Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 98
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1915 volume:
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The Class of Nineteen Fifteen
Arthur Hill High School
SAGINAW, WEST SIDE, MICHIGAN
JUNE, NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FIFTEEN
'j "'-f' " "" , T
LILLIAN B. MORGAN
is respectfully dedicated
Friend and Teacher
Lillian B. Morgan
MORELL B. BAKER, Principal
PHILIPP HUBER, Superintendent
MR. BAKER, Principal ....,....
MISS MORGAN. ..4., .......... .
MISS NASH ,4..,,. ..,...,....... .
MISS CARPENTER ,... A....
MISS CONEY ..............
MRS. MILLER ..,... .......
MISS KOSLOWSKY ...A....
MISS JUDD .....A ........... ........... ...... E n g lish
MISS BURGOYNE I....... . ........ .,..... A rithmetic
MISS MOORE ,..,.......... ....... , ,Commercial Law
MISS PFEIFFER ......... ......... . .Physiography
MISS WELLS ...o....... ,....., . Domestic Science
MISS KEATING ...... .................... French
MR. CROWLEY ,..... .,., .II..........,........ Al g ebra
MR. HACH .,......... ...,..... M anual Training
MR. LANGE i..........
CROWLEY MISS MOORE MISS PFEIFFER MISS JUDD
MR. HACH MISS KEATING MR. LANGE
MISS NASH MR. BAKER MISS CARPENTER
MISS BURGOYNE MISS NEWBURG MISS KOSLOWSKY
MISS WELLS MRS. MILLER MISS CONEY MISS MORGAN
EARL GANSCHOWJ ..
FRANCIS NASH ,,w....,.
JAY ORR ,,,,,., ,,A,., AA.... . ....., . . Class Historian -Advertising
ORTON GOODSELL ...,. .i............ J unior Play-Advertising
NEWTON REED.. ,.,.,.. , .....,.ii,Vii,i,,....,i...ii..i..,.. ,..St0ry
EDNA NEEDHAM .......
DORIS ANSCHUTZ ..,.w
HERMAN BLOCK .........
ADELINE STEWART .,,......
FRIEDA HANTEL ......,..
RICHARD KHUEN ......,
MARGUERITE SMITH ....,.... ., ,,., ,..,., G irls Club
HARVEY MYERS ....,.r....i...,i.............,....,...,................,.,. .,.. 4......u H i gh School Club
WALTER STARK .....,..i..,..,. .,..,......i,.,.,.,..,,,. ..,,. ,,..,.,.,,..,,, ..,A .,...i,,. C .,.i,. A t h l e tics
WYATT HARPER DORIS ANSCHUTZ
CLARENCE ROESER LIZETTE DEIBEL
JOHN PORTEOUS DAN HORGAN
OFFICE RS-CLASS OF 191 5
EARL GANSCHOW ,.. ,. .... . .., ,...A , , President
WYATT HARPER A. ....,,.., A ..... .,Viee-President
CLARENCE ROESER ,..... .....,..., A .A ,,....., Secretary
JOHN ORTON GOODSELL .e ..,A.. ,.,,. , Treasurer
KARL AHRENS. "Cully."
"Sighs and looks unutterable things."
MABLE ANDERSON. "May."
"Faithful as the day is long."
DORIS ANSCHUTZ. "Do."
"She seeketh diligently after knowledge
RITA BARTLETT. "Rite."
"Confident of fate and resolute in heart.
LOUISE BAUER. "Dut."
"She glides serenely on her way."
HERMAN BLOCK. "Hungry Herman."
"I hear, yet say not much."
"A wonderful fellow to dream and plan."
LIZETTE DEIBEL. "Lizzie."
"When she is good she is very, very good
And when she is bad she is horrid."
DELLA DAY. "Dell."
"I shall be content whatever happens."
HAROLD DAVIS. "Percy."
"The ladies call him sweet."
FLOYD CLARK. "Jum."
"As melancholy as an unbraced drum."
WINFRED BRAUN. "Blucher."
"Speaks less than he knows."
MILDRED DIXON. "Dick."
"A sweet attractive kind of grace."
OLIVE ELLITHORPE. "Ollie,"
"To her task addressed her earnest care."
FERN FINLY. "Nina."
"And Frenche she spake ful fayre and fetisly"
EARL GANSCHOW. "Franz."
"I always was fond of eating and drinking
even as a child."
CLARENCE GELOW. "Quaker."
"Tho I am not rash yet have I in me
SIDNEY GOLDSTEIN. "Sid."
"Rest is what you require-perfect rest."
JOHN ORTON GOODSELL. "Fat."
"For the love of Mike, that gets my goat."
"Who never says a foolish thing."
"He is not a man who slouches around with
his hands in his pockets."
FRIEDA HANTEL. "Fritz."
"There's no melancholy in her."
WYATT HARPER. "Gene,"
"Cheered up himself with ends of verse and
sayings of philosophers."
"She has a natural, wise sincerity.
DANIEL HORGAN. "Dan."
"Blessings on thee, little man."
CLARA JOHNSON. "Johnnie."
"She doth not make herself the cause of
BEATRICE KELLER. "Bee."
"Of spirit still and quiet."
RALPH KENNEDY. "Dick."
"The one prudence of life is concentration'
VIOLET KEPLER. "Kep."
"A true friend is ever a friend."
RICHARD KHUEN. "Bennie"
"Too busy with the crowded hour to fear to
live or die."
EDNA NEEDHAM, "Shortie."
"If only you were little just like me."
FRANCIS NASH. "Bert."
"As prone to mischief
As able to perform it,"
HARVEY MYERS. "Harv."
"I am very fond of the company of the
F ERDINAND MARTIN. "Ferd."
"Bid me discourse and I will enchant thine
HERBERT LEE. "Herb."
"I'll teach the children their behaviors."
FLORENCE KOERBER. "Flo."
"A thotful deep-eyed maiden."
WILLIAM OPPENHEIM. "Bil1. "
Life's a jest and all things show itg
I thot so once, and now I know it,
JAY ORR. "Casey."
"My heart is ever at your service."
HELEN PARSONS. "P0lly."
"To know her was to love her, and to name
her was to praise."
JOHN PORTEOUS. "J ack."
"A hero tall,
Dislodging pinnacle and parapetf'
NEWTON REED. "Reed,"
"Some there are who on the top of their
persuasive tongues, carry all arguments
and questions deepf
WALTER REIDEL. "Walt."
"Whose honor cannot be measured or
WILBUR RICHTER. "Bill,"
"For school is all a grind."
CLARENCE ROESER. -'Peiex'
"Iam a sage, and can command the ele
ments at leastl think Ioan."
THOMAS SAYLOR, "Tom,"
"Ever in motion, blithesome and cheery."
RALPH SCHLUCKBIER. "Paderewski."
"Untwisting all the chains that tie the
hidden soul of harmony."
GERTRUDE SCHNEIDER. "Gertie."
"A brain she has that never errs."
MONA SECOIR. "Mary.'
"The lady of a thousand loves."
ADELINE STEWART. "Sarah,"
"Genial words and hearty greetings are ever
rising to her lips."
"On their own merits modest men are dumb."
WALTER STARK. "Bud."
"Such high-bred manners, such good-natured
EMANUAL SPECKHARD. "Speck."
"Of still, seriousthoughtf'
MARGUERITE SMITH. "Peggy,"
"Down in a deep and shady dell
Amodest violet grew."
CLARA SHAW. "Clarissa,"
"Whose annual ciphering takes a ton of
ARTHUR TESSIN. "Art,"
' A creature not too bright and Agood,
For human nature's daily food
HAZEL WETTLAUFER. "Trix, '
"How pretty her blushing was.
And how she blushed again."
LEAH WILDE. "Dot..'
"A quiet conscience nhakes on
8 S0 SQFCDC
. CLASS HISTORY 1
The beginning of September, 1911 started a new epoch, in the
lives of two hundred and twenty-five girls and boys of Saginaw and
in the history of the Arthur Hill High School. One could easily be-
lieve that some great event was taking place by the extremely up-
,roarious condition of the school in general, and by the an llllpulb-
ant color of green pervading the Freshman room.
For the first few days we did nothing but stare and look stupid.
VVe were the object of several public demonstrations in which the
Oourt House watering trough and the Freshman class iigured too
closely for personal comfort. Gradually, however, we accepted the
role of respectable Arthur Hill students, and incidentally for our
own welfare, prospered accordingly.
At the time all attempts to mold the great variety of pupils in
the 1911 Freshman class into some definite form. seemed futile. But
by persevering efforts we at last hit upon a class organization which
proved effective beyond all hopes. The officers elected for the first
The class started its work by choosing its present class colors,
dark green and white. The colors were selected to a view of com-
ing years and certainly have proven very tasteful and proper. Be-
sides choosing the class colors no other definite work was under-
taken, but the class did more-it laid an extremely sound founda-
tion for future work.
'tWhere, Oh where are the verdant Freshman?
Wllere, Oh where, are verdant Freshman ?
Where, Oh where, are the verdant Freshman?
Safe, safe in the Sophomore class."
The, following September witnessed the great falling off in
numbers which usually accompanies the transition of Freshman to
Sophomores. But the one hundred and twenty that remained did
not forget the good start made in the Freshman year. The class
began where it had left off in June and immediately started its
work. Olficers were soon elected, the following being chosen:
A yearning that the class do something was expressed by all.
