participated in, during the year, and
teams are chosen from the most skillful players. This means that the most pro-
ficient in any form of athletics will have some kind of competition, while the others
can get just as good recreation and exercise. .
Athletics are valuable to everyone that participates in them, in that certain
ideals are learned which will be valuable throughout life. Among the most im-
portant of these, is the quality of sportsmanship. This is very highly developed
in all ofthe students, due to the wonderful training given by the coaches, and teach-
ers of physical education. Although winning teams are not always built up,
the teams formed are always of the most sportsmanlike character.
Another important quality that is developed, is cooperation. It is for this
reason, that individual stars are very rarely seen in University High School ath-
letics. Every athlete is trained to work with the team for its common purpose,
and not for any selfish reasons. ,
Classes are held for all underclassmen for an hour every school day. The
upperclassmen are generally more interested in playing on the school teams, and
in this way they have as much, or even more exercise than the underclassmen.
The intramural teams are open to everyone, and the skill of the particular
player does not matter. These games are held in the afternoon, and class teams
are chosen on the basis of the skill shown during intramural play. A champion-
ship tournament is held between these classes. During these games, skill is de-
veloped for playing on the school teams.
In intramural sports, nothing has stood out as much as the participation of
the underclassmen. They have won all titles up to date, and bid fair to win the
remaining two: baseball and track. This is very encouraging, as is the fact that
the support given the teams is the best in years. 5
In the other branch of athletics, the interscholastic type, U. High has a great
reputation. It has produced more championship football and soccer teams, than
has any other school in the Suburban League, in spite of the comparatively poor
material at hand. Our Basketball teams are continually growing better, their
reputation will be great in the future. The baseball teams have also creditably
represented the school. In track, U. High has always been superior, while with
George Lott, our tennis teams never lost.
From this general survey, let us turn to the individual stars. What school
of our size can boast of a list nearly as long? Loomis, Foss, Campbell, Graham,
Lackie, Goodwillie, Lott, these are just a few. The complete list would be too
long to include here. These are records to be proud of.
Our athletic progress this year compares favourably with this record, impres-
sive as it is. Starting with soccer, this year's team did not do so well, but it showed
the customary spirit. Inexperienced and light at the beginning of the season, it
improved rapidly, to end with a victory over Parker, one of the best teams in the
city league. Even the golf team finished higher than was expected.
In basketball, the heavyweight team made as fine a record as was ever made
by any U. High team, while the lights were not far behind. In the other winter
sports, success was also attained. Although the loss of Kennedy was keenly felt,
the senior track team placed high, and many fine runners were developed. Besides
this a swimming team was firmly established.
The prospects for spring athletics are bright. The baseball fans have reason
to expect a winning team, as the material is promising. Due to the addition of
several basketball men to the track teams, they should be even stronger than they
were indoors. Tennis prospects are better than they have been since the loss of
George Lott. If these teams turn out as they should, the year will certainly be
an athletic success. Too much credit cannot be given to the men who made this
possible: Mr. Maroney and Mr. Kivett.
.5 . ... . Yu.. .I H..
Mr. Maroney might well be called ua
coach of all sports". This year he
coached the soccer,'basketball, and base-
ball teams, beside helping with golf,
tennis and swimming. If U. High had a
checker team, he would no doubt coach
that. In addition to all this Work, he
has charge of four gym classes, and is
one of the most popular "teachers" in
school. In fact the only time his office
is empty, is when his famous ruler has
been at Work.
It is only fitting that some part of this
Athletic Section be dedicated to Miss
Jones, who by her charming personality
and Willingness to help, has proved such
a friend to U. High girls.
Since Miss Jones has been at U. High,
the number of girls trying out for athletics
has noticeably increased, and her gym
classes are occasions to be remembered
with joy. She is also a Wonderful athlete
and is gifted in the art of imparting her
knowledge to the girls.
Added to these fine traits, is a talent
for making friends which has made Miss
Jones beloved by every girl in the school.
It is entirely due to her untiring efforts
and infinite tact that this year's girl's
athletic season has been so successful.
U. High is indeed lucky to have a track
coach like Mr. Kivett. At the end of
last year, practically the entire track
squad was lost through graduation, but
L'coach" went quietly to Work and built
up another. This year's team was the
most Well balanced aggregation that U.
High has had for many years. A coach
who can take inexperienced runners and
make point winners out of them in less
than a year, is certainly worthy of the
praise we are giving him. In addition
to his track duties, Mr. Kivett helped
Mr. Maroney with soccer, and a great
deal of the team's strength was due to
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WINNERS OF THE
By athletes at U. High, the Winning of a letter, is considered
a very great honor. So much care is administered in awarding
letters, that only the most proficient can be a "winner of the
Both Major and minor Uls are awarded-5 the major U for
creditable work in a major sport, and the minor U for being
active in less important types of athletics.
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WINNERS GF THE NUM
SAWYER, D. WILLIAMS, Capt. Heavies XBISHOP
DUNBAR STAGG Ca t.-Elect Heavies MAUERMAN
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SMITH, L. SMITH, L., Capt. Lights BUTLER
REED WILKINS, Capt.-Elect Lights HARRIS
BLACK TOBIN, Mgr. METCALF
HALL, R. CAPPS, Capt. WILKINS
BENNAN RIDDLE, Capt. Elect DECOHEN
BURTIS LELEWER :'WILLIAMS
SAWYER, D. TANKERSLEY DBUTLER
GROW, B. WINEMAN AWOODS, D.
PARTLAN HARRIS XROBINSON
COTTON SMITH, L. XNEWMAN, VV.
O'HARA BROWN SCRAGG
SAWYER, M. JACOBSON, Mgr. XLANE
CAPPS COTTON, Capt. Seniors XXVI-IITTIER
BLACK :kNEWNIAN, M., Capt. juniors XYARNALL
ENSIGN XJOIINSON, Capt.-Elect juniors LKMUNNECKE
XMOORE . XSCHLESINGER
XANDERSON, N. XSAVVYER, D., Capt. XLIALL, I.
LRKITTLE DIILELEVVER WBLOOM
Hndicates minor H U ".
. ,- , 1 Soccer
CAPTAINS AND MANAGERS
. CAPTAINS -
' ROBERT CAPPS ' , X,,. , A R,
A .1 5' 5 Sooner I 'V
A ---- fn W DONALD PARTLAN
'. Q, PHILIP SMITH A
, Liglztweight I 55 :
'fr N ORMAN WILLIAMS A- .
I n Q' Baxketball 9 ' 5'
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' '-" LESTER COTTON A I I
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Q MARSHALL NEWRIAN
I H - junior
, ' ' Tmrk
Q if MANAGERS
i ROBERT TUFTS
' A A Bafeball
5 " , ARTHUR TOBIN
J SAMUEL HARRIS
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REVIEW OF SOCCER SEASON
Last year, soccer was renewed after two years of football,
and although a weak team was expected, it actually turned
out to be strong. This year, another weak team was expected,
but after a lot of practice, a good team was again developed.
In spite of the poor material, the team progressed very rapidly,
and was in fairly good condition for the first game.
The number of athletes that responded to Mr. Maroney's
call, set a record for this form of school- spirit. The squad was
shortly cut, but even after this, three teams were kept through
the entire season.
Since there was no Suburban League, all the games had to
be scheduled with individual schools. There was, however, a
city league, and U. High's strength in this field, is shown by
her standing against Hyde Park, runner-up for the City League
Title. This was in the first game with Hyde Park, in the
second, the team lost by only one point. -
The two outsides this year, were Harris, and Smith. Al- f 't'r K A
though they were both light,they made up for this in speed
' - .....
Wineman and Black played the inside positions, and these 5
men, together with Capps formed the line. The winning goal
in the Parker game was kicked by 'cWiney'7. Captain Bob ROBERT CAPPS,
Capps played at center, and at this important position, was
the mainstay of the line. The halfbacks were all experienced players, and were
leading men even on last year's team. Tankersley played right half, Partlan,
center half, and Burtis played the right position. Hall played one of the fullback
positions, with Riddle, captain-elect for next year, at the other. Both were good
kickers, and they succeeded in keeping the ball in the opponentis territory most
of the time. Jim Berman, the goal guard, had the easiest position on the team,
since the defensive work on the part of the half backs and full backs was so good
as to keep the ball out of his territory most of the time.
Four dependable players on the team: Bennan, Black, Hall and Riddle, were
juniors, and will undoubtedly be a cause for a large part of the success of next
1 Q Ny, "V v W
E SOCCER SQUAD
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'REVIEW OF GAMES
The season opened with the annual game against the alumni. They presented
a strong team, composed largely of the stars on last year's team. The first half
was about the same for both teams, but it was in the second half that Mr. Maroney
sent in some substitutes, and it was against these that Holahan kicked a goal,
Winning the game for the Alumni. In this game the team played well. It was
obvious that it was not a weak one. .
FIRST HYDE PARK GAME
In the first game with Hyde Park, our traditional rival, the honors were even.
Neither team had a very strong offense, but both were strong on defense. The
game was a fight from start to finish, and a tie was the inevitable outcome. A
large crowd out at this game caused a great improvement in the spirit of the team.
SECOND HYDE PARK GAME
VVhen Hyde Park played the U. High team for the second time, they had a
much improved team, and were trying to win the city title. They scored one goal
in the first half, and probably would have scored more if it had not been for U.
I-Iigh's fine defensive Work. The second half was even more even, and Coach
Maroney sent in many substitutes who made repeated attacks on the opponents
goal. Hyde Park had one of the strongest teams in the city, this year, and expected
to Win an easy victory. For this reason the result was very encouraging for U.
Due to rain and melting snow, the field was in a very poor condition for a game.
U. High won its only game on this field, defeating the experienced Parker team,
I-o. Near the end of the first half, after repeated drives, Wiineman kicked the
winning goal. In the last half, with a concentrated and efficient attack almost
impossible because of the mud, Parker met a stiff defense and could not even
the score. The team, as a whole, played better in this game than in any other.
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The 1926-1927 basketball season opened with but three players from last year's
great team: Norm Williams, "fume" Harris, and Max Mauerman.
From this nucleus, Coach Maroney built a basketball machine which Went
through an extremely long and difficult season to achieve the greatest record
ever made by a U. High basketball team.
The opening of the season found Williams and Harris filling the forward posi-
tions, with Mauerman at center, and Butler as one guard. When Stagg joined
the squad, Harris was shifted to a guard position, and it Was with this lineup
that the team played the major part of its games.
The keynote of the team's success lay in the excellent cooperation between
the players, and there was no attempt to center the play around any one star.
Special recognition, however, should be given to Norm Williams, the captain,
who amassed a total of ninety-eight points in eleven regular games.
A high4light of the season was the decisive manner by which the team defeated
Harvard, thus making up for several defeats which have long been remembered
by all U. Highers. The score of this game was 31-8, the U. High guards holding
the visitors to three baskets.
The close of the season found Williams, Mauerman, Harris, Butler, Lelewer
and Boone graduating, leaving Stagg as the only letter man to return.
The record of the team in regular games, was eight victories, and three defeats.
During the earlier part of the season, a great many games were played with the
fraternity teams. U. High came through these games with a clear slate, defeating
practically every strong fraternity team in the University of Chicago.
BASKETBALL REVIEWV BY GAMES
The team opened its season by easily defeating Aquinis School by the score
of 30 to 21. The visitors were out-played in all departments of the game, and the
team, even this early in the schedule, showed promise of success yet tocome.
Vx7illiams was U. High's high scorerg making fifteen points.
Playing the first game on a large floor, the U. High quintet Went down to a
much harder defeat than the 30 to I6 score would indicate. Incidentally, it may
be stated, that Deerfield was one of the three Chicago teams to be invited to play
in the University of Chicago Interscholastic games.
U. High paced through the Pullman game, taking an easy 37 to I4 victory.
This game Was played in true mid-season formg Harris leading the scoring with
This game was featured by close guarding on the part of each team. The U.
Highers Won by the score of 16-II, due to the beautiful exhibition of stalling.
CALUM ET GAME
The team continued its Winning streak by defeating Calumet by a score of
20 to I3. The game was a hard-fought one, but the maroon and black-clad players
held the lead throughout the contest.
The U. High five easily defeated an outclassed Harvard team. Every man on
the Winning team contributed points to the total which was 31 to 8 points gained
RETURN CALUMET GAME
The return game with Calumet was a triumph for the U. High guards, who
prevented all scoring by the opponents. Calumet's 8 points was the result of ac-
curate free-throw shooting. Captain Williams accounted for twenty of U. Highis
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Inability to "get goingw gave U. High a ZI to I3 defeat at the hands of Bloom
Township High School. This defeat broke up a succession of six victories.
Mr. Maroney characterizes this game as Hthe hnest brand of Basketball I
have ever seen a U. High team play". Trailing at half time by a score of IS to
II, the U. High team "came back strongl' in the second half, holding Riverside
to but one basket, and gaining enough points to take a 25' to I8 victory.
BLUE ISLAND GAME
The Blue Island game closely resembled the Bloom contest, in that the U. High
players could not "pep up". Despite desperate fighting, the team was forced
to take the short end of a 26 to I8 count.
With Williams, Harris, Butler and Mauerman playing their last game for U.
High, it was easy to account for the team's "do or die" spirit. Fight and nerve
gave U. High a victory in the roughest and most exciting game of the entire year.
The final score was 23 to 19, With Captain Williams as high scorer with I2 points.
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Captain Norm Williams was easily the most valuable member of the team.
His knowledge of the game and his wonderful personality made him the type of
leader who is respected by players and rooters alike. '
'fJunie" Harris, playing his fourth year of school basketball, held down the
position of running guard, from which he was, nevertheless, the second highest
scorer of the team.