As a result of this desire for action the members of the class estab-
lished the first precedent in their career and gave a dance calling
it the "Sophomore Social". The party was a success both socially
and financially. In its second year the Sophomore class supplied its
first quota of athletic men for the various teams of the schoo .
"Where, Oh where, are the gay young Sophomores?
Where, Oh where, are the gay young Sophomores?
Where, Oh Where, are the gay young Sophomores?
Safe, safe, in the -Junior class.
The next year with a class role of ninety we entered upon the
career of the merry: merry Juniors. lndeed they were merry days
and days of solid enjoyment and plrasure. The class chose very
capable officers to guide them thru the social activities which are
sure to come to the least responsive body of Juniors, The officers
The first opportunity for the school to appreciate the Junior
class was at the Junior Dance. The next time honoring function to
be undertaken was the Junior Hon, The "Hop" proved to be the
most successful both socially and financially that had ever been
given by any preceding class.
The next event was the first annual Junior Play-a precedent
which startled the school. The cast under the direction of the
Misses Morgan and Coney presented a very pleasing comedy in the
play "The Merchant of Venice Up to Date". The play was a great
-success financially also, the class reaping about one hundred dol-
The Juniors certainly made a good impression upon the retir-
ing Seniors in the annual Junior Banouet. The Banquet took place
at the Fordney and proved a very delightful occasion. After being
served a real banquet, after-dinner speeches were heard, followed
by the presenting of the "horn," We got away with it too. After
being the guests of the Senior Class at the delightful Senior Return
Banquet, the class retired for vacation before their strenuous Senior
"Where, Oh Where, are the jolly, jolly Juniors?
Where, Oh Where, are the jolly, jolly Juniors?
Where, Oh where, are the jolly, jolly, Juniors?
Safe, safe, in the Senior class.
Fifty-five, the, largest number ever, east their lot with the class
,of 1915 and enrolled in a Senior Class, and thereby became grave,
grave Senioi s. Alter much serious thought the 10llONV111g people
were honored by the class in being made its oflicers:
'l'he class started its puslest year uy selecting its pin. Next
r losmtl. 1, oansenow chose our play committee, which after several
lliU1lL1lS ol time spent in reading over plays, selected "The College
.LJOl1lLlC1H.ll77. ln January the class gave a ' Senior Uancetl, which
proved to be a very pleasant occasion. We then decided to publish
at 1J6g't:lluu. 111.5 paper sputum for that ucsulsluu as uublllug else 03.11.
Next We ordered our cards and announcements which in our mind
are extremely Well chosen. Then came the Senior Play which Was
an immense success. The cast rehearsed for ten Weeks under the
skilful direction of the lvlisses 1V101'gi:l.Il and Ooney and nnany pre-
sented the play Without a flaw. The play paved the Way for a feel-
ing of ease on financial matters for approximately eleven hundred
attended the play.
The class then finished its school Work and entered into the
strenuous Graduation Week. We Were right royally entertained by
the Juniors and made an effort to repay by a Senior Return. Then
on June 24, 1915, We said good-bye to old Arthur Hill and entered
the World. 1 . 4
1 i l -1.9-...au1..i3E.
Farewell to high school life, but our Work has merely begun.
May We carry as much energy into the good Works in the world as
We have shown in those school affairs With which We Were con-
nected. p gg,
"Where, Oh Where, are the grave old Seniors?
Vlfhere, Oh Where, are the grave old Seniors?
Where, Oh where, are the grave old Seniors?
Safe, now in the Wide, wide world."
"They've gone out from their Alma Mater.
They've gone out from their Alma Mater.
They 've gone out from their Alma Mater.
Safe, safe, in the Wide, Wide World."
And some day We Will go and see them.
And some day We will go and see them.
And some day We will go and see them.
Safe, safe, in the wide, Wide World."
O R SE IORS
Y PRESENT OCCUPATION
Karl Ahrens .R,.. l Fat Heart Breaker ..... . . The Boy Gambler
Mabel Anderson - J Miss Shy Slefl03F8Dhef- . - - - - Suffragette
Doris Anschutz. . I The Critic 'Authoress .r.... .......,. C hating Dishicggk
Rita Bartlett .... W Curly Hello Girl ...... .... . . Caterer
Louise Bauer . . Dut Riding on the Detroit Electric Keeping House
Herman Block . . Bookworm Debating .... . . . , , .... School Master
Winifred Braun . . The prof. Talking .... . . . . ..... Missionary
Floyd Clark. . . . Junibo Reading . . . . . . . 'Running a Peanut Stand
Della Day . . . . Dei 'Smiling . . . . . . . .QSchool Teacher
Lizette Deibel . . . ' Lizzy 'Parlor Entertainer . . . . . kAuthoress
Edward Dezelsky. Ed I-Iaughty Manners . Hypnotist
Mildred Dixon . 1 Dick Seamstress ..... . . . Matrimony
Harold Davis .... Haskins 'C Luella . . . . , . lChauffeur
Olive Ellithorpe. . .1 Ollie Driving ...... . .IMI-S-1
Nina Fern Finley. .l Just Fern Prima Donna . . , . . . fSch0ol Teacher
Earl Ganschow . l Franz Class President., . . . . 'President of the U. S.
Sidney Goldstein. . Branch Dancing . . . . . ...., Pullman Porter
Orton Goodsell . . , Lime Eva Asking Questions. . . . .... iTy Cobb II
Clarence Gelow .... Quaker Trying to make a date ..... iBase Ball Manager
Elda Grunwell .... Queen Talking . . . . ,... ........ I Star Performerin a Beauty Show
Edward Hanafin. .4 Finegan Studying Law ....... . . lFishing for Facts
Freida Halltel. . . Flirty Actress . . , . . . ..... lRed Cross Nurse
Wyatt Harper ..... Skygack Smoking Cigarettes. . , , . lLawyer
Azalea Hisey. . . Babe Shopping . , ..... , . , . . . :Married Life
Daniel Horgan .... Dan Flirting . . ..... . . . . , 1335535
Clara Johnson.. Dickie Mr. Baker's Stenographer. .. Private Tutor
Beatrice Keller .... Kelly Attending Parties ........., Hair Dresser
Ralph Kennedy .... Dick Has None ............. . . . Don't Know
Richard Khuen , . Dick ,Roll Caller . . . . . . . . . Bank ter, rupt
Violet Kepler ...., .Fatty 'Breaking Thumbs . .. . . . Prima Donna
Florence Koerber. . Kerby Being Silent. . . . . .... Portrait Painter
Herbert Lee. ..... Herb Gym Teacher. . . . . . . ,Kindergarten Teacher
Ferdinand Martin.. Dago 'Delivery Boy . , . .... Clown
Harvey Myers .... Doc kBook Seller, . . .... . . . Horse Doctor
Francis Nash . . . Frants Dancing Master .... . . . Hash Slinger
John Porteous .... Jawa Actor . .... . . . . . Dentist
Helen Parsons . . . Dutch Entertaining Fellows ....... Settlement Worker
Newton Reed. . . . Newt lReciting . . . . ....... . . .. Orator
Wilbur Richter .... Bill iTo Graduate, .... . . . Tulip Cultivator
Edna Needham, , . , Eddie 3Taking Life Easy . . . . . Manicurist
W1lliam0ppenheim Bill Typist ..... ...,. . . Singing Teacher
Jay Orr. ......... Orr Spooning . . . . . . .... Rear Admiral
Walter Reidel .... Walt Necktie Merchant . . Court Stenographer
Clarence Roeser. . . Pete Flattering . ...... .... T o be a Boss
Thomas Saylor .... Tom Paris Model ...... . . . Toe Dancer
Ralph Sohluckbier. And-a Ivory Tinkler. . . . . . . . Paderewski II
Gertrude Schneider Sis Studying English. . , , , Organ Grinder
Mona Secoir ..... Beauty Elrlirting . . . .... .... B eauty Hints
Clara Shaw ..... . Miss Shaw Algebra Teacher ..... . . . Teacher in University
Marguerite Smith.. Peggy Blushing ....,..... . . Mrs. K
EmanuelSpeckhard Speck Prize Fighter ..... . . . Littlo Minister
Walter Stark ..... Bud Stag. .... . , . ..,. Poet Laureate
Walter Steinbauer. Stein Essayist ,...... . . . C ? J
Adeline Stewart. . Chubby Ballet Dancer . . . .... Fat Lady of Circus
Leah Wilde ...... Just Leah Laughing .... .... .... R e siding at Mt. Clemens
Hazel Wettlaufer. . Braids Hair Dressing .... . . .Making Tatting
Arthur Tessin. . . Art miling ........ .... 1 City Farmer
lt is still early in the evening of the third day of July. A cool
breeze is blowing in from the river, calming and soothing the hot
and wearypeople in the city. It has been a day of festivity of car-
nival, and of excessive pleasure, but tomorrow is to be the biggest
lay of all, the closing day of the State Fair.
Tomorrow there will be a ball game-Philadelphia plays Chicago,
there will be the aeroplane flights and balloon ascensionsg and in
the evening there will be fireworks, but best of all, there will be
automobile races on the Fairgrounds racetrack.
The river is dotted with many moving green and red lights,
the light of river steamers, of yachts, and of launches.
Before us are the parks, plain by day, but brilliant at night,
electricity has changed nature 's simple garb to a scene of tawdry
splendor and thousands of people view the scene with feelings quite
different from the feeling and spirit of patriotism due to the occa-
Dinner is being served to a party of twelve young men. Tall,
straight and muscular young men, they are, and celebrated person-
ages in the world of wealth and fashion, too.
The dinner is being served in one of the most beautiful man-
sions in the city. The decorations in the rooms are sumptious, the
pictures are beautiful. The young men are dressed in the height of
fashion, their behavior is elegant.
The dinner is given in honor of a young millionaire sportsman,
Hugh Wandeman, who is entered for the principal automobile
race on the tomorrow.
One after another of the guests toast "the man who has never
been beaten", the hero of many a race, the young millionaire sports-
man, But a frown has come upon the face of Wandeman, a frown
which grows blacker with cach toast, "to the man who has never
At length the time has arrived for Vlfandeman to reply and he
rises to the occasion.
"Gentlemen", he says, "you do me an honor which I cannot re-
"The occasion demands of me an explanation, the cause of
which I thought was known.
"Two years ago when I was a Junior at Yale I became a con-
testant in an automobile race. There was among the contestants, a
sophomore, named Thomas Elberts. Gentlemen, Mr. Elberts was
studying Mechanical Engineering ,and was a brilliant student.
There was among the notable racers of the day, one named Jim
Fowler, but Fowler, for some reason or other withdrew and lent his
car to Mr. Elberts.
'4Gentlemen, Mr. Elberts won that race, and Won it fairly.
That, gentlemen was the only time I have ever been beaten."
"Gentlemen, Mr, Elberts is entered for the twenty-ve mile
race tomorrow. He uses Mr. Fowler's new racing car, the Mer-
A second scene in direct contrast to the preceding one deserves
the attention of the reader. It is the picture of the sitting room in
a quiet, modest, little home in the suburbs of the city, the home of
The room is decorated simply. The furniture and pictures are
plain, but they are placed about the room with quiet taste.
John Elberts is seated by the fireplace and as the red flames
cast their wierd shadows upon his face we see the furrows on his
brow, and his grey hair, but there is a kind look in the old man's
eyes, a look of love and happiness and pride, for he is thinking of
,The mother is seated by the table. She has tried to sew, but al-
ways as she starts to ply the needle, she needs must stop, for there
comes the thought of her son. But she is nervous tonight for tomor-
low will bring a crisis in the placid life of her home. TomorroW's
events will decide whether or not her son can continue his college
course. Tomorrow her son 's life will be endangered, perhaps lost,
but she must be brave for there is no other way, And the little
mother resumes her sewing, only to be again interrupted by thots of
All huddle up in the big arm chair across the room is little
Mary, and little Mary is silently weeping. She had pictured in her
mind a great race track and an automobile race. There is a wreck
and she sees her brother carried from the track. Then Mary Weeps
for fear. But again she pictures the end of the race. She sees her
brother cross the line in the lead. She sees her brother the victor,
and then little Mary weeps for joy. She sits all unnoticed in the big
arm chair weeping for her brother.
Presently the sounds of footsteps is heard and a young man en-
ters the room. The cry of little Mary disturbs the thots of the
father and mother, and the son is welcomed home.
"Well, father", he says, "everything is ready for the morrow.
"Jim Fowler is ill and cannot race tomorrow and I am going
to drive his car."
"It is such a splendid car mother, a Mercides racer, It runs
'tThomas, my son, savs the father. we wish you success with
all our hearts, but we wish there had been some other Way for you
to get the money for your last year in college.
"Yes", my boy, please do be careful pleads the mother.
But Thomas is enthusiastic, he does not realize the danger, he
is eager for the race.
"Father, says Thomas, "Hugh Wandema.n and the others are
racing for honor, While I shall race for money. I have beaten
Wandeman once, I must win again. It means Eve hundred dollars
The afternoon of the fourth has come, and everywhere the peo-
ple are going to the race track.
The band is playing and the people are cheering, the great
grand stand is filled. Down in the box seats sit eleven men, the
guests at the dinner the preceding evening. Far back in the grand-
staml sits an old man, a little woman, and a little girl. Such scenes
are strange to them. Before them stretches a race track, The track is
not a saucered one, but a dangerous mile course track.
Six cars stand in front of the grandstand. Strange looking
cars they are, big, long, hoods covering powerful engines, in fact
they are almost all engine.
Two hours have passed, The motorcycle races are over, and
the aeroplanes have made their flights. The lesser automobile
races are done, and Hugh Wandeman is winner of them all.
The green Mercides car has stood strangely silent all afternoon.
but now there comes a figure across the track which caused little
Mary to gasp. Thomas Elberts has been recognized.
Suddenly there is heard a terrific noise as the many cylinders
of the Mercides give vent to a loud roar. The Mercides is going
around the track for a tryout.
A suspicious tear glistens in the eye of a little old woman far
up in the grandstand, and joy beams from the face of John Elberts.
The Mercides completes the tryout and becomes silent again.
One after another the other cars speed around the track on the
Hugh VVandeman's car is No. l., Thomas Elberts No. 6.
At length the tryouts are over and the cars line up for the
start. The silence is intense. Thousands of eyes are turned upon
six low racing cars.
BANG, The race is on.
With a tremendous roar six cars leap forward, six pair of
hands are clenched upon six wheels, and six pairs of eyes are glued
to the track before them.
On, on, they speed, No. 1 in the lead on the inside of the track,
and No. 2 second. The other cars remain even.
On, on they go around the second curve, and the third, and
down the home stretch, at a terrific speed, One mile is past.
Look! No. 6 forges aheadg even now with No. 25 now back a
little, now-but look, No. 6 slows down and stops.
Thomas Elberts jumps from the car, with a tool in hand. But
what is the trouble? A loud roar-five cars rush past-one minute
lost. A deft turn of the wrist, a tightening of a screw, and Thomas
Elberts is in the car again, a mile and a half behind.
But Thomas Elbert 's face is just a little paler, and his chin
just a little more prominent than before. His gleaming eyes search
on the track before him.
A roar, and No. 6 is going around the course. But No. 6 is
hugging close the inside of the track. The turn is at hand but
Thomas Elberts does not slacken his speed, He takes the turn full
speed still hugging the inside of the track. Thousands of eyes onw
watch one car instead of five.
Two, three, four, miles past and Elberts over a mile behind.
Disappointment shows in the face of John Elberts, sorrow in
the face of his wife, No. 1 still leads the race with 2 and 3 close fol-
lowers. A if
Five, six, seven miles past, and on up to ten.
But look-Elberts is only a mile behind and slowly but surely
creeping up. There is a glimmer of hope in Elbert 's eyes, for he is
gaining. The fifteenth mile is past and No. 6 is only half a mile be-
The eyes of old John Elberts brighten. There is hope for No.
6, I h i l
Twenty-three miles past and No. 6 is a hundred feet in the rear,
and the car is still hugging the inside of the track and ,slowly creep-
ing up. The turn is at hand. Five cars slacken speed but No. 6
does not, again the turn and again No. 6 forges ahead.
The Mercides is running even with No. 4 now and now No. 5.
Down the home stretch they come. Twenty-four miles past.
Again the turn, Now is Elbert 's last chance. No. 1 is directly in
front of No. 6 hugging the inside of the track. No. 1 slows down
for thc turn. No. 6 leaves its position and dashes obliquely across
the track at full speed. Around the second turn they go, No. 6 and
No. 1 are even. Around the third and fourth turns and down the
The silence is profound.
See them come tearing along the ground at a fearful rate. No.
1 draws ahead but falls back again. The end of the race is at
hand. The cars cross the line.
All eyes turn to the scoreboard,
No. 6 ...... ...... 2 6:21 1-5.
No. 1 ............ 26:21 2-5.
Thomas Elberts has won.
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President . . .
Secretary . . .
President . . .
Secretary . . .
Faculty Advisor. . . .. .Miss Nash
.... . Floyd Morris
. . .Franc-is Nash
At the beginning of the new school year the Philomathic soci-
ety resumed its activities and worked as if the vacation had put a
large amount of ginger into the members. The meetings were held
regularly. The main feature of the meetings being the debates.
During the year we decided that Pork Barrel Bills should not be
prohibited. We also decided that we would rather live in the coun-
try than in the city.
The last debate, "Resolved that the Senior Return Should be
Abolishedw' showed the ability of the members at impromptu de-
bating. In this debate as well as in all of the other debates, includ-
ing a large number not mentioned the subject was very well hand-
Another pleasing part of the programs was the well prepared
and well read papers.
We are very fortunate in having several good musicians in our
society. The rea dy response of these members to our requests for
music was a source of much pleasure and enjoyment. Several good
musicians, not members, gave us some enjoyable additions to the
regular program. The singing of the Arthur Hill Symphony Club
One of the attractive parts of the program was the setting
aside of certain nights for the consideration of literary men, Will
Carleton, our Michigan poet. was the first author. whose history
and writings were discussed. On another evening O'Henry's life
story was given and a humorous story written by him was read.
One of the novelties that was entertaining, was a program in news-
lpaper form. The editorial was well written. although it lacked
some newspaper slang. The Philomathic News informed us how
some of the members spent their spare time. The ambitions of our
Seniors were revealed in the Senior Prophecy. The children 'S page
showed insight on the part of the writer. The Storiettes showed
that we have some good short story writers among our members.