Max Mauerman was the prime factor in the team's offense. He outjumped
every center with whom he came in contact, and hence the famous Utipoffl' plays
centered about him.
The steadiest and most de endable man on the team was "Butts7' Butler.
He ossessed a ver keen e e for baskets and was a terror to all o osin forwards.
P Y Y 1 PP 8
Paul Stagg, as captain-elect of next year's team, deserves the congratulations
of the entire student body. Paul is a fine steady player, and will make an excellent
"Dave', Lelewer played at almost every position on the team. His success
was due, to a large extent, to his great perseverence.
'C Dan'l', Boone fought every moment that he was in the game, as his opponents
can well testify. He also had the uncanny knack of 'cdropping 'em".
Games Field Free Total Position
Weight Played Goals Shots Shots Position
VVILLIAMS, Capt. 165 II 42 I4 98 Forward
STAGG 132 II 21 6 48 Forward
HARRIS 156 II I7 8 42 fGuard
MAUERMAN I6O 1 1 I4 7 35 Center
BUTLER 153 II 7 6 22 Guard
LELEWER 161 8 1 I 3 Center
Boone 148 7 2 2 6 Forward
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LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL REVIEW
All of last yearls lightweight team was lost, either by graduation, or by in-
elegibility due to overweight. With Dunbar, Phil. Smith and Smitty back from
the squad, however, the hopes were not so dim. The biggest squad that ever
turned out for basketball turned out the first day. While many of these had to
be dropped, unfortunately, over twenty were kept all season.
There was more shifting in the lineup this year than usual, but the first team
consisted most of the time of Sawyer and Dunbar as forwards, Wilkins, at center,
and the two Smiths at guards. The strongest thing about the team was their
-fight and spirit, and their will never to give up.
After beating most of the fraternities, the annual Alumni game was played.
Although U. High trailed the first half, the team came back and surprised every-
one by playing the alumni off their feet in the second half. The lead was too
large, however, and the best alumni team in years won, 28 to 17. A week later,
the boys showed a sad reversal of form, and dropped a slow game to Luther.
After the Christmas vacation, the alumni were played again, and this time
also they won by the score of 26 to II. Our next opponents, Deerfield, had one
of the best lightweight teams in the city, and after a long cold ride, our team was
in no fit condition to play, but, nevertheless the spirit shown in this game was
better than in any other. Hopelessly behind in the first half, they returned to
form, and actually outscored Deerfield in the second. The final score was 22 to
8 against us. The next team met, Pullman, presented little oppositicn, and the
final score, after all the subs had played, was U. High, 30, Pullman, 5.
The next game, with Chicago Latin, was probably the best, certainly the most
exciting of the season. VVith a strange floor and a poor referee, U. High seemed
lost, and steadily slipped behind. ln a desperate rally, Phil Smith sank two long
shots, and Hal Wilkins made a short. Then with thirty seconds left to play,
Hal made another and won the game, score, I9 to 18.
The team followed Mr. Maroneyls prediction and went to Blue Island with a
string of three victories. The third win was at the expense of Calumet. U. High
won this game by the close score of I8 to I7. The game was close at all timesg
neither team ever having a lead of more than three points. Although Hal Wilkins
again made the winning basket, Dunbar was the leading scorer for the first time
in the year. At Blue Island, the game started very fast, and the first quarter
ended 6 to 6. In the second quarter, U. High tired, and L'Smitty', had to be taken
out, Blue Island forged ahead, until at the half the score was I8 to 6. At this
point the lights went out, and after waiting almost an hour in vain, the team
went home unsatisned.
The next game was the annual affair with Harvard. This year there was more
spirit and enthusiasm shown than ever before. 'While the heavies got most of
the attention, the lights had just as large a crowd out, and it was an occasion for
real rejoicing when they downed Harvard I4 to 12. It was a typical gameg U.
High trailing at the first half, but coming back in the second. "Dud,' Reed
made the critical basket in this game.
The team ran its string of victories to five when it journeyed to Calument
and came back on the long end of a 2I to 20 score. Both schools claim the game,
due to a mixup in timing, and although the referee awarded it to Calumet, Mr.
Maroney counts it as a victory. The playing of Hal Wilkiiis was the most spec-
tacular, although Sawyer was not far behind.
After winning five games, the team turned around and lost four, but all these
losses were to first class teams. It started with the loss of a desperate game to
Bloom at Chicago Heights, I6 to 11. As usual, U. High outscored their opponents
in the last half, but the lead was to great to be overcome. Dunbar and Phillips
starred with two baskets apiece. Between this game, and the one with River-
side, came the loss of Dunbar which was too great a blow for the team to recover
from immediately. It was probably partly due to this that Riverside won 24
to 7. Captain Smith was forced to play through the game with a damaged hand,
but he played a good game in spite of this handicap.
The crippled team returned to U. High only to drop a return game to Blue
Island. The first half was even, and everyone expected a victory, but the pace
was too fast for our team. Sawyer was the only one who could score in the second
half, while the Blue Island speed experts rolled up seventeen points, making the
final score 29 to 12. Chicago Latin came to U. High for the final game, and,
although strengthened by the return of Dunbar, the team seemed tired and the
Latin school won easily. Thus was a season ended which was by no means dis-
astrous to U. High. The final count was five games won, and eight fcounting the
two alumni gamesj lost.
VVhile the team was not especially brilliant, it certainly
was not poor. There were no individual stars, and team work
and fight were the main factors in the victories. The credit
for this success is almost entirely due to Mr. Maroney for
his untiring work during the season.
VVith Sawyer, Dunbar, Reed and the two Smiths grad-
uating, and Pringle, Phillips and Captain-elect Wilkins
almost sure to be over weight, at first glance the prospects
for next year do not look bright. But the reserves this
year were unusually good, and with Bishop back, and with
Mr. Maroney to coach, there is not much fear of the result.
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. Weight Played Goals Shots Points Position lll
SMITH, P., Capt. 128 II 5 3 I3 Guard ,
' g DUNBAR I 2:7 9 1 2 1 7 41 Forward i
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1 1 SM11-11, L. 126 II 9 2 zo Guard
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HEAVYWV EIGHT TEAM
High ..., , 20
High .,.. . 31
High .... . 31
High .... . I3
High .... , 25
High .... . 18
High .,.. . 23
High ,... . . . 30
High ,.., . . 16
High .... . . . . . , 37
Total . ....,... 260
Games Won-U. High,
Calumet ...,. I
Blue Island . .
Latin School .
85 Opponents, 3.
High . . . . . . . . 8
High .... . 30
High .... . IQ
High ..., , 18
High .... . I4
High ..,. . 21
High .... . 1 1
High .... . 7
High ..,. . I2
High ..., . I2
High .... . . . it
Total ,...,..... 152
Deerfield . . .
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Blue Island . .
Latin School .
Blue Island . .
Games Won-U. High, 55 Opponents, 5.
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REVIEW OF THE TRACK SEASON
lfVhen Coach Kivett hrst gave his call for track men, in December, only three
letter men of last yearls team were back, namely Captain Lester Cotton, star
dash man and quarter miler, Louis Cohen, shot putter, and Frank Metcalf, a
quarter and half miler.
Roy Black, who had done a little work in track the previous year, showed a
great deal of improvement, and was hurdling the barriers in fine form. He, and
Bob Capps showed enough speed in the dashes to give Cotton some stiff com-
petition, and they improved rapidly along this line. Dean Ensign and Mal Sawyer,
however, furnished the real surprises in the half and mile runs, whose early records
showed that they would be well up toward the front in the competition.
Although the team did not do as well as was expected in the Cook County
meets, it finished at seventh place among about twenty entries. Cotton tied for
first in the 220 yard dash -in the first two meets. ln the third meet, he was de-
feated by Hist of Tilden by a tenth of a second. Cotton also placed in the 50 yard
dash, and the quarter mile. Mal Sawyer and Dean Ensign both won their letters
in these meetsg Mal taking points in the mile and half mile, and Dean taking a
place in the half.
A triangular meet with Austin and Hyde Park was held between the two last
Cook County meets. Hyde Park won the meet with 44 points. U. High was
second with 26 points, while Austin trailed with I2 points. Cotton, taking three
firsts, and a second, was high point man. Metcalf ran a fine race to get third in
the quarter mile, while Black placed second in both hurdle races, and took a third
in the high jump.
The indoor season ended with two dual meetsg one with Bowen ,which was won
by U. High, and another with Englewood. Roy Black was the high scorer in the
Bowen meet. The entire Englewood meet could not be finished, due to difliculty
in obtaining the use of Bartlett gymnasium.
At the time of publication, only one outdoor meet has taken place, a dual
meet with Bowen. This meet, which was held on the Bowen track, was won by
U. High by the close score of SI to 49, and indicates the probability of a successful
COOK COUNTY CHAMPIONSHIP
M E E T S
The first of the series of Cook County Track Meets took place at Bartlett
Gymnasium, on Saturday afternoon, January 15. Cotton, who tied for first in
the 220 yard dash, and Sawyer, who placed fourth in the mile, were the only mem-
bers of the team to place. Ensign was beaten out of a place in the half-mile,
while Black received the same treatment in the hurdles.
Although more fellows placed, and U. High took more points in this meet
than in any other, we dropped from fourth to fifth place in the team standing
at the close of the second meet. Capt. '4Les,' Cotton placed second in the 50
yard dash, and again tied for first in the 220 with Hist of Tilden. Sawyer took a
fourth in the half-mile and a third in the mile, while Ensign came from behind
to place fourth in the half. '
During the third and last Cook County meet, U. High dropped to seventh
place in the list of entries. Cotton failed to reach the finals in the dash, and in
a special 220 race with Kist of Tilden Tech, he was defeated for the championship.
Dean Ensign ran in the fastest half mile race, and succeeded in placing fourth,
while Sawyer also took a fourth place in the mile run. Although Capps got in
the finals of the 50 yard high hurdles, he failed to place -in this event.
HYDE PARK-AUSTIN-U. HIGH
The team, having been weakened by the absence of both Sawyer and Ensign,
took second place in this meet, next to Hyde Park Hyde Park won with 44 points,
U. High received 26, and Austin, 12. "Les" Cotton was the individual point
winner, taking firsts in the 50 yard dash, 220 yard dash, and 440 yard run, as well
as a second in the high jump. Roy Black ran second to Hibbons, of Hyde Park,
in both hurdle races, and took a third in the high jump. Frank Metcalf gained
a third place in the 440 yard run.
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DUAL MEET WITH BOWEN
A week after the final Cook County meet, U. High met Bowen in a dual meet
at Bartlett gym. This meet was won by U. High by only a scant margin. Roy
Black was the high point winner in this meet, having eleven points. Cotton and
Capps each won ten points.
DUAL MEET WITH ENGLEWOOD
The last indoor meet of the season was one held with! Englewood. After two
attempts had been made to finish the meet, it was finally called off. Although
Englewood led at this time, U. High was especially strong in the remaining events,
and would probably have had a good chance of winning the meet, had it been
DUAL MEET WITH BOWEN
. The return meet with Bowen was held on the Bowen track, and was won
by U. High. Cotton won the Ioo yard dash, the broad jump, and was on his way
to a third victory in the 22o yard dash, when he strained a muscle and was forced
to quit. Lawrence Smith got third in the hundred yard dash, and second in the
220 yard run. Roy Black took firsts in the high and low hurdles, and third places
in the high and broad jumps. Dean Ensign and Jack Bloom placed in the half
mile, while Cohen won the shot put, jimmy Dunbar won the pole vault and placed
in the hurdles.
'CLES H COTTON
REVIEW OF JUNIOR TRACK SEASON
The Junior indoor track season produced many fine athletes. The most out-
standing of these was the captain, Marshall Newman, who was not beaten in
the 660 yard run during the entire season. He easily defeated the Hyde Park,
Bowen, Austin and Englewood runners, and his only grievance was that he could
not meet stiffer opposition.
Two freshmen, Lane and Moore did very fine work in the dashes, and are
expected to do even better next year. Although they were unable to get in the
finals in the Cook County Meet, they placed high in all the dual and triangular
meets. Lane did best in the Bowen meet, taking first place in the 220, and second
place in the go yard dash, while Moore showed to best advantage in the unfinished
Englewood meet, in which he won the 22o yard run.
For the first time in years, U. High juniors had jumpers and weight men that
were comparable with the senior team. Whitter, the best junior track man in
the shot put, was finally able, by steady perseverance, to throw the iron ball 38
feet. He could not get better than two second places, but next year he will have
a gocd chance of placing in the Cook County meets.
Stewart Johnson did not come out for track until near the end of the season,
but even then he perceptibly strengthened the team. His strongest event is
high jumping, but he also hurdles and shot puts. In the Bowen and Englewood
meets, 4'Stew" got a first place in the hurdles, a third in the shot put and two
firsts in the high jump.
Except for ineligibility, McComb would have probably been a sure winner in
the hurdles. His best performance was in the triangular meet with Hyde Park
and Austin, when he won the 22o and got second in the hurdles.
Of the two ether hurdlers, Lee Yarnell and Ed. Haydon, the former was slightly
the better. Lee is also a high jumper, having placed second in the Bowen meet.
The junior relay team had gocd material, but was handicapped in various
ways. The team consisted of Lane, Strouse, McCcmb, and Moore, and was chosen
from a squad including also O7Hara, Munnecke and Schlesinger. just as this
combination got in good condition, McComb became ineligible. O'Hara was
substituted and all went along smcothly until Strouse became sick. ln spite of
these disadvantages, the team wcn the relay in the triangular meet, and tied for
second in the third Cook County meet.
ln addition to the men mentioned, Munnecke, Matchette, Schelsinger and
Jacobs showed up well as members of the squad.