We all enjoyed the jokes for the joker certainly pulled off some
The society was so prominent and membership was desired by
so many that the roll was increased to forty-five names. The en-
largement of the society did not take care of all the applicants. As
soon as a vacancy occured several members of the school were
ready to become members.
At the close of the year a banquet was given by the society.
The date of the feast being May 28. Thiswas one meeting at which
all members were present. It was some feed. thank to Miss Wells
and some of the other hard working members,
As a whole the society has been very successful. thanks to the
"pep" of the otiicers and members.
Chalrman Pearl Proestal
Chairman Elizabeth Stearns
J. O. Goodsell
GUI? DEB TERS
With all of the members of our last year's team as a nneleous.
We are able to turn out a victorious aggregation. Detroit Eastern
had promised a return debate for this year but the Debating Club
died before the time came for it to fulfill its promise. VVe had no
better luck with Bay l'ity Eastern, although that elnh was only in
a state of "comatose" Saginaw East Side High was the livest in
the bunch. They accepted our challenge and the date for the de-
bate Was set for April 23. Later a triangular debate Was arranged
:with Bay City Eastern as the third school. ln the meantime a de-
bate with Flint was arranged, but Flint withdrew.
During this time llliss Nash was hard at work prepar-
ing the teams tor the triangular Debate. The boys certainly work-
ed hard, but Miss Nash kept things humming. One week before the
great day, Bay City Eastern dropped out. thus reducing the tri-
angular to a double debate.
The time the debaters had spent in preparation was well ns.-tl
tor their opponents were not to be easily beaten. Nevertheless we
won at both plaees hy a vote of two to one. Wad congratulate the
team and the coach. and hope the society will keep up its good work
Leader Wyatt Harper Leader Earl Ganschow
Walter Stark Jay Orr
Floyd Morris Herbert Lee
Coach, Miss Nash
L The College Politician J
The Annual Senior Play, L'The College Politician" was presented
by the Class at the Teutonia Hall, Friday evening, May 21, 1915.
The play was a huge success, the cast displaying great histrionic
The plot centers about a certain wealthy young man, by the
nalne ot Fed Kingsley, On Thursday evening, he decides to be-
come a candidate for the election of foot-ball manager, which is to
,take place on Saturday. Kingsley conies to this decision, because
Dan and Pudge, two of his college mates, tell hini the girl he is in-
terested in is Rachael Templeton, 'tThe College NVidow", and that
he cannot hope to win any attention from her unless he holds some
college otlice. The girl, however, in whom he really is interested
turns out to be Alice Bailey, the sister of his rival Frank Bailey.
After discovering the identity of Alice Bailey, Ted decides to with-
draw froni the election. Dan and Pudge, however, do not allow him
to do so. Ted's attempt to withdraw involves him in many entang-
ilingcircumstances, but in the end everything turns out to the sat
isfaction of all parties.
Ted Kinsley, the politician .............. ......... J ay Orr
Pudge Darrow, Ted's Friend .............. ...Orton G-oodsell
Dan Howes, another strongly "with hiinm. .. .... Earl Ganschow
Frank Bailey, Ted 's political rival ........... .... t jlarence Roeser
Alphonse Wit.liei.'sbee, a Hyapfl collcgian .... ...... lf lloyd Clark
Matty Briscoe, college Hrough neck" ....... . . . . .Francis Nash
Bill Stafford, fraternity man ............... . ........ Newton Reed
Jack Smith, campaign manager of the other side .... Richard Khuen
Harry Arthurs, third party candidate ........... Edward Dezelsky
Goodwin, his campaign nianager ............... W2lll,Q1' Steinbauer
Jim Dana, political intriguer ..................... John Porteous
Alice Bailey, the woman in the case, Frank's sister. .Helen Parsons
Rachel Templeton, college widow .................. Frieda Hantel
Eleanor Dalton, a love-sick miss ..,. ...Mildred Dixon
Mrs. Mandel, Ted's landlady .......... . .... Adeline Stewart
Maude Norris ............,................. ...Hazel VVettlaufer
Co-eds Edna Needham, Marguerite Smith, Gertrude Schneider,
Rita Bartlett, Louise Bauer.
Barbs Earl Thomas, W'alter .Riedel
Fred Thompson Clarence Gelow
Percival Algernon Richards Herman Block
ACT I-Sitting room of a lodging house. Political methods
ACT Ile-Anteroom of the ball room. Political methods in op-
ACT IH-Rotunda of the college building. Political methods
The year 1914-15 has been a very eventful and successful one
for the Juniors. The Juniors were organized as a class early in the
year and chose as their president, James Jeromeg Vice-President,
Harriet Geerg Secretary, Williani Naisymythg Treasurer, George
The class of '16 gave the best and most enjoyable Junior Hop
in the history of the school, January 2, 1915, at Teutonia Hall. This
entertainment was unusually attractive, the hall being beautifully
decorated through the efforts of the class members, and excellent
music being furnished by the Third Regiment Orchestra, led by
Dan Russo. The Hop proved to be a very great success, about
seventy-five couples attending.
Not only have the Juniors given the best of dances, but they
have been more than Well represented in the athletics of the school.
Richter has been the foot-ball captain, Benway the base-ball cap-
tain, and Jerome the track captain. They have furnished the best
foot-ball and baseball players, and owing to their superior skill in
track Work, they carried off first honors in the lndoor Track Meet at
the Y. M. C. A., leaying the seniors far behind them.
The Juniors have also gave a very successful play on Feb-
ruary 9, 1915. "Bachelor Hall" will never be forgotten by those
who saw it. The play was so great a success. that the seniors had
'to work hard to be not outdone,
The Juniors are preparing to give the annual Junior Banquet
at the Saginaw Canoe Club the Week following examinations. All
Juniors, Seniors, and members of the faculty are invited to attend.
This event, without doubt, will be the most promising one in the
school year, and it would be more than worth iyhile for all those
having the privilege to attend it.
Following the example set by this year 's graduating class when
in its Junior year, the present Junior class, on February 19, 1915,
offered for the approval of the Saginaw public the second annual
Junior play, "Bachelor Hall".
The play which is a farce-comedy in three acts was Well pre-
sented. It pictures the living room of the Hon. Geoffrey Myrlleton
in Washington, D, C., Where private theatricals are being rehearsed.
During the evening's production two of Myrlleton's narrow-minded
constituents arrive unexpectedly so that many embarassing compli-
cations arise Which caused much merriment to the onlookers.
Betty Vance .....
Polly Reynolds .....
Mrs. Van Styne .....
Claire, her daughter. . .
Silas Jervis .........
Elisha Basset .....
Pinkerton Case ......
Y ere Lee ...........
Ensign Jack Meridith.
O'Rourke, policeman .
Jasper, butler .......
.. . . Deacons ..
. .Luella Theobald
. . . .Marie Krause
.. . . .Dora Schulz
. . .Harriet Henke
.. . . .Albert Lent
. . . . . . .Cecil Sims
. . . . . .James Jerome
. . . .George Clark
. . . .Floyd Morris
. . .Norman Trackett
This large class of Sophomores, numbering 94 at the present
time, have representatives in every organization of the A. H. H. S.
Among the Athletes We stand high. We have five letter men.
Four of our boys played footballg two of the basketball quintet
were sophomoresg and five members of first baseball team belong to
Other school activities are supported by the class in a similar
way. Though making no display, but working quietly. this class
bids fair to make a strong and reliable Junior class which will up-
hold all the traditions of former classes and possibly show that
there are things yet to be discovered.
The freshman class organized this year intending to do things,
and they did! They accomplished an unheard of feat this year
when they gave a freshman dance which, although not a financial
success, was at great social event in the school year, and the class
feel that they have done their part in making this a pleasant school
They also took another very important step when, in their
meeting in May, they voted to prohibit all smokers from holding
office in the class of 1918. They feel that in this they have taken a
very important step for the pupil's Welfare, and feel that time will
prove it so.
S0 it may be seen that as freshmen they dial things, and as up-
per classmen will probably do great things.
George L. Burrows.
HIGH SCHOOL OL B
A High School Club? Yes, We have one. The opening meeting
was held October 9, 1914 in the Y. M. C. A. Banquet Hall, At this
meeting officers were elected. Our esteemed fellow student, Mr. J.
Jay Orr was elected President with his colleague, Mr. Harvey L.
Myers, as his Vice-President. The other members of his select cabi-
net consisted of Mr. Herbert C. Lee, Secretary, and Mr, Dan Hor-
With this body of competent men President Orr began his term
of office by appointing a Social and Program Committee. At the
opening meeting Lieut. Herbert P. Nordwall and his sister Wilhel-
mina of Amsterdam, Holland were the guests of the club. Other
speakers of the evening were Mr. Wyat.t E. Harper and Dr. F. A.
The second meeting was held at the Y. M. C. A. on November
6, 1914. The speakers of the evening were Mr. Kurt Opperman of
the Saginaw High School Who spoke on the coming conference and
Mr. B. B. Johnson, State Student Secretary. He talked on "The
All Round Man."
At this time the program committee presented the program
which they had prepared and had printed. It consisted of the
dates for future meetings with their speakers and their subjects.
The program was very interesting and was accepted unanimously.