At the time of publication, our prophecy for the outdoor season is very favour-
able. The only man that has gone over the age limit is McComb. The team will
probably be strongest in the pole vault, broad jump, dashes and shot put.
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At the beginning of this year's baseball season. with five letter men and many
substitutes back, prospects were anything but dull. Partlan, Captain, Williams,
Brown, Sawyer and Gocdwillie were the veterans, and formed the nucleus for the
team. Practice started before spring vacation this year, and due to mild weather,
Mr.Maroney got in some hard work, especially with the pitchers and catchers.
After vacation, the team started real practice, and they went into the first game
with more experience than usual.
This first game, with Parker, was lost by a score of 9 to 4, but it did not cause
any discouragement. All the U. High runs were earned, while Parker scored most
of their's on errors. Parker scored a run in the first inning, but U. High got it
back in the second. Then Partlan's hitting put us into the lead, but Parker soon
evened the score, and it was a tie at the end of the fifth inning. In the last two
innings U. Highis teamwork slipped badly, and five runs were allowed to come in,
losing the game.
In the second game, with Pullman, U. High had better luck, winning I to o.
Only four innings were played. due to the late arrival of the Pullman team. It
was a real pitchers battle, Williams scoring the single run on a Pullman over-
throw. The fielding in this game was much improved, and Williams' pitching
A game with Hyde Park was scheduled, but they called it off. At the time
the Correlator goes to press, these have been the only games, but there are many
yet to come, as games have been scheduled with Deerheld, Evanston, La Grange,
Blue Island, Luther, and a second encounter with Parker. Besides these games,
a, game was scheduled with the alumni. There is no reason why most of these
games cannot be won. In VVilliams and Anderson, the team has two very line
pitchers. The batting was just as gocd or better than last year's, and improved
rapidly, while the iieldinggot better right along. WVith this combination, U. High's
chances for a winning team were great.
REVIEW OF GOLF SEASON
The University High School golf team has completed one of the most success-
ful seasons in its history. The team consisted of Dave Lelewer, Jack Bloom and
Norm Anderson. James Hall, Robert Capps and William Kittle were alternates.
The first meet was held at Olympia Fields, with the La Grange team as U. Highjs
opponent. Due to the inexperience the team Was defeated by two points. The
next match was held on the dihicult Exmoor course, with the Deerfield team.
The Deerfleld golfers, playing on their home course, defeated the U. I-Iighers by
the safe margin of four and one half points. The following Saturday a return
match Was played with LaGrange at the LaGrange Country Club and succeeded
in defeating their opponents nine and one-half points, to five and one-half. In
the return meet with Deerfield, the U. I-Iighers were defeated by the slender mar-
gin of one and one-half points. The golf team Was entered in the Illinois Inter-
scholastic Meet, and played several dual meets in the spring Cafter the Correlator
Went to pressj.
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The tennis season started
with Stagg, Harris and Robin-
son returning from the excel-
lent team of last year.
Mr. Weaver volunteered to
coach the team, and an entire-
ly new system of team se-
lection was brought' into use.
The team's schedule, one of
the largest in years, includes:
the state interscholastic at the
University of Illinois in which
Harris and Stagg last year
went to the semi-final round,
the Cook County meet at the
University of Chicago in which
Robinson and Stagg reached
the semi-final round, and dual
meets with Hyde Park, La
Grange, Deerfield, Evanston
and New Trier.
In addition to athletics during the week, every Saturday morning throughout
the winter, there were swimming pericds at Bartlett gym. These were open to
all classes, but needless to say, the sub-freshmen had the biggest turnout. Since
every senior must know how to swim, this period was helpful to many.
The only meet entered was a University open high school meet, and while the
team failed to get a point, "Del', 'Woods reached the finals in one event.
The team was started by the efforts of the Vv'oods brothers. They both entered
the open meet, and finally got two other fellows to go in with them. "Del" VVoods
swam the one hundred yard breast stroke, besides entering the fancy diving event.
"Dex,' entered the one hundred yard free style, and these two, together with
Don Newton and Jim Dunbar formed the relay team, Bill Jacobsen, a very
valuable member of the team, swam the short dashes.
As has been mentioned, the team did not get very far, but hopes for the
future are bright.
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COOK, BARBARA MORRIS, M.
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FEUCHTWANGER BATESON I
Largz Pfp Shieldf
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Small Imp Shieldf
ASHER SHAMBAUGH, J.
FOX, J. BOONE
Small Pfp Shieldf
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BATESON COOK, B.
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G. A. A.
The Girls' Athletic Association is an association of, by and for the girls. Of
the girls because every girl is automatically made a member on entering the school,
by the girls because of their representatives on the boardg for the girls, because
it is for their interests that the association exists.
The executive board consists of a president, Pep and Imp captains, all of whom
are seniors, two juniors, one sophomore representative, one freshman representative
and the physical director of the girls.
The purpose of the board is to create an interest in athletics, and to instill
the ideas of good health and good sportsmanship into the girls. The duties of
the board are: to award emblems, to choose teams, to keep track of all points won,
to take charge of all athletic meetings and to take care of all business arising in
Girls' Athletics. '
The Pep and Imp teams are chosen by lot, each girl becoming a member of
one on entrance into U. High. The girls work to gain points for their teams, and
towards the gaining of individual emblems. This system furnishes plenty of
competition for the girls in games between Imp and Pep teams.
A new interest and enthusiasm has been aroused in the girls. The hygiene
system has been changed and a better one substituted.
The method of making awards was established last year, and was continued
and strengthened this year.
The hockey season was not very successful this year, due entirely to the poor
Weather. Basketball, however, was more successful, and the All-Star team was
able to play the Alumni. As a whole, frcm the above brief summary, it can be
said that girls' athletics have been quite successful.
G. A. A.
After an unsuccessful hockey season, due to inclement weather, no sport
could have been more whole heartedly supported than basketball.
Great crowds turned out every afternoon for practice, in spite of the time
needed in the preparation for the drill. The underclassmen, particularly, showed
unusual spirit and skill.
When the time came to choose class teams, there were so many candidates
that the Freshmen and Sophomores were able to have four teams each, while the
Juniors and Seniors had three. '
The members of the Im-p and Pep teams were not chosen until after the class
games had been played OH. These two teams proved so evenly matched that
three games had to be played in order to decide the championship, which finally
went to the Peps.
When'the All-Star team was picked, a game was played with the Alumni.
On the Alumni team were many former U. High stars, which made the game
very erciting. It resulted in a victory for U. High. The success of the Girls,
Basketball season is only too evident from the above material.
The early coming of spring weather this year was very advantageous, as it
was possible to hold practice as early as the first of April. Track, tennis, baseball
and volleyball were all included in the schedule.
The track features were the high jump, go and Ioo yard dashes, broad jump,
shot put and javelin throw. An Imp-Pep meet was held, and each girl received
at least one point for her personal record, and for her team. This meet drew a
large crowd, and each girl felt as though she were helping her team to victory.
A tennis tournament was also held, and resulted in the discovery of a great deal
of very good material in the lower classes. It also increased an interest in tennis
which had been slackening for the past few years. I
Baseball, as usual. was very popular, and it was not long before the class teams
had been chosen, and the class games were being played. The classes proved
very evenly matched. and most of the games were only won by a few points.
VVhen the time hnally came for choosing the Imp and Pep teams, the judges found
themselves confronted with a very difficult task. For the reason of the fairness
used in choosing these teams, the Imp-Pep games were I1O't only very thrilling,
but were also exhibitions of excellent playing.
This year the opportunity to use lda Noyes Natatorium was again given,
and as swimming is one of the hnest sports that is offered, the opportunity was
quickly taken advantage of. Classes, conducted by Miss Lowes, were held on
Saturday mornings from ten until twelve o'clock. Four half-hour periods were
held: one for beginners. two for intermediates and one for advanced swimmers.
IMP BASKETBALL TEAM
PEP BAS KETBALL TEAM
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Ida Noyes Hall was the scene of the Freshman-Sophomore Drill on the evening
of March 18. The Hall had been beautifully decorated for the occasion. Huge
green leaves, and bunches of red grapes fashioned of balolons, as well as many
red and green streamers, displayed the Freshman and Sophomore colors to ad-
Promptly at eight o'clock the grand march began, lead by the Freshmen, with
the Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors following. After singing the school song,
the underclassmen marched to their places, while the Juniors and Seniors sang
their respective songs to the sister classes.
Following various songs and cheers, the Sophcmores lined u-p for the gymnastic
lesson, and following this came Freshmen marching tactics. The third event
consisted of three charming dances by Sophomores: two English country dances,
and a Brittany dance. The next exhibition was the Freshman gymnastics lesson,
in which were performed several difficult exercises.
After Mr. Reavis had announced the scores, representatives of the Freshman
and Sophomore classes presented Miss Jones with a basket of Howers as a token
of their appreciation of her helpfulness and eflicient coaching during the weeks of
preparation for the drill.
An unusual feature of the evening was a Junior-Senior basketball game. The
victory, after a long fight. went to the Seniors, to the glee of the Sophomores.
Sophomore marching tactics and Freshman dancing followed. The Freshmen
performed a very pretty Swiss Mountaineer Dance. and also two English Country
Dances, similar to those previously given by the Sophomores. This enabled
the judge to judge fairly. Both classes participated in apparatus work together,
and their excellent efforts proved a source of awe to the spectators, and gave joy
to their sister classes.
The last feature was the relay which was won by the Freshmen. After the
relay, Mr. Reavis announced the final score, which was 30.63 for the Freshmen,
and 34.36 for the Sophomores.
Special help came from Frances VVeary and Louisa La Bounty, who gave a
great deal of encouragement to the Sophomores and Freshmen.
LADLEES AND QENTLEMCN ITIS WITH THE
GREAFEST OF GREAT VLEASURES FHAT
INTRODULC TO You THE NEW FEATLJRE
THE CORRELATOR +HE DAILY BABOQN
W ICH ns DEDICA ED 11 SA UEL SNKDEQ
REQ06 ITION or SERv.cr.5 AS THE GUARDKAN opovrg
HALLS UR D AQ 11Af.l.S LAOEQES AND GENTLEMEN
S A 5 oeoucure I-:E wan Us GREA asv
x " 'S' 4-
flllljifagrr , allg ' alzfnnn
VOLUME CNE QUART N057 BORN FEET 31 1927 PRICE T00 MUCH
SNOOZE IN BRIEF
I"'Some people think
HHippo" Newhall will
be a taxidermist when
he grows up because
of the stuff he eats in
the Lunch room. VVhen
the inventor of "Life's
Little Jokesu thought of
his cartoon strip he hadn't
seen Bob Anderson.
'Big padlocking scandal
Bob VVineman lived up
to his name his night
club was closed.
Miss Massey, this
season's debutante, enter-
tained at bridge today
down at Michigan Blvd.
and the river.
Miss Catly Beally will
deliver address, pardon
us, and address to the
inmates of the Orphan
asylum. Her subject will
be-Do more men than
Rumor has it that
Mildred Messy whom we
all remember for her
brown curly locks, has
just turned Gray down.
Singapore, New Jersey:
Battling Farmer Abbott
the only racer that uses
roller skates came to
town today but a police-
man saw him and he was
out again before you
could whistle 1, 20, 9
Paris, France: Law-
rench Schmidt, our own
Schmitzschka, was hung
in the Louvre. Hey!
Hey! We mean, his
pictures were hung in the
gallery. Wait a minute!
Oh you know what we
London, England: My
Lord Sroberts has the
honor of being now re-
cognized as a man know-
ing his groceries when it
comes to Supply and
Demand. For references
see Lawrench Hurts or
tCont. on page 2025
THE WORLDS GREATEST NUISANCE:
I EXTRA! SENIORS ESCAPE EXTRA! J
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WHAT THE , 'WWW ' I
EDITORS THINK WWW 47
or THIS X I M
"The purpose of the
following pages of so-
called humor is to warn
the underclassmen of the
terrific influence which
four years of Zoo High
can work upon the sense
of humor of an otherwise
normal high school
This astounding state-
ment will immediately
make the reader ask:
"Then why twenty
pages?" Whereupon we
will employ the Socratic
method of argument, and
come back at you by
asking: Ulf two and two
makes four, what for?"
In conclusion, let us
state that, in compiling
the Daily Baboon, we
have attempted to ape a
well known newspaper
but have probably only
succeeded in making
monkeys out of ourselves!
Boe Hamslinger the
lientleman gunman of Yoo
High was dressing
gurriedly for his nights
work. I-lc slipped on
his overcoat and a banana
skin as he emerged from
the door. Boe bludgeoned
his brain and dusted off
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THAT THERE wan.
GS MvRE 011: MEN
NEXT' YEAR THAIV
COVRSE 11' Au.
DEFEND5 cry -rye
WEATH ERI SAYS
his sensibilities, as he
wondered where there was
a job on a level with his
talent. Shinnying up a
lamp post Bee scanned
the horizon and there
under his nose was old
He had a vague feeling
that there was something
valuable there if he could
only find ii. Approaching
CC'ont. on page Zllll
Boys' Club President
10c Reward offered for
Capture of Pil Myth,
Deceased or Living
In what is believed to
be the biggest outrage
ever committed at U-
High, Spill 'With, the
B and C president stole
the luncheon proceeds and
left for parts unknown.
He has utterly disap-
peared, and no trace has
been found as yet, when
last seen he was running
across campus with
whiskers and a beard.