A motion was laid before the Chair that the Chia be broken up
into separate groups consisting of Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors.
and Seniors for Weekly Bible study, and that the Club as a Whole
should get together at least once a month to discuss what they had
done. This motion was carried and was followed out with great
The third meeting was held on December 4, 191-1. Mr. Fred
Schmidt of Saginajv High School spoke on the State Boys' Confer-
ence and showed by his speech that he understood his subject very
well. Mr. Herbert C. Lee, Dr. F, A. Poole, Principal W. W. War-
ner, and Principal M. B. Baker were the other speakers of the even-
Our motto Which was accepted at this meeting was "Clean
Speech, Clean Habits, and Clean Athletics." It was moved that we
have more friendliness between Saginaw High School and Arthur
Hill High School, a measure which although adopted seemed un-
necessary for many members of the Club were Saginaw men, and as
far as hostilities between the two schools were concerned, none ever
At the fourth meeting on February 22, 1915, Mr. Gault of Flint
told his experiences while traveling through Europe on a motor-
cycle at the time war broke out.
On April 16, the sixth and last meeting was held. Dr, A. R.
McKinney, Mr. Lloyd Crane, and Mr. J. E. Anderson gave final talks
on their respective business positions and gave the members of the
Club some sound advice on how to begin life in the Business Wo1'ld.
The Club has been a success throughout and those who neglect-
ed to join or attend the meetings surely lost something which they
will never be able to replace. Many fellows will be able to look
back on their school days and say with pleasure. "Outside of good
Arthur Hill itself there is only one place where I learned as much as
in school. That was at the High School Club."
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RTHUR HILL YMPHO Y CLUB
Among the various organizations of the school we number a
musical club which aims, not to instruct in music, but to give plea-
sure to its members through singing together. This club Which is un-
der the able supervision of Mrs. Kate IJ. D. Miller, is known as the
"Arthur Hill Symphony Club."
The officers are as follows:
President-Miss Adeline Stewart.
Vice-President-Miss Ruth Eiesterfeld.
Secretary and Treasurer-Lizette Diebel.
Any girl of the High school who signs our constitution may
join us, Mrs. Miller a11d Miss Pfieffer are the faculty members.
The club has been quite popular during this, its first year, hav-
ing appeared before the public five times. The first appearance was
made at the Philomathic Society, the next at the Farmers 's Insti-
tute, which was held at the Auditorium, and then at the Oratorical
On April 16, the Symphony Club united with the H. H. of H. H,
and gave an operetta, "The Spinsters Club", at the Michigan Ave.
Baptist Church, which proved to be a success in presentation as
Well as in a financial Way. So successful was this entertainment
that We repeated it at the Fordney Ave. Baptist Church with simi-
lar success. Judging from the remarks of hearers, the singing was
The club is planning to close a very enjoyable and successful
year with a banquet.
Since a, number of the members of the club are Seniors there
will be some change in the personnel of the club next year but We
expect that others will enter and ill the vacant places so that this
Work, now nicely begun, may be carried on and become a strong or
ganization. I 1
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The Girls' Club was organized in October, 1912. The object of
the club is to make the girls better acquainted with one another,
and to encourage a stronger school spirit. The club has now been
in existence three years and its object is being successfully carried
out by the members.
The officers for the club this year are:
Secretary and Treasurer-Jennie Dembinski.
Faculty Advisors-Miss Morgan, Miss Wells.
Freshmen-Evelyn Needham, Flotilla VVarren, Tina Lor-
On September 23, the club held a meeting in the ninth grade
session room, for freshmen only. The object of the meeting was to
enroll new members for the club. Miss Graves, president, gave an
excellent talk on the object of the meeting. Miss Proestel gave an
exceedingly good talk on how the club was organized. Miss Morgan
then gave a very interesting talk on the object of the club, and
what the Club had accomplished during the past year.
During the month of October several "Get Acquainted parties"
were given on the lawn at the close of the session. These parties
.proved a success, inasmuch as the girls of the Freshmen class be-
came better acquainted with the members of the upper classes.
On Friday evening of December 17th a Christmas entertain-
lment was given in the ninth grade session room. A splendid and
amusing program was given through the efforts of our girls. The
program consisted of several short playlets and recitations, at the
close of which Santa Claus made an unexpected visit and dis-
tributed gifts to all of us.
On gsltnrdnv atfev-'mmm of Mav 7th a play 4'The Betty Wales'
Girls and Mr. Kidd" was given, girls from the club forming the
least. No one present doubted the ability of our girls. The credit
for the success of the play is due to Miss Wells and Miss Koslowsky
who so patiently directed the girls.
During the three years of its existence the club has accomplish-
ed a great deal for the benefit of the girls. by bringing them to-
gether and helping them to get acquainted with each other, but
lthere is much still to be desired. How much better it would be if
all girls would join, as everv one is eligible. if every one should turn
out for the meetings and be ready to help and give suggestions in-
stead of leaving it to the few ambitions ones. How much more would
be gained if we show our loyalty and school spirit by attending all
the school activities and by taking a deep interest in all events con-
nected with the High School.
HOWLING HOU DS OF HILL HIGH I
Last fall the organization of two glee clubs was taken up. The
"Howling Hounds of Hill High" Was a result of the voeal ingenu-
-ity of the male division of the school, Dues were levied to secure
music and Weekly practice was indulged in. The result ,was the
securing of a fine male chorus, one that the school could well be
The first public appearance of this organization surely was a
success, for imediately afterward appeared new applicants for ad-
rnission. In co-operation with the Girls' Symphony Club an oper-
etta, HThe Spinsters Club" was presented at both the Michigan
Avenue and the Fordney Avenue Baptist churches with marked
lt was at the latter place that the "Howling Hounds" showed
their greatest abiltiy as a harmony organiaztion.
This is the school 's first attempt to produce a vocal club and
the first year surely has been successful. A club of this sort is, in-
ldeed, a necessity and we hope that it may be continued in the fu-
The following members wish to thank Mrs. Miller for her un-
tiring efforts in leading them thru a successful year:
' Walter Stark
The social functions of our school this year were numerous and
all were successful and enjoyable.
The Juniors, as usual, opened the festivities with a dance at
Smith Hall at which everyone thoroughly enjoyed himself.
The Junior Hop followed, being given at Teutonia Hall. The
Juniors again proved themselves royal entertainers and set a lively
pace for the other classes. The music was furnished by the 3rd
Regiment Orchestra and punch was served during the evening. The
grand march was led by the president, James Jerome.
Later on during the year on a fine Friday evening the Seniors
gave a little party at the usual place, Smith Hall. Nevertheless it
proved a. big success socially and a near success financially,
For the first time in several years the Freshman class woke up.
removed their bibs, and decided to give a. dance. Preparations
were made and the dance was given at Teutonia Hall. The hall was
prettily decorated with flowers. Refreshments were served through-
out the party and excellent music was furnished by the 3rd Regi-
ment Orchestra. We certainly give the Freshmen very much credit
for this successful party.
The last dance was given by the Juniors who showed their
usual class and high quality. We may say that the Juniors have
done their share in the social activities of this school year.
Again We hear of the Juniors giving the annual Junior Ban-
quet which will be given in its usual high style. We hear rumors
also, of the annual Senior Return which ushers the Seniors out of
school and which always closes the year 's festivities.
Le Cercle Francais
Le Cercle Francais is a new organization in the Arthur Hill
High School. Its initial meeting was held January 19, 1915, at the
home of Miss Keating, At this time the officers of the club were
elected, those chosen being Ethel Raymond, president, Fern Finley,
vice-president, Edvvina Smith, secretary, and Miss Keating, fac-
The aim of the club is to further skill in conversing in the
French language. ln order to carry out this idea, Word-games
are played and tete-a-tetes carried on in French. Later, it is hoped
that French music and literature will be discussed.
Games as Well as musical selections on the Victrola have played
a large part in the entertainments.
The membership at present is fifteen, tho many more are ex-
pected to enroll next year. It must be remembered that Rome was
Knot built in a day, nor in fact, was any other great organization.
May this club, tho still in its infancy, grow steadily, so that in the
near future Le Cercle Francais will be counted as one of the most
important factors in the social life of the Arthur Hill High School.
AND A LITTLE BEFORE
Mr. and Mrs. Bakerls Senior Party justifies the last part of our
title. On June 2nd they royally entertained us at a "Lucky Lark
lPa.rty" at the St. John's Guild House. The faeulty and all of the
Seniors were guests. A fine lunch was served, the time which
,passed all too quickly was spent in carrying on contests, the win-
iners receiving prizes most of which fell to the girls. Humorous
readings and recitations were heard and original songs were
Csung?D. The party later broke np, everyone being reluctant to
leave and at the same time declaring what a good time they had had.
fWc thank you again Mr. and Mrs. Bakerj
With the baccalaureate address commencement week began
The address Was given by Dr. H. R Stark at the First Presbyterian
Church on June 20. The class was indeed fortunate in securing
Dr, Stark to give this address and duly appreciated the honor.
Next came the Junior Banquet of which you have heard much
before. As you already know it was given at the Canoe Club. A
banquet it was for no Government Banquet to the Foreign Diplo-
mats ever excelled it. Toasts were given to the Senior, the Juniors.
thi- Faculty, and the Athletics. The horn was presented by the
Seniors and graciously reeeived by the Juniors. Dancing followed
and still being school children the grave Senior and festive Juniors
were ushered out at 12 o'clock. ..