Several of the leading
track men of I-Sigh lent
chase, but he soon out-
distanced them. That is
all except Lester Wool
who caught up with him,
and is now in on the
split. The school is in
a quandry, not knowing
where to turn, or what
to do. Mr. John Lough
refuses to make any com-
ment, and it is rumoured
he is to join the convict
in either Iceland or
Sweden. Mr. Lough has
meanwhile been telling
some fancy stories of
Lithp's old days at O-
Migh. All of these words
have been taken down,
and will be used as future
evidence against Fill Up
if he is found. Some of
the students of Y-Digh
are in direct sympathy
with the culprit, and this
is further evinced by the
fact that someone left
the window open in the
B. C. Sandwich Shop,
thru which YVRITH made
his way. No one has
been openly accused of
this treacherous deed, but
several are under suspi-
cion. Roys Cracked is
the most likely of the
suspects because he was
found on the night of
the robbery with a dark
lantern poking behind the
barrels and corners.
When asked what he was
doing, he explained he
was looking for an honest.
man, and not PII. AIYTII,
of course his looking for
sonieone honest irnine-
diately lifted suspicion
from several of his friends
ff'onl. on page 202l
fCont. from page 201D BRIGHT SAYINGS OF fC0T1l'- f1'0m IME-C9 2015
Carl Hess our wood-bee
artist is an insect! Ac-
cording to the Apple
H. Phillips has a new
saying-"You tell 'em
goldfish you've been
around the globe. "
New luncheon for dogs
and horses to be placed
right next to the Boy's
club to give it some
Big bankruptucy, I. M.
LURE, author of "How
to Succeed in Business,"
is now on the rocks.
He has worried lots and
will soon be a real estate
agent so that he may sell
them to best advantage.
Biggest things coming
off this week are Lelewer's
LITTLE U. HIGHERS
Mr. Delaware-"Doughead, what are you doing?"
Doughead-" I'm drunk. "
Mr. Delaware-" Wfhat? "
Doughead-f'Yes papa I'm drunk pictures on the
Here's fast one that was pulled yesterday:
Place: Newmonia Alley
Actors: Batty Betson
Two other people
B. B.-"I know a girl that plays the piano by earf '
20 Pr-f'That's nothing, we know an old man that
fiddles with his whiskers." Q
A sub-freshman girl took her first look at her pro-
gram, made out as usual, and exclaimed f'Gosh I have
an awfully busy Monday, but not much doing the
rest of the week." Mrs. Merryman.
Little Demon Emptier after observing that a two
ton metal plane really could cut things, remarked
"Well now thats off my mind."
Dimpled Dickey Vifindbag, the wit of the Junior
Class, when a new student asked him if smoking was
allowed around school, replied, "Sure, we don't give
a darn if you burn."
who might have been
confederates. An inter-
view was eonducted by
Phuey Mone, Cwho is in
charge of the casej against
Slim Sandhar, Emma
Schiddle and Geta Shina-
man, in the following
manner. Phone, who is
cockeyed, said to Punbar,
"Whats your name."
Emma Conundrum, who
has the same affliction as
Kone, replied, f'Who?
me'?j. Kone immediately
rapped for order and
hollered "Keep Quietf,
Dineman who has the
same trouble with his
eyes, replied, HI did not
say anything," and the
meeting was adjourned.
Nothing of any im-
portance was learned at
this interview, that is
nothing that they hadn't
known before. A posse
has been organized which
consists of John Alden
Cow, Ugly Weed Lulu-
wore, Hatson Capps and
Brim Shrunk. They have
pledged their faith to
do or die, U-Fligh is
pinning stars and its
hopes on these boys.
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CURE Fon INSOMNIA
CSee Page 2085
CCont.. from page 2015
the dusty buildings he
slouched along eyeing the
entrances with the man-
ner of one used to that
work. Choosing a tran-
som as the most likely
way he crawled up and
over. His activeness and
suppleness stood him in
good stead, and Boe never
regretted his training in
athletics as a member
of the undefeated light-
weight ehess team.
Hamslinger plunged in-
to the tangled passage-
ways which have always
been mysteries to the
incoming student. But
Boe was an old timer.
Crooked ways were
straight to him. He was
looking for loot. He
found one in the music
room. He picked out
many pieces on it and
decided to take them
home and make a song.
He was bafHed. Surely
somewhere was that
hidden treasure if he
could only dig it out of
the dust heaps of dis-
carded themes. He
CCont. on page 2122
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NAME lr'lP FEP
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WHAT IS WORK?
Asked at 143rd Street
and Western Avenue.
Krew Drown, Life
Saver: Well really, it
makes no difference. But
I'll tell you what-I could
see the change if you'll
give me two dimes and
J. Alden Cow, Big
Needle Man from So and
So: A vital question, to
be sure. I cannot answer
in less than a three hour
address-for a considera-
tion-but I've always
said: Women and children
Dealer in Junk: I cannot
tell you but I might draw
you a picture. You know
I am an impressionist.
The question intrigues
to ecstatic depths. Ah!
Death, where is thy sting?
Joe Blo Zero CMillerD,
Stock Valet at the Yards:
I don't guess yes as I
n'heifer could have thunk.
Shouldn't you told me
just cow it was?
Sliowhert Asker, Salva-
tion Arrny: Dontt bother
me. Drop a nickel on
the drum and you're sure
to save a bum. I say,
how about an ad. in the
Corrugator? Ask your
father, grandfather, or
uncles and sisters, cousins,
lmrotlicrs, Will you, huh?
PROVINCE CONCISELY THAT
DORN BILLIONS CHN BE
DOWN BUT NOT ouigfff-
it li ff .,
W ' '
XX X X Y
' CKCG ! X '
W L , f
5 Qt f
. T ff ' f- A..
Q l ?oi"'A
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'- i ,ear l ,
Spqwvuf pqwfis. being Cailgifi' iWqfh9 I
ad- pq Spoe Sean Zvzgnguf-
il XX pl N
Q10 f3'f4'L-'Ss-'20 X girl
The upshot of the whole
matter is that the great
mass of the people cannot
separate thc whcat from
the cfliz-iff, Thev go around
belly-aching like the big
butter and egg man who
in turn trys to sell thc
inevitable doo-dads, and
gee-gaws. The fact of
the matter is they are
prejudiced like the com-
mon hill-billies in the
lower part of down state
where I was lobbying.
The rah-rah, flag-waving,
propaganda is substituted
for the heaven, home and
mother stuff to hide the
blood and thunder side
of the question. This is
pure popycock where
every Tom, Dick and
Harry dodges the obvious
facts about the tweedle-
dee-dee, sawdust and
pifiile, if you choose to
put it that way. That
raises the obvious issue,
as I will indicate, about
the wire-pulling stuff and
quack phrenology done
by some up-and-at-'em
boys and well-meaning
I might go into the
my-ncwt details, but it
would only indicate that
a Zula in a frock coat
is still a Zula even if he
rides in a 1927 Rolls-
Royce and has a season
box at the Opera, and
Caliops cannot be dis-
criminated. On the other
hand, the goodie-goodie
people, if you will check
that in the American
Encyclopedia, are in
league with the gutter
politician who goes around
blowing his fog-horn.
Then a lot of goose-
steppers fall in line and
clap-trap after the gum-
shoe men, Like the bond
salesman, they sit in the
AMEN corner of the
church, and it provides
an effective screen to hide
behind. Of course, what
I have just said relates
my-newtly to the system
of checks and balances
commonly employed by
Andy Mellon and Papa
Kellogg, if you will allow
me to use the street
U. HIGH PLAYER
Great news: Merry Van
Shake writes 1-act play
Cwhich is 9 too manyj.
Scenes are laid in
Scenes I, II, III
Daniel: F U N E X
Tommy: S V If X
Dan: F U N It M
Tom: S V F M
Both: When children
cry for Oastoria, they
Daniel Baboou, Sally
Gorilla, Robert Tanker-
ang and David Lelewape,
noted apologists, have
recently returned from a
trip of exploration
through the jungles of
Zoo High. The expedition
was featured by the Na-
Museum of Gorillaville,
A.P.E., and started out
with the purpose of draw-
ing up comparisons be-
tween Zoo High and the
United Apes of America.
The bimonthly meeting
of the Amalgamated An-
thropoidal Apes Associa-
tion was called to order
in Mandel Hall.
The Hrst speaker com-
mented upon the strange-
ness of the postures of
the Zoo Highers. "Only
two students were found
whose walk faintly re-
sembled that of you and
I, " exclaimed Dr. Baboon
dramatically, 'tDavid G.
Ford and William Jack
. - ' 1 1
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Belo S C' fmwx'
1- 'K -
Sw 0 ,max l' V5-0, 'mo ,LJ ,
1. Sam Mule Harness
Cguardj has realized his
life's ambition. He is
now prop. of the largest
harness shop in Chicago.
CIt's the only one leftj.
2. Frank Lines But Ler
Cguardl and Max tno
differencej Maner Man
tcenterj both work for
King Tampersly CPres.D
Butler is the butler of
the King's mansion while
Max mows each day the
vast lawns and terraces
of the King.
3. Al A. Bram Ham
Son tof the Sheikh tMan-
agerj is now chief Sheik
on the Sahara with a
large harem consisting of
4. Pale Stagg Qforwardl
great dear hunter has
been seen recently
staggering around at a
nite-club hunting clears.
5. Nor Man Will Yams
Cforward and captainj is
devoting his life to mis-
sionary work in China.
6. Don All D. Port
Land Cguardj great ditch
and canal digger is plan-
ning to separate U. S.,
Nicarauga and Mexico
with the help of Mr.
7. Fill Up Smith Clight-
weight captain and guardj
has certainly filled up
and out. He now works
with the Wrangling Bros.
Circus as the fat man.
8. James Dumb Bar
Clightweight forwardl has
been working behind the
bar. The lawyers bar
was first, the prison bars
were second, and he is a
regular bar tender now.
9. Law Wrench Smith
tlightweight guardj has
had many professions.
He worked first opposite
Full 'Up Smith as the
skinny man of the Smith
Bros. Later he has been
an artist, lawyer, actor,
and now is a mechanic.
10. Done All D Saw Yer
flight forwardl now makes
the Sawyer Biseits, eight-
een karat, twenty-one
jewel, all wool and a
yard wide, guaranteed
not to rip, wear, tear,
laeerate, run, bag in the
knees or run down at
11. Hal Wil Kings
tlightweight eentcrl eon-
tractor, is still diekering
with l'-lligh about build-
'ti x 'iQ
ing a gym. He has
repaired the old one eight
times Cgood luck Hal,
y0u'll need ity?
I2. Spence Bish Op
Chghtweight guardl is still
suffering from the humili-
ation of his battle with
little brother Sherwood.
We hear he is learning
lots about basketball with
such an able coach as
AT THE OPERA
Ye Gods! wot a racket,
de egges tuned and tuned,
but dey would never play,
whenever dey stops, de
people would clap dere
hans. Once I tought dey
was clappin for yours
truly, so I ups and bows.
I begun my speech, but
everyone liked dot tin
can noise better, and some
wise guy pulls me down.
Dey carried him out.
Some trenchy hollers,
"Bone Dew! dere playin
de "Overflow from Cuspi-
dore," so I ducks, and
baby-it sure did rain.
Some Boche up in de top
boxes brung a bottle of
beer, and hc was aimin'
at de ball-headed gent
three rows in front.. lVot
a shot he was, I thought
I was in de channel.
after de horrible din by
cle guys in soup an' fish,
dere was an act. De
ledy in front a' me left
had on her hat, and baby
-it soitanly was a crea-
tion. lt. looked like de
Garden ot' liden in full
tC'ont. on page 2101
EE. 5 5 Qewyxwyywwyyyw MQ
Pt Q -A
Y? 3 if N sxxxxyyxxxxw S X59
3 'S 3 5 V XX y ""' s Sy
o 1 3 X .tgtyw
teas s Vx N X' ol S
E 4 r l 'XNXKXXXNXXX
AND Y's OF
OUR U. HIGH
Once there was a little
II-Higher that didn't go
out for the
Public Speaking team
or any of the clubs lirr
do you think for one
second he didn't sub-
scribe to the settlement
fund. Xonr darn tootin'
X, S If
'N HIS Broflf.
This ls mczoom
THE fgaud 5 UN
THE f3LolIK SL
Zin. f Z
THESE' Two P1EN,W1LLlAn5
'6' K 'TTL E ARE
VVHNHFD DEAD oR m.:vE
VVarm Billions, the boy
with the wicked wing,
U. High's sterling pitcher
cracked in the recent
baseball game. VV arm
was a very good pitcher
but the bats often got
in the way of the ball.
The game was far from
a runaway, Billions gave
too many walks. Billions
not only cracked but he
almost blew up, in fact
hc was up in the air
for quite awhile.
Gradually it leaked out
among the fans that the
pitcher was all broken
up and hated to let his
fellow players get
swamped. lIis opponents
on the bench began to
yell to lVarrn that he
was all wet and when
Billions sought to make
a reply they told hiin
to dry up. The gaine was
finally continued with
most of the l'. Iliglu-rs
in hot water. ln the last
inning lYarin got so wild
that he had to be Filllllilli
by the calelier and later
kept in the bull pen.
lt'ont, on page Zlltll
1,Cont. from page 2095
bloom. Dis is de way cle
show looked from in back
of de ledy's hat.
De heroine come out
from behind a veil of
cheese cloth, and den
she hides behind a grape.
She sung for de hero-
de ledy moves de head,
and he pops from out
of an apple. Dere den
followed a luv' scene, but
de villain springs from
a clump of bananas by
de brim, and drawing
a hat pin, he rushed on
de pair. De heroine sat
on a rose, while de hero
fought wid de villain.
Dey was in and out
among de pears, peaches,
and grapes so fast dat
I couldn't see 'em. All
at once, de villain tripped
on a cherry and stuck
on a thorn bush. I guess
one 0' de thorns musta
stuck him 'cause he was
up in a second-Dat baby
didn't need no bell to save
him!-he was out dere
all de time. After 10
minutes in which dey
was hidin' behind a pale
lemon, I looked around-
and-de villain was lyin'
on a tangerine,-de hero
hugged a banana, kissed
a cherry, and walked off
wid a nut. Just den de
ledy pulls off de hat, so
I up and out while dey
was playin', f'SiX Bits
from Lucky Lucia."-
Wid apologies to Nate
Hawthorne and Eddie
1 ' t
A ,A All 4 Xwg-As
g my M up
U. H1GH's NET MAN C150 LBS.,
AND BIG RACKET
ALL ROUND ATHLET E
Cotten swam up the track and hitting the ball,
flew out to left field where, dribbling down the floor
he tossed a ringer over the billiard table to win the
rownd with a half nelson at the nineteenth hole only
to lose the chips in the last set by failing to toss a
lucky seven with the cue by knocking the last marble
off the chess board.
Your paper is one of the
first influences in our
home. Little Georgie was
decided to follow his
fathers bad ways and
smoke a pipe. After
reading your article on
"Don't be a poor fish
and smoke a pipe, or
you will be a Smoked
Herringfl he came to
me and said UMama I
aint going to smoke cause
I dont want to be a
CCont. from page 209Q
The team was submerged
and the game was lost.
Warm on the whole
pitched a good game
throwing only three home
runs and six three baggers.
Billions only comment
on the game was "Many
a good ball went wrong. "
During a recent base-
ball practice our friend
Mr. Maroney was pitch-
ing. One of the teams
members after having re-
ceived a base on balls
began to sing across the
diamond, " My Wild Irish
Rose." The funeral will
be held Monday, Apr. lst.
BUDD, BRANCH 8a BLOOM FORD AND CARR
Say it with Flowers 1
We Sell Cars
Best in City
VVhethe1' it be a wedding
or a fight Qsame thingy
Buy our flowers to show
your feelings We express.
Less for the money than any one else. u
If you buy from us, you'll never buy agam.
Maximum price 351.50
Minimum price 350.50
1. Bigger and Better
2. Make the Woods Safe
for the Monkeys.
3. Coastto Coast Monkey
4. A Tree for Every Little
5. Cleaxn up the Apeburg
"Our zoo, a home of
the monkeys, by the
monkeys, and for the
monkeys-no visitors al-
lowed. "-Jocko De Monk.
Vonce upon by a time
der vos a little allegory
what lived by a pound
of water. Und diss liddle
allegory wanted to svim
by der vater. So von day
he asked his mudder
could he go svimmink.
She said "yes but keep
avay mit der water, vat
iss." So de diddle al-
legory vent down by der
trug shtor he should buy
a vot-you-eall-it twenty-
four hour sucker. But
on his way he met a baby
hypocrisy vot vos loose
mit der cage yet. It vas
a werry perty hypocrisy
und der liddle allegory
vas struck between der
nose by its buty. So
he said, "Vould you
should like to come and
play mit me nu?" Uf
course dot liddle hypo-
crisy says "sure,l' just
like that. So on dey
vent and be der by vot
should dey see but a
elegant coming down a
tree. Dis elegant, he
hod by him a trunk so
de allegory says "vare
are you goink vit de
trunk?" So der elegant
said "Vg, Im goink travel-
unk mit a pollock bare."
Den dos allegory and
hypocrisy decided from
that dey dey should go
too. Und der elegant
said 'tIf you come by
me, I will show you a
gruFl'ah." "Vets dat,"
asked der hypocrisy?"
".-Xinty you nefer seen
by a grulfnh vot has der
kneck'?" suprised the
elegant. But now dollink
LINE OF TRIPE
LAD BUT TRUE
There was a Scotchman of Furth
Who was born on the day of his birth
He was married they say
On his wifes wedding day
And he died on his last day on earth.
Our old friend Ski-jumping Ike has another
Bed Time Story to relate to the little tots
Once upon atime der vas a guy named Napoleon
bonesapart. He was a grate general of France. 1
day he wanted to capture da worl. He sets out and
duz it. Almost! Wen he cum to go acrost da channel
to England like Trudy Ederle hiz kay burner refuzed.
De fore leged M ton of glue wouldn 4 move so Nappy
to show his sweet Kararter chopped up his beast and
hai horse meat for supper. Goodnite Kiddies. Sleep
Papa Keliog the red hot juggler at lfVashington will
go on a world tour. Heh-Heh! But he'll change his
lines from treaties to apples. We don't doubt he'll
be even a greater success.
BELIEVE IT OR NOT?
The night was dark
The windit blew
Up an alley a Chinaman flew
Yelling a shriek
And knife on high
He stabbed it in a oyster pie.
-Shy One Fung.
Every contributor putting their efforts to make this
column a success has -my heartfelt pity as he, she, or
it is now a member of the Drizzle Drips.
Dear Rachel: I
I always claimed your column was wet.
AR Haitch Nell:
I have a new member for the well known Hall of
Fame. He is a butcher out on 71st called I. Spitz.
Pretty wet but still its doggy.
The next bit of verse is written by a child poet with
such talent now, she may become acolumn and street
car conductor like myself. She was brought up on the
Gold Coast so pardon the poor English.
SOLILIOQUY IN AN ATTIC
- I am a brat of tender years
And don't t'ink I'm not strong and supple
I ask my dad for some few peanuts
He says I kin hav a kupple.
Another beautiful piece of verse by this infant
Violet are Blue Roses are pink
I love you but I'm out of ink.
SOLILOQUY IN AN ATTIC
CReprinted by requestb
I am a brat of tender years
And don't think Iilll not strong and supple
l ask my dad for some few peanuts
He says I kin hav a kupple.
-.lonnnu V. llenly.
baby is asleep, ulreuty, I cannot write 11 last line so it will have to he .II
so dnt is all und besides pximgrnpli. ll any one wishes to rc-:id more of this
der hell is goink to coin- humour coine :ind have n tnlk with the editor. lf
inences to ring.
you get out alive if won't he his fnult.
THE MEDICINE MAN
I am writing to find
out how I can stop my
feet from hurting me.
They are very tender.
Please send me an answer
as I cannot dance until
I get some relief.
There is one method
to cure sore feet, but
my first advice is to
watch the dates which
you take. The method
is as follows: First make
the following ingredients
into a liquid mixture-
One lb. of pounded dyna-
mite, one and one-half
quarts of nitroglycerine
and a pint of hydro-
sulphuric acid. After
mixing this, soak the feet
in it for an hour, and if
the feet still hurt in the
same place, the last resort
is a sharp knife. Hoping
this reaches you in good
Dear Dr. Fishtrap:
Since my boy, Frank,
has been attending U.
High, he has had some
trouble with indigestion.
Although upon investiga-
tion we have found this
to be due to the Boys'
Club food, I am still
hoping that you may be
able to give some advice
that might cure him.
My dear Mrs. Calfmeet:
Tell your boy to do one
of the following things:
1. Go to a school where
they have no Boys
2. Stop eatingg
3. Ask to cat some of the
food given to the
4. Don't eat in the ltoysl
Cflub,-ent in the
0. .Xsk Sun: to gc-I Xflhlll'
food from :1 nnlk
li. Only elioose thc- things
lo wil Ihnl you ihm'I
like: ilu-n ilwrf- will
ln- no ti-rnplrilion In
4-:it :ind get sn-k.
tI'ont. from page 201D
sezirclied in vain. Heavy
hearted he gave up Yoo
lligh as a had joh.
To his great joy Wool-
worths book store held
out a hand to help him.
Soon he was buried in
hooks. Hoe was down
but not out. He came
to the surface tired as a
marathon runner and as
pretty as usual. He had
not found the treasure.
"Oh well," says Boe,
twirling his blackjack,
"Its all in the daze work.
Then he saw the library.
"Alai The very thing!"
Now he would find it.
It cost him a heavy hour
of struggle. He was
bedraggled and exhausted
but his tired face was
lit up with radiance as
he turned his dragging
steps homeward. He had
had a great night. Suc-
cess had crowned his
labor: He had found the
meaning of the word
The wintry blasts were
whistling through the
trees, beating on the old
ramshackle inn not unlike
a stranger looking for a
lodging. Now we changed
the atmosphere and
glanced on the inner part
of this inn. There sat
an old man dozing off
into sweet sluinhers where
he tread Elysian Fields
of Youth once again.
In comes his wife mumb-
ling to herself.
She set down her false
teeth laying them gently
on a chair. The room
was cold and the teeth
could be heard chatteringi
Unconsciously she sits
on them and bit-ter-
tears were shed.
Professor Eye Fare Gottj
My most embarrassing
moment was as follows:
One day while walking
down a side street some-
one at the head of the
street started discharging
a gun, and I can vouch
for the sincerity of the
statement that it was not
as cool as the underworld
there. All at once a
bullet went right through
my coat, vest, and shirt,
and I might say that
I used up all of my
blushes for I had to go
thru the crowded down
town section with a hole
in my vest and to crown
my embarrassment my
shoe came untied. Well!
I can assure you that I
wanted to die on the
spot, but finally got home
MISS SOAP FLAKE'S ADD-VICE
TO ALL SUDSY DUMB LOVERS
Dear Miss Soap Flake:
My hoy friend has finally left me. He used to take
me to dances just to get to dance with other girls.
VV hat should I do?
A sure cure can be bought at any drug store for
63 cents. It is called Sheik Sure, and will even bring
hack a wandering husband, so it ought towork in your
Dear Miss Flake:
I feel that I now know you well enough to be very
friendly, so I shall call you Lux. What I want you to
answer is this: One day while out walking, a man
came up and hit me on the ankle. Should I take this
as a serious minded wooing or merely a flirtation?
Please rush answer.
This is a serious 'problem of the type of modern
civilization. In my opinion it should be considered
as an advance and as such it should be met. in the
following ways: If he is Irish, with a brick, if he is
a florist, say it with flowers, but if he comes from
Chicago, use a gun. This is all the room the stingy
old editor will give, but write again and will say more
in the next issue.
KATZ AND KERRS BAER, STAGG AND BULL
We both Cure and Bury Animals
Doped CHot-D Dogs We Stuff Anything Anywhere
Dyspeptlc Fords We even Stuff Candies
We kill or cure,
We make no halves
COME ONE? COME AEE, SEE QUE Our prices for stufhng are seldom over 365.00
STOCK IN TRADE Come Early and be Stuffed Early
Mr. and Mrs. Burner
announce the dis-engage-
ment of their daughter
Dope from Roundbottom
Senor Devine, the
Spanish Ambassador to
U. High was attacked
last night by a crowd of
rufiianly brutes, and in
the struggle lost his side-
burns Ccalled in the
Spanish, Bin trapsj.
At ive minutes to
eleven on February 19,
1927, word was sent to
the President of the Girls'
club fit was their annual
danceb that the lights
would go out eleven sharp.
Five Sophomores and one
unidentified Fre s h m a n
were killed in the rush for
In a slight argument
over a matter of honor
Beaner Meat received
from Bill Pith a black
award. Sad to say this
soon returned to normal
and Bean was himself
Bread Ferd did not
bring his car CPardon us,
F ordb to school yester-
day. The rumors have
it that it has the grippe.
Well, what can you expect
when it has parked on the
Lake front most of the
April 1, Bart Sobin
was seen on a date with
Hillis Philbur. This is
a rumor, but we know
it to be false.
Bonnie .Ialloway the
Sophomore student is still
working his evil ways
around U. Highls cloister-
ed halls. It is hoped that
he will not remain here
long for he is a true
to our girls es-
the Juniors and
It is our opinion
should be either
jailed for kept in study
an indefinite time.
Mr. U. R. Sapps has
recently gone into busi-
ness, since he was not
able to find enough to
do at U. High. He now
ties up the business at
fifty cents a tie. Due
to his large earnings,
Robert will soon be able
to buy the stick of cherry
gum he has wanted for
such a long time.
BEA UTY ANSWERS
Dear Mr. Fimmil:
My face has been fall-
ing and I would like to
know whether I should
have it lifted or try some
lotion or salve for it.
My friend Hetty Burnys
told me that you 'fknow
your stuff, " so I'll take
a chance on what you
I am touched to the
quick by your gentle
faith, and when I think
of my many 1'63.d61'S who
love and-but there I
must get back to reality.
Yes I do know something
for your face. Do not
have it lifted, because if
you ever hit a bad bump
in a car the Sac is liable
to fall again, and when
it starts it will never
stop. The lotion I would
suggest is made as follows:
Take a small amount of
hydrochloric acid, about
a half a pint will do.
Then take a small cup
of lye, and a pound of
, gun-cotton. heat a small
bar of lead, 'and when
it is molten, add the other
Sammi lrlC11'1-lrf-ff W 'Q Us fs
ingredients and let boil
for a half hour. When
it cools use as a beauty
mud, and I can assure
you that it will change
your face. Hoping you
will profit by this.
Dear Mr. Fimmil:
I have been troubled
by corns for the last
year and they spoil my
beauty by making my
shoes bulge. Also I wince
every time I step and
it does not improve me.
As I am unusually beauti-
ful I would like to have
you send me a remedy,
I am Your
The remedy I would
suggest is one of my
own. It is an elastic
shoe, which brings the
feet together. This shoe
is good in two ways.
First it improves the
feet by making them
smaller, and second, they
act as a non skid shoe
in wet weather. Also
due to reenforcement in
the toes they are a
protection while dancing.
These shoes are 5 dollars
prepaid, no checks.
Mr. P. Fimmil.