Commencement came on Thursday. June 24. The Seniors re-
ceived their diplomas with heavy hearts for our ties with good old
Arthur Hill were broken but we shall never forget the happy days
spent inside its doors.
The last event of the week and also of the year was the Senior
return. It was 'tsome" return and the feed was "some" feed.
The eats committee was certainly on the job as everyone testified.
Wlieii this pleasont day had passed school festivities were over and
r A . . .
' BASKET BALL
With a team absolutely devoid of letter men from previous years,
Capt. Goodsell from the start, a star, surprised us all by covering
Bay City lnastern with a 45 to 39 game. The work of the players in
this game indicated the future record of the team, and the work of
Goodsell, Brooks, well there I go-naming the whole team. The
nextgame Qswallowl with Dort Night School was a 49 to 28 defeat.
But we take pride in the 26 to 22 result with the saginaw High
that put forth an elaborate display of "shining stars" which ne-
cessitates ditto marks under the stars already named, ui, e., the whole
team., Carrying out the custom of alternating victory with defeat,
we lost the next game to Bay City Western by a score of 43 to 33.
:Then forgetting to alternate we lost the game the following week
to Alpena butimade up for lost reputation by beating Flint by a
score of 89 to 13: ' Proceeding again on the pendulum plan, we had
a relapse the next week and Bay City Eastern piled up .51 points to
our 21, We recuperated suiiiciently to "come back" the 11ext week
with a 64 to 17 victory over Lansing, and to put one over Bay City
Western in a game which put us within one victory of the Valley
cup, We had only to beat Bay City Western again-nothing to do
till tomorrow. This meant an awful fight, for the score of the game
that put us in line was 26 to 25, and each team had played a strong
game. The next game we played, a little training match for the
'play off With Bay City, we won by netting 41 points to 40 marked
up for the Michigan School for the Deaf. The night came for the
"cup" game, which was to be played on the floor of the Flint "YT
Both teams were in ship shape tho from the resulting score it
would seem that Bay City was in the "shipper" shape than We
were. We were on the top-next rung of the golden ladder, for a
Whole season wc had climbed and slipped until now we were with-
in slipping distance of the Valley Cup, also slipping distance-'Z x x
Bay City Western 47-Arthur Hill 15.
We base our hopes for next year on the victories of this year
and those lines from Tennyson: . .
t'Vietor from vanquish'd issues at the last, i
And overthrower from being over thrown."
FOCTB LL l
After several weeks of incubation, under the supervision of
Coach Emil Tessin, Arthur Hill's brood of football players ' nal. ..
ed out" in time to get an early set.-back at Flint. They were not
birds of fine feathers at first-birds never are, so We pass on from
the Flint score-29 to 6-swallow it without complainng, and come
1,0 the next game, one with Alpena. Here we iind the honors dis-
tributed in the ratio, 20: 6:: A. H. H. S.: F. H. S.,-a flattering lit-
tle piece of algebra, it must be that the R. J. Williaziis training
table had something to do with this. This game was the most sat-
isfactory ceremony that could have been held at the opening of Mer-
rill Park, and the fact that the first lost foot-ball game played on
-that field was such a success, proved to be a true indication of the
success of our foot-ball season. I say success,--I mean it, but We
must swallow a defeat once in a While as seasoning, for instance
the next game-Alpena, 13-A, H. H. S. 12. We are sorry that this
little affair could not have taken place away from home, for though
there is nothing so discouraging about that score, and there cm-
tainly was little to be desired in the way of Wight" on the part of
our team, we must say, in swallowing, that the officials courted the
favor of Alpena as though they intended to run for mayor at the
next election. The next game was a victory for Arthur Hill: Bay
City Eastern--0. A. H. H. S. 19. The next game with Lansing was
the one with Alpena featured referees. The result was that when
We were deprived of two touch-downs, We could not stand the loss
of blood, so died at the rate of 14 to 10, After two more games with
the Michigan School for the Deaf and the other with Mason, the A.
H. men were in -time for Turkey-day Ccrackers and milk for the
teaml. Coach Tessin had spent many tedious, and boistrous hours
,With the team, and the team had spent as many tiresome, toilsome,
swear-a-little hour s with him, and as a result of this splendid coach-
ing on the one hand, and perseverance on the other Cmud on -the
otherj Saginaw High was trampled under-foot and lost to view, But
We trust that the team next year will resurrect the hidden derelect
and after staving in a few ribs, sink it, to lie resurrected and pound-
ed down again for many years to come.
We cannot mention any names as stars, for once we should
have begun we should have to name the Whole team, but it would be
impossible to refrain from tossing an extra flower to Capt. Richter,
Capt. elect Patterson, Benway, Goodsell, Well see there l go, and
this space costs money.
Capt. Benway and Coach Crowly, after a few days work out
on the field of the grammar school days, transported their bunch of
stale -yet promising prospectives from the round house to Merrill
Park, and began work in earnest.
By the time the suits were washed, mended and patched, a base-
ball team was picked, and we were ready for the first game. Some
of the players were green, and most of the letter men were playing
new positions, with the exception of Brooks, who continues to serve
the Hstuifw from the mound.
' ' 25.1 V ..
This first game, in consistency with tradition, was with ,the
alumni. We defeated the College Boys-even injured one. The
first real game was with Flint, and so was the score-3 to 2. The
next week Lansing took a whack at us with 17 to 13 score. We fol-
lowed this by another defeat at Bay City 3 to 0 against us. The
fo1lowing',Saturday we solved the problem and sent this team on to
the field in new suits. Saginaw was amazed, in fact overwhelmed
with both the team and the new suits and we beat them in a game,
which reads 8 to 9. The suits are working fine, and the fellows in
them, we beat Bay City Eastern by a score of 0 to 4. This game
probably ends this season, Moral: It pays to buy suits.
Arthur Hill track men got an early start 011 track work at the
Y and consequently were ready for a meet the very first of the
season, an inter-class meet, was held in the gymnasium of the Y.
The Juniors won ovt r the other classmen, for the first time in the
history of the school. The Seniors followed, and the Sophomores
were only saved from the last place by the Freshies taking it. A
few weeks later we had an in-door meet with Saginaw High, and
were badly beaten, yet not so badly when one considers the fact
that we had only about eight men at the meet to compete with their
whole track squad. Later in the season the Sophomores took the
Junior honors from them in a second inter-class meet. Then a few
weeks ago we had the first out-door track meet of the season, and
of the six or seven men entered to represent four classes, the Seniors
were the victors.
But the "Sophs" were without representation and the fresh-
men had a "one man" team, so the victory was not worth as much
as it sounds.
Last week the A. H. track men took part in a triangular meet
along with Bay City and Saginaw and came out winners by on"e
point, Saginaw getting second and Bay City third. Considering the
condition of the track, good records were made, and Arthur Hill 's
prospects were fairly good for the Valley meet. A
The Valley Meet was held at Alumni Field Saturday,
May twenty-ninth, 1915, under the auspices of Arthur Hill High
School, Fine weather favored the athletes, the track being
in a good condition. Alpena with a majority of her 1914
,track men back, was picked as a winner with Arthur Hill of
Saginaw second. The meet was hotly contested. Arthur Hill
and Alpena running about even in the first half of the contest. A
little later Alpena broke away and cinched the meet. Arthur Hill
took second place. with little difficulty, Saginaw drawing berth
number three. Bay City Eastern and Bay City Westerii tied for
fourth place, fifth place falling to Flint. .
Arthur Hill showed unexpected strength and made a fine showt-
ing, even capturing the first three places in the broad jump. 'A The
point winners were Captain Jerome, Walter Stark, Jay Orr, Harvey
Spaulding, Elmer Spaulding. Williiil' Richter, and Roy Benway.
Much credit for the rounding into form of the track men is due
to Mr. Ollie Richards. Mr, Richards offered his services and as a
result we have an aggregation of which we can well be proud.
An Admonition to the nderclassmen
You now have in hand the second Legenda. You may like the
book and be voluble in your praises of its merits or you may criticise
its faults, but remember one thing, that perhaps you, too, may issue
a Legenda. In all undertakings, difficulties are sure to arise' and
so' it with a year book. Problems appear in rapid order and they
must be solved, One problem that will confront you is how to
raise a sufficient amount of money to make the book at least a par-
T The people who advertise are the ones who insure a successful
book. As you wish to have your book a success you will undoubt-
edly seek the patronage of the same business people who have adver-
tised in this issue. Will these men advertise? That is up to you.
Here comes the explanation:
If you wish to make a purchase pick out a Legenda advertiser
and buy from him. . Furthermore, tell him you saw his ad in this
book so that he will appreciate its value. Then when you later call
on him to contribute his announcement of his goods for the next
number he will feel that it is to his advantage to do so. So We
repeat-It's up to you.
Once more the Legenda makes its appearance. Its existence is
glue to the interest taken in it by many members of the class and
of the faculty. The Executive Board wishes to thank the Legenda
Board who in turn are extremely thankful to Miss Coney for her
kind help and good judgment.
It is our fondest hope that this book will be published yearly.
May such hopes be realized.
VERY CLOSELY RELATED, V
NVhen a man without cash or credit attempts to leave a h t I
I I I o e
and lowers his valise out of a back window by means of a rope, it
makes charity seem cold to hear the voice of the landlord below
yelling up: "All right, l've got the valiseg let go of the rope."