1-os :IOS out go? sp Qfrzngx 'I
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BLACK, WHITE 85 BROWN DRAINIE AND PLUMBER
DECORATORS OF INTERIORS PIPERS
We Decorate All Interiors Come and be Piped by Us
First Come First Served our Piping Lasts
Wood Alcohol and Cyanide Specialties
Trimming Also Done Pipe the Ad
Come and be Trimmed by an Expert and be Piped
BIL..L4 AND S . GHAT 'ooas FOR MY
l3HlL.,OL'DDEAl?,lNXALL CLOTHES' TOO, FROM
ser FOR cottemi- NOW ON. YM GOING To
COON COAT. UKE f-WDA CONQUER THE E-usnvtss
sun' mom Tm.: 'worm AND we qor TO
LYTTON coiiaae snot? 52229 WGHT-'
College Styles for High Sehool 66Gradls"
in the Lytton College Shop
N CAMPUS or in business the right start is the big
thing for the high school graduate. Clothes from the Lytton
College Shop will more than do their part. And our great vol-
ume oi business permits noteworthy economies and lower prices.
Henry Clgtton 2 Sons
Broadway and Fifth-Gary Orrington and Church-Evanston
State and Jackson-Chicago
We are grateful to the advertisers
who have helped
to make this book possible
J J JL JL DC JL JI. JL L
W oming ude Ranches
I M iw,
A ' m
II A in
R A FN'
fm!! x W
, if ly E
U , II 2
5, 'Q 1 1,
A 6 vacation this sum
. Q- mer at one of the
famous dude ranches in the
Big Horn Mountains or in
the Buffalo Bill country
near the edge of Yellow'
Horseback riding over the
unfen ced range and through
the old Indian country,
"packing" over mountain
trails, riding the roundfupg
fishing in mountain streams
Where a trout ily is a curif
osity to the trout.
KEN e d our
was SPH Y ,
'JC 'JC 'JC C
For booklets Lillus-tratedj
abou t ese he man
A Cotsworth jr.
S47 W. jackson Boulevard
Q r I
PLEASE SEND THEM TO ME!
Street ...., .
.C 'JK' 'JC 'JC 'JC
Voted So by Millions of Women,
by Culinary Experts and
Dietetic Authorities, on
These Important Counts
Deliciousness-Steaming, flavory and Wonderful, no other hot breakfast compares.
Rich, plump oats, milled under the watchful scrutiny of Quaker experts. All that
rare "Quaker" flavor is embodied-a flavor to be found in no other kind of oats.
Rich in Nutriment-A breakfast that "stands byl' you through the morning.
Contains more protein than any other cereal. Rich in essential carbohydrates.
And when served with milk, combines the necessary vitamines.
Quick Quaker cooks in 3 to 5 minutes-That's faster than plain toast. N o cooking
bother no kitchen mess. A rich hot breakfast in a jiffy.
Uflzy Quaker Oalf "Mandi byn you through llzf morning
DO YOU feel hungry, tired, hours before meals? Don't jump to the conclusion of poor health. Much
of the time you'll find it is largely brought on by an ill-balanced diet.
To feel right you must- have well-balanced complete food. At most meals you get it. That is, at
luncheon and dinner. But the great dietetic mistake is usually made at breakfast-a hurried meal, often
badly chosen. That is why Quaker Oats is so widely urged today. The oat is the best balanced of all
Contains 16? protein, food's greatest tissue build-
er: 532 carbohydrates, the great energy element: is
well supplied with minerals and vitamines. Supplies.
too, the roughage essential to u healthful diet that
makes laxatives seldom needed!
Few foods have its remarkable balance. That is
why it stands by you through the morning.
'Why go on with less
Hot oats and milk is
the dietetic urge of thc
Tl, Q 1-. 1 1 -1
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l ulffzlnx Ulf' u'urlrI'.w Slllfllf-
' fi frrrl in rrrlfrll prrulurlf
W fi -1 symbol uf H14 jimzwl
i l'ruz'n.vIlu1t yrurr, .ff Hn'
7:11 -VIIU , ': -' jimwl Ilrillfnyl known
THE QUAKER OATS COMPANY
AN INTERCEPTED LETTER
Dear Aunt Miranda and Uncle Si: '
I-low are the pigs? Were all fine. Tell Jim to feed them oats and tell him
to send me some hiking boots.
I-low's Uncle Si's roomatusm and did the horse really get well like Grammaw
School sure is different from the old farm. At homeiweid sleep at night and
get up about four in the morning. In the city we go to bed about four rn the morn-
ing and sleep through the school day. On lVIonday's from eight to nine we have
comfortable chairs to sleep in but the organ does bother me, even though they
did ship the organ pipes all the way from Kalamazoo. .
Itls a shame you have to buy the newspapers for amusement now that we
aren't on the four-party line any more.
The girls sure are purty and some of them is good dancers, likewise. After
Jim sends the hiking boots, though, they'll all fall for me at the dances.
In the city they telegraph flowers and money. Maybe the boots could be
" FILL UP " SMITH
U. High's versatile Ii. O. artist. He fights all comers-and how-and in any
weight necessary or otherwise.
He is a tough swede, deported by the Swedish government, and imported to
America and old U. High, for whom he fights.
He acquired the nickname f'Fill Up" because of his habitual drinking. It
is his one bad habit. Before every fight he literally becomes filled up, with that
intoxicating beverage called C"green river".D-Blue Creek.
Battle scarred with Warts, pimples and boils, he has, nevertheless, a kind heart
and face Ca funny kindl. Due to his kind heart and sympathetic character he
won't hurt anyone. This trait has caused him a lot of trouble with the boxing
commissioners because they think he's laying down on the job.
He is extremely popular with the Irish lassies of U. High and his public is
large. He is a born leader though he seldom knows which hand to do it with in
His training is very extensive. He never drinks sympathetic gin, smokes cheap
stogies, or eats kippered herring.
In the ring he usually supports the ropes, or they him, and he always manager
to get his chin in the way of his opponents' blow. This again illustrates his kind
They say he won a fight way back when-but it is probably a mistake. But
Fill's all right in his way even if he doesn't weigh much.
What do you turn to first in
PICTURES AS You READ THl5j-315 JL
TWENTY - FNE AD-
ofcourse HENCE, AND SEE OUZQUP M4'
oua NUMBER M LL
Did you take any? 9,!5.'Qe.D, BUT Yfiipvggn--
It's lots of fun! HND THAT CSR-9-""
Prepare for college now COAL CO'
A GOOD KODAK M n
atm Gnu iw' IIA
U. of C. BOOKSTORE . Q . ,
Mu!-PY! 24. On, Jn,,
5802 Ellis Ave. 106 Blaine Hall ,
Capital-Surplus and Profits-581,000,000
U PO W ER"
In that little difference between what you earn
and what you spend lies financial power.
For, if you will consistently spend less than you
earn, Wealth and all that goes with it is yours.
A savings book will help you at the start and we
have one for you. Call for it now.
Woodlawn Trust CE, Savings Bank
63rd St. at Woodlawn Ave.
Open Saturday Evenings
6:30 P.M. to 8:30 P.M.
Phone Kenwood 1352
MEAT S, POULTRY AND FISH
' P1 o ies:
J ' E' Dorchester 1085-1080 I Hyde Park 1219
1444 East 57th Street
For 25 years we have been supplying the
folks of the neighborhood with high grade
Meats, Poultry and Fish.
DECORATOR W. H. SLINGLUFF
Plants and Flowers
in Season Phones:
Dorchester 1085-1086 Hyde Park 1219
1446 East 57th Street
We take pleasure in satisfying our customers.
The quality must be right. Price just.
826 East 471511 Street Chicago Delivery Prompt
Class Pins Badges Class Rings
M. E. VASLOW'S
THE HOUSE OF
PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY WRIGHT 85 STREET
X Phone Wentworth 0007
Telephone Dorchester 0125 223-25-27 Wg-:St 62nd Street
1401 E. Marquette Road Chicago
FRATERNITY AND SORORITY
Medals Club Emblems Belts
GET THE HABIT OF WEARING GOOD CLOTHES
YOU WILL LOOK BETTER DRESSED
WE SELL GOOD CLOTHES
Rexford CS, Kelder
LARGEST UNIVERSITY CLOTHIERS
IN THE WEST
25 Jackson Blvd. East
E. VON HERMANN
Peoples Gas Bldg.
THE WAY YOU WANT YOUR CLOTHES MADE
THAT'S THE WAY WE MAKE THEM.
Why wear ordinary " ready mades " when you can have
your clothes made to your special order, in just the
style you want, from just the fabric you want, and
at a price that is actually lower than what you're
asked to pay for the ordinary ready-to-wear garments
offered by the retail storekeeper.
Of course, there's a reason. lVe're manufacturing
tailors doing a national business. Our shops and
offices are located here in Chicago. And so it is con-
venient for us to serve Chicago men and young men.
And we're glad to do it and to give you the benefit
of our low wholesale price.
Newest Shades and
Patterns in Fine
Cheviots, Silk Nub
Two and Three
Cut, Shaped and
Draped as You
We know style. We know what is the vogue. We know what
young men want and we know how to make it. We know how
to cut the popular short lapelled "Clover Leaf" Model and give
it the lines that young men want. VVe know how to cut the
2 wide bottom pants and make them shape and drape right. Our
' loop service station is maintained for your convenience. Come
. in and see us,
Q 1, i if'
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5 1 a
74 GOOD W EAR, Chicago, Inc.
115 South Dearborn Street Bank Floor Suite A
Phone Fairfax 4960
F. SOUTHERN COMPANY
SPORTING GOODS" 712 Federal Street
1106 E. 63rd Street
Near Greenwood Ave.
..,f-fjjf f-'Q e" L"'17i'L"f ""' ' R '51 "" "ir V
I 'Wi' . ' f V - ' ' f
If-hi ,,.X,,w,, , . , . . N I .
HYDE PARK MUSIC SHOP
THE BEST IN MUSIC"
Orthophonic Victrolas Sheet Music
Victrola-Radiola Combinations Player Rolls
Radiolas and Radios Small Instruments
1525 East Fifty-Third Street
For a Tender and Delicious Sausage
Ask Your Butcher
for those with the new
Done Most for U. High
Most Likely to Succeed
Most to be Admired
Best All-around Citizen
SENIOR CLASS VOTE-BOYS
Note-No one who did not have more than three votes was scored
P. L. CRAWFORD 8a CO.
Phone Harrison 8750-8751
Phone Drexel 1699
E. C. MOORE
1117 East 47th Street
332 S. Michigan Ave. Chicago Chicago
1, 5, , .,Z.g.g.g.-:45515:-1-.5212:-Q.:-:-wzaizizi.
HIGH GRADE FOOD PRODUCTS ' 7 3 176
FRANK M. IQELLY, Prop.
Fifty-fifth Street and Dorchester Avenue
Phone Hyde Park ssoo
5? wx sz KY em fl
4 3518553 quart
Youll enjoy the sweet,
natural taste of this im
proved drinking milk
N, fxzigqgig ,uv
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What features do you look
for in choosing a home
Do you Want to reside in a beautiful natural location-away from
noise and congestion yet Within easy access to the city's activity?
Do you Want neighbors who are correspondingly quiet and refined?
Do you Want to live in large, cornmodious rooms, tastefully furnished?
Do you Want privacy? Do you Want to be Within close reach of
golf courses and bridle paths, delightful parks and lagoons? Are
these your conception of a real place to live?
At Hotels Windermere you Will find all these features. And in
addition, you will find all the advantages and conveniences of a
great metropolitan hotel-trained service-unusually line dining
facilities-'close attention to your every need and desire. '
Have dinner at Hotels Windermere. Stroll through the inviting
lounges. Inspect available rooms, suites and apartments. See for
yourself Why families of Ene standing choose Hotels Windermere
for their home.
"CHICAGO'Si MOST HOMELIKE HOTELS"
Hotel rooms S75 to S176 a monthg suites and apart-
ments, two to eight rooms, S130 to 51,055 a month
Fifty-sixth Street at Hyde Park Boulevard
Telephone Fairfax 6000
500 feet of verandas and terraces fronting south on jackson Park
DRESSES COATS HATS
5305 Hyde Park Boulevard I
T TOWN CLOTHES
C O W H E Y ' S
Southeast Corner 55th Street at Ellis Avenue
MEN'S TOGGERY BILLIARDS
For Snappy Dress For Recreation
Hats Caps Neckwear Ice Cream Malted Milks
Slickers Sweaters NOIIC Better
He was just a young man, what
right had he to push her down the
road? The road was rockyg she was
tired. Alas, it was in vain that he
cried, "Faster, faster, they're coming,
we're lost. "
Now there'd be a hill, then a valley.
Those hills were hard for her and time
and again she complained in wailing
Think of itg she'd be six years old
next month. Yet with Stout heart
she struggled on and would not fail
him. Then within a mile of the border
her soul passed on to the great beyond.
She coughed and died-the faithful
Ford CBrown'sD had failed him.
You will find the most delightful
lunches and a superior quality of
popcorn and popcorn balls at the
1369 East Fifty-seventh Street
We serve People's Ice Cream which
our patrons find an excellent food.
Our Kodak Finishing is done at the
Dudley Shop and satisfies the most
The children are especially interested
in the hand-made toys.
SAVE YGUR SANDWICHES
A movement is now on foot for the
building of a new school gym. As
yet we are not certain just whose
foot the movement is on and what's
to be done about it but one likely
suggestion has been made. Our in-
former writes, "I recommend that
an Alumni-Freshman dance be staged
and bleachers be constructed for the
rooters. I firmly believe this will
be less expensive than hiring wreckers.
Also have the boys save their Boys'
Club sandwiches and soon you will
have enough bricks for the new
Indeed we are grateful to this patron
of our school for his most excellent
plan. The idea for a new gym dates
back into antiquity and no one knows
the exact date of the construction of
this lovely edifice.