"Hit down l" said a nervous old
making too much noise.
"I won't do it," was the impudent answer.
"Well, then, stand up. I will be obeyed."
gentleman to his son, who was
The following is the reply of a fond father, who had just re-
ceived a letter from his son, a student in his own alma mater: '4My
dear son-Accept mv heartiest con 1 t l t' l
I .I I . I g'a u a IOIIS. was engaged to
the same Miss Bunter when I was in college, and can appreciate the
fun you are having. Go it while you are young. Your loving
Prof. Blackie once chalked on his notice board in college: "The
professor is unable to meet his classes tomorrow." A waggish
student removed the Mc" leaving 'tlassesf' When the professor
r t d h , ' -' '
e urne , e noticed the new rendering. Equal to the occasion, the
professor quietly rubbed out the "I" and the notice read: '4The
professor is unable to meet his asses tomorrow,"
"Where did you put the hoe I saw you wid?"
t'It's gone intirely, fatherf'
f'Thin I'll break ivery bone in your body wid it if you don 't
Harper Cgoing into a barber shopj: Are you the barber who
shaved me before?"
Barber: "Yes, sir."
Harper: "Well, chloroform me.',
A. Tessina "I planted corn and what do you think came up?"
H. Block: "Corn,"
iTessin: "No, crows came up and ate it."
Saylor: "I went into the Union Drug and ordered two milk
shakes and it didn 't cost me a cent."
Goodsell: "How did you manage it?"
Saylor: "I drank one and let the other one 'settle' "
Freshie: I can spell bum with two letters'
Sophomore: "Let me hear you."
Freshie: "B-m-bum. ' '
Sophomore: 'tThat don't spell bum.',
Freshie: Oh, yes, I forgot and left you out."
Porteous: "NVhat are we made from?"
-llezelsky: "The good book says we are made from dirt,"
,Porteousz "Is that so? I can see now why you never take a
Porteous: "If you do your name is mud."
"What is the matter with you Pete?"
"I swallowed 15 cents. Do you notice the change in nie."
Miss Morgan fHistory Classl : Take to the top of page 139.
Pupils fIn Chorusj : Oh, that 's too much.
Miss Morgan: Then take to the bottom of page 138.
Miss Coney CReading an English Paperl : "The conductor was
trying to break the record ringing up fares." "What car must
that have been?"
NV. Stark: "The Gratiot car."
Miss Morgan tafter someone had fully explained the Federalist
Partyl: "Mr, Roeser. you may explain the Republican party."
Mr. Roeser Chalf asleepl : "They weren't the Federalist, were
H. Block frushing un to the ninth grade rooml : "Willard won
in the twenty-sixth round."
Mrs. Miller: "What was he running for?"
EFFECT OF ONE TERM IN COLLEGE.
When Mr. Stark leaves for college, he will take leave of his
mother in this manner:
"'Moth-er,' I will write often and think of you constantly."
'When he returns. two years later, he will remark to the anxious
"Deah mothaw, I greet you once moah!"
r Imagine the feelings of a fond mother.
A pedagogue told one of his scholars, a son ofthe Emerald
Isle, to spell hostility.
"H-o-r-s-c, horse," began Pat.
' "Not horse tilityf' said the teacher, "but hostility."
'tSure," replied Pat. Han' didn 't ye tell me the other day not to
say hoss? Be jabbers, it 's one thing wid ye one day and another
NEVER GET EXCITED.
"Boys," said a good old clergyman to the boys in the Bible
Class, "you should never lose your tempers. You should never
swear or get angry or excited. l never do. Now to illustrate. yon
all see that little HV on mv nose, A good many wicked men would
lget angry at that tlv but I don't. I never lose my temper. I
simply say: 'Go way. fly-go away-' confound it. it 's a wasp!"
MOSQUITO WITH A LANTERN.
Two lrishmen had been fighting the mosouitoes in a New York
tenement house. About two o'clock they finally got to sleep.
While in a hall'-doze a lightning hug came flying into the room
V "Jamie, Jamie. it's no use " exclaimed Pat. "Heres one of
the creatures sarchin' for us wid a lantern l"
PRACTICE VS. THEORETICAL KNOWLEDGE. ..
A college professor was being rowed across a stream in a boat.
Said he to the boatman:
"Do you understand philosophy?"
"No, never heard of it."
"Then one-quarter of your life is gone, Do you understand
one-half of your life is gone. Do you understand as-
"Then three-quarters of your life is gone."
But presently the boat tipped over and spilled both into the
iriver. Says the boatman:
" Can you swim 'Z
"Then the whole of your life is gone."
,An Irishman once ordered a painter to draw his picture and
to represent him standing behind a tree.
Railroads are built on three guages now.
Broad' gauge, 'narrow gauge, mortgage.
The best place for mothers to go with marriagable daughters
is to Sulpher Springs, because they are good places for match-
Mr. A. Went i11to a hotel the other evening and bet fifty thon-
Isand dollars he could tell who would be the next president of the
'Did any one take him up?
Yes, the elevator boy took him up.
Never play euchre with a one-arm man, for he always holds the
"When a man can walk in a gin shop and swallow ten cock
ftails in ten minutes, he may be said to have obtained prominence
at the bar,
fI've got a dreadful cold: I went into a saloon where they had
beer on draught. I stood in the draught all the time.
Clarence R. said to Marguerite S.: "I think your hair is
" 'Tis false." said she.
Clarence: "I guess you 're right."
Teacher: Physics Class: 'tWhat is steam?"
Dan Horgan Cwaking suddenlylz "Wat.er crazy with the
Mr. A.: 'tWhat noise was that I heard last night? Next room
to mine?', I
Mr. B.: t'That was me falling asleep,"
Prisoner: UNO, sir, the last time. Fine day judge."
Judge: "Yes, ten dollars fine." -
Prisoner: "You will allow me some time to pay it in?"
Judge: "Yes, ten days."
If there is anything I hate. it is profanity: still. animals use
it: look at the beaver, he is continually damming the creek.
Wife: "The dog has not had any fleas today."
Hubby: UI knew it. I must have taken them all with me."
Mr. A.: "Who is that I saw you leading home last night: any
Mr, B.: "Yes, a full cousin."
Have you ever seen a mermaid?
No. But I have seen a 'fish woman. .
VHIICY Phone 3326 VLASSIS BROS., Propr's.
Saginaw Candy Company
411 Court Street West Side
FOR HER-Whether she be your wife-to-be or your wife already, she will know that
you love her if you present her a box of OUR CHOCOLATES.
OUR SODA-Its popular because of its quality.
The best flavors, the best fountain and popular prices.
Just Right Candies Dr. H. E. McPhillips
We tickle all sorts of tastes with
our Candies. Prices from 10c up.
We also carry a nice assortment
of Lowney and Johnston Choco-
lates in boxes from 10c to S2 a box
Valley Phone 3468-L
0 a 410 Court Street
Rlchter s Drug Store SAGINAW'W'S" MICH-
FACT8 IN THE CASE
Professor-What constitutes burglary?
Law Student-There must be a breaking. '
Professors-Then if a thief entered the open door of your room while you were asleep and extracted
five dollars from your pocket you would not call it burglary, eh?
Law Student-Yes, sir: that would break me.-Chicago News.
Auto Fenders, Hoods, Auto and Motorcycles,
' Lamps, Radiators, Etc. Stoves, Etc.
Oo ENAMELED NICKEL PLATED
FURNISHINGS SlVII'l'Il PLATING WORIQS
A AND 1 ENAMELING
Nickel, Copper and Brass Plalind
PoL1snrNo AND LACQUERINQ
LARGEST JOB PLATING AND ENAMELING WORKS IN MICHIGAN OUTSIDE
A SPECIALTY or DETROIT
. FACTORY' WORK A Hl'EClAL'PY
Suits and Oxercoats Made to Measure .,a,,ey Phone 2,-,WL Ben Phone mwv
1217 Court Street 600 GRATIOT AVE-
SAGINAWN'. W. S., MICH.
WILLIAMS' ICE CREAM
MADE IN SAGINAW
The BEST for ALL kinds of baking
GOLD MEDAL FLOUR
Look for the name on the sack
The Brand St Hardin Milling Go.
Every sack guaranteed
DENGLERS DRUG DEPOT
1421 S. Michigan Ave.
Dr. J. 0. Goodsell
DENTIST NORMAN F. DENGLER
201 N. Hamilton Street llharluarigt
Bell Phone 3337-W
SAGINAW, W. S., MICH. Free Delivery Anywhere
Cameras and Magazines
E. Speckhard-Cln Huebner's Meat Market! Twelve cents is too much for frankfurters.
Weiss sells them for ten cents.
. Heubner-Why don't you get them at Weiss's.
E. S. -They haven't got any.
C. H.-If we didn't have any we could sell them for ten cents, too.
.X I g - --A X,,'A L ,
ml m I 2? 7. ftBiX-Qillyilm
lu 'il-i t . t g11.52N'tiNii. NW
'Ill l Nl L NW .v
-PM pil 1 l-- .H1t"".
ll N f'I se- X. aww ,J5Z47'Z" 1
ill .. 'Y 2.ff122ff"fv.?w?lyW l
. i ' -35: "A"' j , 71"
: W::- ff' if
N xt 1,4-priI1WL'44'ixiri:re2'mf'ff'iq.