MILK Like Sterling on
Silver .... is your
1' - f Qi
Sidney Wanzer CS, Sons
X-J Quality and Service X-1
SOUTH SIDE TRUST AND
Cottage Grove Avenue at 47th Street
Capital and Surplus S1,000,000.00
Under State Supervision
Member Federal Reserve System
Regular Member Chicago Clearing House Association
ISAAC N. POWELL
A. R. FAI' .
D. W. CAHILL
F. S. WILLIAMS
WM. L. MARTIN
F. M. LEO .
' J. F. RUSSELL
THOMAS M. CRONIN .
LOUIS H. PIVAN .
PAUL CORKELL .
A. R. FAI'
WM. L. OICONNELL
ALVIN H. SANDERS
ROY O. WEST
A. O. MCLAIN
OSCAR F. SCHMIDT
D. W. CAHILL
. . Cashier
. Assistant Cashier
HARRY M. ORTENSTEIN
ISAAC N. POWELL
Checking and Savings Accounts
Certificates of Deposit
Letters of Credit Trusts
MARSHALL FIELD7S TWELVE RULES OF SUCCESS
One-The value of time.
Two-The success of perseverance.
Three-The pleasure of Working.
Four-The dignity of simplicity.
Five-The Worth of character.
Six-The power of kindness.
Seven-The influence of example.
Eight-The obligation of duty.
N ine-The Wisdom of economy.
Ten-The virtue of patience.
Eleven-The improvement of talent.
Twelve-The joy of originating.
Garard Trust Co.
39 South LaSalle Street
Clothes for Younger Men
Featured in Good Stores Everywhere
CI-IAS. KAUFMAN 85 BROS.
New York CHICAGO A BOSf0I1
J. L. BREESE
ICE CREAMS AND PUNCHES
A FINE coNFEcT1oNs
1361 E. 55th Street Phone Hyde Park 0812
A. EDWARD FREAR H. L. DELAPLANE
FREAR-DELAPLANE CO .
REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS
Phone Hyde Park 7000 .
5303 Hyde Park Boulevard Cooper-Carlton Hotel Bldg.
FRANKLIN TRUST 85 SAVINGS BANK
35th St. and Michigan Ave.
Undivided Profits 150,000.00
SENIOR CLASS VOTE
Done Most for U. High
Most Likely to Succeed
Most to be Admired
Best All-around Citizen
Note-No one who
Cf I R L S
BLOCKI WILKINS, WEARY
O7BRIEN, DOWNING WILKINS
CooK WALGREEN, CAHILL
did not have more than three votes was scored.
Oberg's Flowers Bring Happy
OBERG'S FLOWER SHOP
THE BETTER GRADE
1461-63 East 57th Street
Phones Z Fairfax 367
0 and 10000
JoHNsoN an QUIN
LOOSE LEAF COVERS
PAPER RULERS AND PRINTERS
547-557 South Clark Street
Harrison 7198-0695 Chicago
x as new this ye ar-
..r. . B N mm
mmmm' ' The West and Northwest offer great op-
,Wel my , portunities to vacationists-where the
14925 YELLOW . A 017113 clear, crisp air upeps up" that sluggish
W .fa m PA' . brain and starts new blood flowing thru
Fodiri ' H E ' U 1 5 YOUI' V6iI1S-
GQQR EW Q- ' y Select one of the following wonder spots-
Qs is A Zion National Park, Grand Canyon,
51:1 C AND R Colorado, California, Pacific Northwest,
1- Jasper Park, Northern Wisconsin, Min-
, nesota Arrowhead Country or the Black
UR H Hills of South Dakota-
Write or call at one of our offices and
- we will tell you how cheaply you may
- 148 South Clark St., Phone Dearborn 2323
CH 6 226 W. Jackson St., Phone Dearborn 2121
Passenger Terminal, Phone Dearborn 2060
336 The Best of Everything in the Best of the West R
Protect Your Health This
Simple, Natural Way
Use BoWman's Cream on cereals,
puddings, and as a final delightful
touch to your coffee. Morning, noon
and night this great energy food will
give you Warmth and the power to
resist disease. It is Nature's recipe
for study, robust health.
Bowmants Cream is the outstanding
favorite because of its freshness, rich-
ness and ine flavor. Perfectly pasteur-
ized to assure its purity. Bottled
under the most sanitary conditions
and promptly delivered to your door
every day of the year.
Considering its benefit to you and
your family, BoWman's Cream is the
cheapest food you can buy. Use it
liberally. It means good health.
Telephone our nearest distributing
station or order from the Bowman
salesman who passes your door.
57 EAST CONGRESS STREET
OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR
-. I .. A V xx
-- 5 A A
Hyde Park Department
Young Men's Christian Association
and provides h
a balanced recreational and
developmental program for
high school boys. Hundreds
of Hyde Park boys find
solutions to their summer '
vacation problems here. Can
we help you?
D. H. DRYBURGH GEO. H. HOWARD
"A Printing Service
Equal to the Best"
Society and Publication
1177 East 55th Street
Telephone Hyde Park 3556
We Wish to Announce That
We Are Now
for the celebrated
Panatropes and Radiolas
We respectfully invite you to see and
hear these marvelous instruments.
STRADER'S MUSIC SHOP
Frolic Theatre Bldg.
55th St. and Ellis Ave.
Hyde Park's Oldest Radio Shop
A . G. Becker 61 Co.
B O N D S
Short Term Notes
A Complete Investment Serwce
For Banks Institutions and Indwlduallnvestors
For Corporations and Municipalities
137 South La Salle Street, Chicago
S x Spok
, . . , . .
New York St. Louis Milwalrkcc Mimieapol
San Francisco eat! e Portland an
As the school year draws to a close, and Summer comes, vacation plans begin
to shape themselves. The South Shore Line provides high speed, electrically
operated service to several appealing spots for outings for a day, a week-end or
Skirting the southern end of Lake Michigan is the Dune territory, hundreds of acres of which
were recently made into a state park. The Dunes comprise a natural wilderness of sand and
woodland with the cool, clear waters of the lake close at hand. The South Shore Line provides
the only railroad service to Tremont, gateway to the state park. n
WESTERN MICHIGAN RESORTS
A Special arrangements with the Shore Line Motor Coach Company makes possible the use of
South Shore Line trains between Chicago and Michigan City and motor coaches into the Summer
paradise of the western Michigan resort country.
D South Shore Line trains operate over the tracks of the Illinois Central Railroad from Randolph
Street and Michigan Avenue, stopping at Van Buren, Roosevelt Road, Fifty-third, Sixty-third
and Kensington I. C. suburban stations in Chicago.
For further resort and outing information, with rates and schedules, call Traffic Department
79 W. Monroe Street, Central 8280.
CHICAGO SOUTH SHORE AND SOUTH BEND RAILROAD
Parlor and Dining Car Service Throughout the Day
You Are Assured of Fruits, Vegetables, Fish,
SUPeTi0f Qualify 9 J ? Condiments and
When YOU BUY- F O O D S ' Coffee
Dea.b0mVEIi2e'z?if5IgE GROCERS M HESEETERS ' COFFEE ROASTEREM 1862
The highest achievement of Mother Nature, Human Brains and Culinary Skill
Chicago's Reliable F urrier
310-312 E. 47th St.
301-305 N. Michigan Ave.
TCUSEY BRAND g
The Spirit of the
organization Built Up
To Achieve and Maintain
The Three Great Essentials
The Basis of Permanent
Oakland 0309 and 0403
Kenwood 8427 and 2570
1005-1007 E. 47th St.
Glencoe 722, 723 and 724
367 Park Ave.
Enduring Relationships AND
TOUSEY VARNISH CO.
RYAN 8b HART
Designers 85 Manufacturers of
LOOSE LEAF SPECIALTIES
Have Removed its Offices and Plant
to Modern and Spacious Quarters
At 626 So. Clark St.
Telephone Wabash 0488
he 'cover for
was created by
The DAVID J.
2857 N. Western Avenue
Cover luarl Chl:
nad: mark on thc
DUMBELIJS ANSWERS TO " ASK ME ANOTHER "
What did the governor of North Carolina say to the governor of South Carolina?
-W hat is a paradox?
-Two Wharves. 3
-On his first voyage to America, where did Columbus land?
-In America, naturally.
-Who said, " I purpose to fight it out on this line, if it takes all summer? "
-What are the "Thirty-nine articles? "
-Ha, ha, there are only three: the, an, a.
-In warfare, what is a mortar?
-The goo that holds bricks together.
-Who were the Anzacs?
Early Indian tribe in Mexico.
What is an alloy? A
One country that has a treaty with another.
What is man's principal source of ivory?
-The human head.
What product is advertised by the slogan, "Hasn't scratched yet? "
Brunswick billiard cues.
-What is a flying buttress? A
-A large bird of prey.
-What is meant by a "Romance Language?
-Language for advertisements.
-To what does the adjective "Attic" refer?
-The things on the third floor.
-Who was Marco Polo?
-He invented the game of polo.
-For what is the city of Heidelburg best known?
-Birth place of "The Student Prince. "
-How did the gypsy moth get to America?
-Escaped the immigration authorities at Ellis Island.
-What is a galleon?
-What does the phrase "boxing the compass" mean?
-Putting the compass in a glass case.
What is the difference between a long and a short ton?
Long is the one you're charged for, short is the one you get.
How is most salt obtained?
Bought at the grocer's.
KEY' r-'r'-H:--'----e- -ae VW ,WV ' ii WITMW rwig H,Y, W
- s A
I I fp, all E 72 s, I
ll gl rl
Ill v, A
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SAFETY TO THE NVESTOR
Built on Service to the Public
HE safety and steady earning power of utility
I investments are based primarily on the essen-
tial nature of utility services. -
Electricity-illuminating homes, oflices and streets,
and energizing industries and transportation lines-
is the life blood of the modern city.
A population of approximately 8,000,000 is supplied
with electric light and power or other utility services
by the companies We represent, including:
Commonwealth Edison Company
Public Service Company of Northern Illinois
Middle West Utilities Company
Midland Utilities Company
Chicago Rapid Transit Company
Files and research facilities developed in serving
125,000 satisfied customers are at the service of every-
one interested in utility investments.
72 West Adams Street, CHICAGO
St. Louis Milwaukee Louisville Indianapolis
J. D. FULLAM
1160 East 53rd Street I
Phones Hyde Park 1332-1333-7386
" Phones Hyde Park 7656-7516
FUR STORAGE REMODELING
THE OLD RELIABLE FURRIER
939 East 63rd Street Chicago
Open Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday Evenings
A SENIOR ROMANCE
There was once a young Miller named Tankersley,-Abraham's son. One day
he went to his Dodd and said, "Dodd, I'm Weary of this Block-i, this Greenlee,
Mead, and familiar Marks. I crave to Bo'vay and marry a young Gor'l. "
f'You're a Freedemanf' he said, "but Lar'son, what if she doesn't like you?"
" She Hasterlik me. "
His father did notsay 'KI-Iowe?" He said, "What about de Costa? "
I shall buy a Drumm and be a great Artman. For food I may meet a Baer,
and I can always fish. "
"Where will you get your Bate, son?"
" In the woods, Dodd. "
"I won't want to be Harsha, but you Lyman, you're not Abt to find Mauer,
man, than a few Tufts of grass. But take this Kittle of Wine, man, and do as you
Wil, bertend to be a Hamburger. Goodbye. "
Tankersley left the Hall, his Capps on his head. Downing the Hill, he Metacalf
who was limping. Wishing to be a pleasant Chapman he called out, "Howe has
your To bin? "
"It's not my toe, it's my Healy, H said the calf, "I Dunleap over a Walgreen
and cut the Flesch on a sharp Craig. "
"Have you seen a Gor'l around this Eastwood? U asked Tankersley?
" Grow up, " said the calf. " There's a Divine girl in my Barn'ard, come along. "
So Tankersley followed the calf till he came to a beautiful woman named Miriam,
dressed in Blue Cotton, looking like a Lillie in full Bloom. He was embarrassed
and tried to hide, but she called out, "I Saw yer. Are you the Baker, the Butler,
the Kindsinger, the Parker, the Plummer, the Smith or Maur, elen the Mayor of
Lluienfleld? N CContinued on page 2441
We invite your business
on a 65-year record of con-
tinuous growth. We are
fully equipped to serve you
in every banking function.
THE FOREMAN NATIONAL BANK
THE FOREMAN TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK
' La Salle and Washington Sts.
Resources Exceed 100 Million Dollars
The Problem of
Young Men's Clothes
is one to which we have given a great deal oftthought. For years
we have enjoyed the privilege of making clothing for college men
and it is very gratifying to see the large number of them who have
grown up in the business world and who continue to buy Jerrems
tailoring because they know they always get dependable quality
at prices they know are right.
A complete line of ready-to-wear English Top Coats.
'We suggest an extra pair of Knickers for sport wear.
324 S. Michigan Ave.
71 E. Monroe St. 7 N. La Salle St.
140-142 S. Clark St.
225 W. Wabash at Wacker Drive
Motor Sales Co.
5122 Lake Park Avenue
Telephones: Fairfax 9742-3-4
HYDE PARK DEALERS
We also offer Genuine Values in Used Cars
A SENIOR ROMANCE
CContinued from page 2425
"Pm just Dickey for you said the
hero with a stroke of Genius, " and he
handed her a bunch of water Kresse,
"Let's go around the Blocki and
get an ice cream Cohen, " said Miriam,
shyly. But Tankersley had only two
Nickols and a Gold stine so he said,
"I have a Boone to Asher, will you
Webb?l' Miriam did not say "No!"
CReprinted from THE MIDWA1'
TASTE OF THE GLORY
that belonged to kings long ago. In rage
and envy it Was destroyed, only to be created
anew for your pleasure in the
LOUIS XVI ROOM
Where you may dance to the snappy, modern
and his Shoreland Orchestra
Dinner, 7 'till 9 p.m.
Dancing, 9 to 1 a.m.
.,,' Y g ev, .... .......... ...... , ......
i I 1 z a 5
S 5 2 E E .s i' f E ' 5 5 a
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lbw 4 E 5 E tux 5 5.-.nuns E Q, 5
' -2? EA 5. ""'......5f"i i 'z,,,,,, A A "
On ,Qzke Jibbzgan at 555' Street, Chicago
I-IARR J. FAWCETT, President and Managing Director
GO OD HEALTH
You need a BATHROOM in your Home
-an ADDITIONAL BATHROOM or a
MODERN BATHROOM. Let us make
your Home a better, safer place to
live in by installing MODERN, SANI-
TARY Plumbing NOW. Quotations
gladly given on request.
G. A. Larson 8: Son
5638 Lake Park Avenue
Phone Hyde Park 0445
The exclusive location at the Lake
and Jackson Park, at the foot of 55th
Street, fashionable Hotels in close
vicinity, stamp the Parkshore as the
perfect City and Country Home
3 to 8 Large Rooms
S150 to S425
Each bedroom has private bath and
two closets. Stone Hreplaces, canvased
walls, mothproof vaults, electric re-
frigeration. Maid service available.
Tennis Court. Garden.
Phone Plaza 3100
M. SOHWARZ, Manager
f Make Our Store-Your Store
SWARTCHILD 8a COMPANY
1311 East 57th St. Near Kimbark Ave.
Phone Hyde Park 1690
PAUL H. DAVIS ca, CO
' NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
1 CHICAGO STOCK EXCHANGE
I 37 SOUTH LA SALT-T STREET
PHONE RAN DOLP H 6280
Drexel 9564-9565 Oakland 1590
ANDERSON Sc ECKSTROM
U WOODLAWN MARKET
UPHOLSTERERS 8a DECORATORS
Telephone Oakland 4433 MEATS
1040 East 47th Street
N. W. Cor. 47th St. and Greenwood Ave.
ARE YOU USING THE BEST CLEANING FLUID FOR ALL
It Will Not Bum' or Explode
Ill P E
7 CILEAINJUI G'
'f-in ff Fin n xi I
il 1 , CLWSALL ,mm Sold at all Drug Stores
'i Ill 5 wmcovvnruusrv
J' SILKS, SA'rlNs
1 ' LACES GLOVES
H I i SHOEEI HATS W 1
glyuxyl Removes Svors
' I x ua omuc mis 1
I l a
X" 'HIM ax "Don't Worry Will Clean It"
EFORE you go abroad We invite you to use the facilities
of the Foreign Travel Bureau of the First-Chicago
Corporation for complete foreign travel service and for
accurate information regarding travel conditions abroad.
Information and advice offered are based upon actual
experience. The manager of the Travel Bureau holds a naviga-
tor's license, and has had twenty-five years' experience as purser
and cruise director on ocean liners to all parts of the world,
and as Steamship agent in foreign countries. Not only is he
prepared to give advice on the customary tourist routes in
Europe, but also data concerning South America, the Ear East,
India, Australia, etc., the popularity of which is constantly
increasing with the foreign traveller. '
The value of this service to the travel-
ler is obvious-it assures reliable infor-
- s Q mation, and details of transportation and
1. We make your
reservations and issue
your tickets on any
2. We help you to
obtain your passport
and Consular visaes
and in other govern-
3. We advise you
in connection with
places you wish to
visit abroad. Having
our own connections
in a number of Euro-
pean cities, our service
4, All financial ar-
rangements such as
letters of credit, etc.
can also be taken care
finances can be arranged at one time and
in one place. There is no charge for
service rendered by the bureau and
inquiries are invited.
fx W 1 fiefslw .
', s .1 : . 55.519 3
'I , rr -r l
FIRST TARMGST AND
and Clark Streets
A s OTHER
There is somethings distinctive about a
Rogers' printed book. The clean-cut ap-
pearance of the cuts and type matter is the
result of the skill and experience of 19
years of annual printing.
We enjoy the patronage of high schools
and colleges throughout the United States
who Want a distinctive book of the prize-
winning class. Your specifications will re-
ceive our prompt and careful attention.
307-309 First Street 1 10 So. LaSalle Street
DiX011, U1iI10iS Chicago, Illinois
CHICAGO BEACH HOTEL
I-IUNDING DAIRY CO
HIGH GRADE MILK
CREAM AND BUTTER
"Milk Direct from the Farm"
Main Office: 6945-51 Stony Island Ave.
Phone Hyde Park 3498
WANTED a woman to wash, iron and
milk a cow.
WANTED a young man to interview
millionaires with experience.
and recommendations necessary
must not make mistakes, wear
short skirts, chew gum, powder
Foods selected from the choicest
markets of the world.
That's why representative women
have no worries concerning their
To shop in our stores is a solid,
Our Service is Prompt and Cheerful
6857-59 Stony Island Ave.
Phone: Dorchester 3508-O9
1016 E. 63rd St.
Phones: Midway 2323-4-5
Ready for Occupancy October First
Reservations for single rooms, or kitchenette
apartments now being made. For rates, and
information regarding available units telephone
PLAZA 3100-MR. SCHWARZ
TELEPHONES STATE 0155--0156
Loewenthal Securities Company
208 South LaSalle Street
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Q THIS ANNUAL ENGRAVED BY JAHN 5 OLLIEFI
MINTON, LAMPERT 85 CO.
137 So. LaSalle Street
Telephone Hyde Park 8943
FRANCES I-IALE SHOP
5228 Harper Avenue
WOMEN'S AND MISSES
SPORTS APPAREL V
SOMETHING NEW EVERY DAY
Lincoln Printing Company
"Service that Wins"
PRINTERS, BINDERS AND ENGRAVERS
732 SHERMAN STREET
' if .,1u ' ix Qfwixwt' igi t W: N'-f.' 5-,1'-'i?""vS-4? .','-' '--W1?3Q'1iT" 5' mi, f'-',.21-' Jf" 1 A-, wr" :ff v.' 2' V3 ' A . 'F'-7 f", x 'T "
With the Compliments of a
UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
K -. J-22 Aug, -- - ,M
X F---Tw-W H ,- W -W W gg-
Buy a FEDEL O
C7119 Cleanerbif V 7HgNd gfgglBgY
5ve1yRo0m1nM1url1bme V g t
t best 1 r tn d at
p W0 ny h t ow
'Q 2 .4 5007 G nte cl by th
QQ, 0 n f t rer nd
l X your Ele t Comp ny
K X tgizg
ME X I
l hal!! XX! I AM st at Locguia od lpgt
g W di COMMONWEALTH Emson
3' 7133! EH 0 k LECTRIC SHOP
Attachments S5 OO E tra 72 W Ad
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j A Cleaner ou e
Hr 1 ' - ll QQ he c eane a e
O' I 'Val X AVA7 . 1
U 5 xx a 1111! a W ere near 1 s
529 R X.. 0'0" prlce. JP uara e e
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i ' .4 'vl ll .1 .
-mglgygil int 'ji Eg te' 1 T lon c Tl o 1280,
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H x . ams St. and Branches
"to the fvaction of an inch"
That's how the man at school
Wants his clothesg that's the
Way We tailor them. Value is
Hart Schaffner Sl Marx
1 --Y A- - vs,
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A GOOD FOOD STORE
Evans 81 Aszman's
Established in Woodlawn over 30 Years
HIGH GRADE MERCHANDISE
AT RIGHT PRICES
1001 and 1003 E. 61st Street
PROTECT YOURSELF TODAY!
All your Furniture and Family Wearing Apparel
are insured under our policy against loss by
Fire, Smoke and Water
AUSTIN H. PARKER
1500 East 57th Street
Tel. Hyde Park 136
FIRE, AUTOMOBILE, ACCIDENT, BURGLARY INSURANCE
4621-29 Cottage Grove Ave.
"One and one makes two, "
They told the preacheids son.
"But nay, " replied the child,
'fMy pop makes two make one."
PEETY M. DRUNCK
Guest-"Waiter, there's a ily in
my ice cream."
YVaiter-"Let him freeze and teach
him a lesson. 'I
The University High School offers a five year
course of study consisting of Sub-Freshman,
Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior years.
Pupils who have completed satisfactorily the
University Elementary School course or the
seventh grade in other schools are eligible for
admission to the Sub-Freshman year. Graduates
of grammar schools are eligible for admission
to the Freshman Class. Students from other
secondary schools may be admitted to advanced
standing upon presentation of a letter of honor-
able dismissal and statement of Work previously
done. In addition to the regular curriculum,
courses at college level in English, History,
Mathematics, Geography, and Romance Lan-
guages are offered. These courses are specially
planned for students who have graduated from
high school, but who are too young to enter
college. Application for informationior admis-
sion should be made to the Principal, 5820 Ken-
wood Avenue, Chicago. Bulletin of Information
will be mailed on request.
"Better Drug Store Service"
R. S. THOMAS
Tel. Hyde Park 5933
1428 East 53rd Street
Hyde Park, Kenwood and Woodlawn
Largest and Finest
GROCERY AND MEAT MARKET
1518 E. 53rd Street
Phone Midway 0874
1408f12 E. 47th Street
INVENTOR to invent auto that will
go 250 m. p. h., 50 miles on a gallon
of gas, and a selling price of 3200.
FOR SALE an old chair by Bill Hilber
with a cane seat.
FOR SALE a fine mahogany table
by R Toe Been with cracked varnish
giving oldish appearance.
Do you know "julia is getting quite
"Yes, how's that?',
A'lVhy, she is in a Shakespeare play
right now. l forget whether its, 'lf
You Like It That W'ay,' or iNothing
Much Doingf but it's one of them.
Oakland 4194 Oakland 4195
O. F. BURRows, Manager
GASOLINE AND. ELECTRIC CARS
1110 East 47th Street
Near Greenwood Avenue
Sixty-third Street and Cottage Grove Ave.
Capital and Surplus 9B1,000,000.00
Resources Over S13,000,000.00
ISAAC N. POWELL
WM. A. IXIOULTON
C. A. EDMONDS
BYRON G. GRAFF
V. R. ANDERSON
ERNEs'r R. SMITH
HOMER E. REID
D. F. MCDONALD
This Bank is authorized to
act as executor, adminis-
trator, guardian, trustee, or
in any other trust capacity
CHAS. S. IVIACAULAY . . .
ANDREW W. HARPER
Ios B FLEMING
C. A. EDMONDS
E. A. GARARD
. - . Cashier
. Trust Olficer
WM. A. TNIOULTON
ABRAHAM DICK WM. L. O,CONNELL ISAAC N. POWELL
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
Regular Member Chicago Clearing House Association
A - 1,1
Q COMPLIMENT S 1
j 1A. B. DICK COMPANY 111
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THE STORE WITH A POLICY
First, food of unquestioned purity
and goodnessg second, a fair price
and profit on every saleg never a cut,
or cost, price on a few items which,
in the end, must always mean an
overcharge on others. This, our fixed
business policy, plus a personal, con-
scientious service, works to the ad-
vantage of both store and customer.
THE UNIVERSITY MARKET
5700 Kenwood Avenue
5 Phones Hyde Park 0293
Chicago's Oldest Radio Shop
1513 E. 67th Street
Radiola Sets and Service
Cash or Time Payments
Specializing in Repairing
Brunswick and Victor
Combination Power Sets
I HAVE LoTs for sale.
Real Estate Agent
HURRICANE OR TORNADO INSURANCE
Apply Storm Bull
ACCIDENT INSURANCE for Sale
by J . Walker Friedman
Phone Hyde Park
For Prom pt Service
1214-16 E. 61st Street
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Royalton and Energy
No clinkers, mighty few ashes, almost no
smokeor soot ....
and least sulphur of all the good, coals mined
in the Middle West.
Mined and distributed by
FRANKLIN COUNTY COAL CO
Illinois Merchants Bank Bldg.
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES AND REPAIRS
SPORTING GOODS AND AMMUNITION
ROOF AND GUTTER REPAIRING
1444-46 E. 55th Street
Hyde Park 3339
1502-O6 E. 57th Street
Hyde Park 1107-1324
RANDOLPH A D WABASH
CLOTHING H ATS
Exculsive Novelties ln Neckwear
Leather foods and all accessories
to Young Men
i Importers of I I
f TO YOIING MEN'S DRESS
5746-48' Blackstone Avenue
This building is now under con-
struction and Will be Open for residence
September 1, 1927. Applications will
be considered only from Women stu-
dents Of the University Of Chicago.
DAVID B. .JOHNSON
lXlIRIAM FLEXNER '
In order to stimulate the' ad getters to greater efforts this yearls Correlator
staff introduced an ad contest. The prizes consisted of a progressive commission I.
system, that is, ten per cent on the first thirty dollars, Hfteen per cent on the next .I f
sixty, and so forth. The contest extended from January 18th to March 15th and
well over a dozen pupils took great interest in it. I
On the very first day Miriam Flexner took the lead and never once lost it. 3l'l
At the end of the time her total was one hundred and eighty dollars. John Moulds
was always close on the heels of the leader, but could never quite pass her, and
. I I
came In second. gl
The business department Of the 1927 Correlator also wishes to express its
appreciation to the following people: 1
,A IAA -ww ,
'I .,., ., .- '.,.,,
if ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY
IQ 3o7-309 First Street, Dixon, Illinois.,
fl, JAHN AND, OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY
817 Washington Boulevard, Chicago, Illinois.
Q MOFFETT STUDIOS
57 E. Congress St., Chicago, Illinois.
. Cowen made by:
S THE DAVID J. MOLLOY COMPANY '
2857 North Western Avenue, Chicago, Illinois.
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