Rlt bv ksx lg::."-.txtwgyy
NIEE XWQQ ,iii Wlliili ll xi ii lbw
. . Nit ixmwy . ' .il l W wwf
HON. JOSEPH W. FORDNEY
PINE LANDS SAGINAW, MICH.
There are 170 Boys in the Arthur Hill High School
Of these, 85 are Members of the Y
You 85 Members get those 85 Non-Members to
Y U A ? WHY-85-WHY ?
I I I I
JOIN THE 1'
Massachusetts Bonding and Insurance Co,
Largest Monthly Premium Accident and Health Insurance Company in the World.
One of the Strongest Casualty Companies in America.
Accident and Health Department
130 N. Washington Ave.
He-Tomorrow is my birthday.
She-I suppose you will take a day off?
SheeAnd how do you think I celebrate when I
have a birthday?
He-Oh, I presume you take a year off.
Auto Victim-No, l don't know his identity: but
I know that he was a barber.
Officer-How do you know? It might be an im-
Auto Victime-Well, he went over my face twice
DIPWORTH RT C0.
' G1,aIlt9S IMPORTED FRAMES
Jeyyglry Frames Made to Order for Diplomas
S h 0 P and Photos
118 N. Jefferson Ave. SAGINAW, MICH.
Teas and Coffees
Imported China Dinner-Ware
White China for Decorations
817 GENESEE AVE.
802 GENESEE AVE,
J 0 HARE
410 LOURT S I REILT
0 Hare s Shoe Store
Got th Nl
L dy N
lfrs g 1
g k 11 by he self
Tallor and Furnlsher
Clothes Made In Own Shop
Repanrmg a Specialty
411 W st Ge e e A
Kzuser 8 Rachuth
H E ATIN G
300 N Hamllton St
Sagmaw W S Mlch
Reyn0ld's and Midland Flexlble Shmgles
The Shingle that I5 Guaranteed
RE MER BRO S.
401 S. Water Street 300 M3d1SOH Street
East Side West Side
1 ' V 1 '1
H6 0 Gal He's There
Tramp- llld Yer EWG H F mall 3 meal? Patience-Is she a se h ir ?
a - 0' . D ' Patrice-No, not at all. You never find er oc-
Tramp-I QIVC yellur tradln stamps. Cupyin a hammoc a r .
Z e n se venue . .
f O O
OUTF IT TERS Kodak Finishing
Mi lliner ,
Fine Imported Spaghetti and Cheese
416 Court Street West Side 118 N Michigan Ave
BLINK 6: KIRCHNER
,,,uggists R. CHRISTENSEN
Bell 3031-J Valley 3231 Both Phones
1301 Court Street 1221 Court Sf.
SAGINAW, W. S., MICH.
"I don't believe in this theory that fish is brain
food. I've tried it for years and"-
"Excuse me but you couldn't fatten a pig, no
matter how well you kept the trough Hlled if
there was no pig there."
Bobby thought it awful sport
Our old grey mule to tease:
But Bobby now at home does sit
A taking of his ease.
Fancy lese at Shop
AND Fine Art Needlework
Ffllits Q in connection
1202 Court Street
All Work Ready for Delivery Next Day
CAMPBELL 81 BRATER
Reliable Men's and Boy's POC11le1',S
Clothing and Furnlshlngs 4125 Court Street
413 Court Street Valley Phone 810
SAGINAW, WEST SIDE SAGINAW, W. S., MICH.
Dealer in Staple and Fancy
GUMER 1. WATKINS and p...i......
Prompt Delivery to any part of the city
916 GRATIOT AVENUE
Valley Phone 3312-B
SAGINAW, W. S., MICH.
We carry a complete line of Gilbert's, Johnston's and Morse's
SteVe11,S C0t1fCCti0t1e1'y 110 N. Michigan Ave.
Rubber Soled Oxfords
Are the correct thing this summer
Black or Tan 84.50
C. A. F. DALL
415 Court St. We Fit the Feet
601 Gratiot Avenue
Has your music teacher a delicate touch?
Exquisite. Ten dollars a lesson.
Maggie-QChimmie, is youse sure the ice will hold?
Chimmie--Aw, gwan, uc course it will. Wuzn't
I on it last year.
The Best Firm
A pretty good firm is Watch and Waite,
And another is Attit, Early and Layte.
And still another is Doo and Dairet,
But the best is probably Grinn 81 Barrett.
Bell Phone 3229-L Valley Phone 3222-A
Edwin W. Blackwell
Photographer to Legenda
116 N. Hamilton St.
SAGINAW, W. S., MICH.
F. C. BUSCII
410 HANCOCK ST.
SAQSINAWY. YY- S.. DIIPII-
St. Louis Mineral Water
MAGNETIC GINGER ALE
Healthy and Wholesome
ALBERT W. TAUSEND
The Family Drink
I A. T. FERRELL 61 CO.
'GRAIN SEED AND BEAN
I SA.GlNAVV, West Side, MICHIGAN
L dy A d h h thef 9
Mo S I th tth typh f bl d C y 0
b CMk R b I L dy R lly
D HT11 1Ybl 8 U18 Y C yOkp tCCllt1b IKelly
I h K lly y f d
UNION DRUG Co.
PH. ITT ER
416-418 HANCOCK STREET
SAGINAW, w. s..M1cH.
CHAS. VV. MALZAHN
Farm Lands and City Property
For Sale or Rent Money to Loan
Fire Insurance Notary Public
ROOM 21 GRAEBNER BUILDING
Valley Phone 3136 SAGINAW, W. S., MICH.
A CAUTIOUS OWNER
A Pennsylvania farmer was the owner of a good Alderney cow. A stranger, having
admired the animal asked the farmer: What will you take for your cow?
The farmer scratched his head for a moment, and then said: Look a-here. be you the
tax assessor or has she been killed by the railroad?
DR' C- 5- WATSUN Graebner Shining Parlors
Stomach and Rectal Diseases
DR R S LADIES AND GENTS
NOS and Throat Sunday. 9 a. m. to 5:30 p. m.
Ear' Eye' e Week Days 9 a. m. to 8:15 p. m.
Graebner Building west Side JAMES BROWN, PTOP-
FRED C. TRIER GEO. H. MALLOCH
ue GRAEBNER BLDG.
SAGINAW, W. S., MICH. ROOM 9 GRAEBNEF-l BLD'G
GRAEB ER B ILDI G
GO F0 THE -
For Honest end Reliable Business, as none but the most reliable and sincere
business men can secure oflices in this building.
We have a few Nice Offices left To Rent
D.A. FAUCHER, D. D. S. R. L. CRANE
ROOMS ts-'7-8 Attxlrlley' al Law'
SAGINAW,WN'.S.,lNIlCIl. Room 107-8 Graebner Building
S.C'J.0S'l'ROM,M-D' SAGINAWS MOST UP-T0-DATE
PHYSICIAN MUSIC HOUSE
S U Has for your inspection everything in the
, music line-Pianos, Playe P'anos, V' t ol
X-Ray, High Frequency, and . , . .r I lc I as
, . . and Edison s Diamond Disc Phonograph.
other Electric Modalities for , 0
the Cure of DiSeHSe- Gregory s Mus 1C House
Rooms 11 and 12 Graebner Bldg. 120-124 N. Michigan Ave.
THE HIGH COST OF LIVING
The minister of a small Missouri town called the grocer on the phone the other day
and gave the following order:
Send a dollar's worth of meat out to my house. If there is no one at home, just
poke it through the keyhole.
WM. H. ERUECQFEL c
G R 0 C E R
Graebner Building Both Phones 2876 Cor. Michigan and Hancock Sts.
Mutual Life Insurance Co. 1
Oldest Company in America
S. R. WILDE, District Manager
Room 3 Graebner Building Valley Phone 3455
. r. . CPI-IEE
The Popular Priced Tailor
114 N. Hamilton Street
SUITS AND OVERCOATS Suits Made by Us Pressed
S15 AND UP Free of Charge
SAGINAW, W. S., MICH.
When young Meagles took a train for Harvard his father said, "As soon as you find out let
me know if you have passed your entrance examinations."
Two days later in the midst of making a heavy deal, he received the following telegram:
"Yes. J. Meagles, Jr."
Somewhat preoccupied and puzzled, he telegraphed back, "Yes, what?"
The well trained son wired back, "Yes, sir."
SAM GREENWALD P'
Barber Shop AND
108 s. Hamilton sr. West side Both Phones
1201 Court Street
olumhia Western ill
S H A D E
A TAIIJOR-NIADE SUIT
YOU EVER MADE
To Your Measure S20 and Upward
J. . H ITFF
TAILOR AND IINIPOIQTER
112 N. Michigan Avenue
Giving More to the Poor
Pat--Th' rich are gittin richer. A Lady Bird
Mike--Yisg but they give more to the poor thin Mrs. Farmereel don't suppose you ever did any
iver before. hard work in your life.
Pat--Thrue. A Judge will give a poor man six Weary Willie ,Olly yes, in me younger deysl
l'il0IathS now where he used to only give used to try ter please Women.
FOR HARDWARE AND SPECIALTIES
. ve. --
! 1 ,
213-215 N. Hamilton St.
The Name of the Firm
Quality of the Goods
x Y N 6 X S X . .
QS ws 1? Sw xwvmti WN-is vwwm New wr-ami am- .5 KS
r Xl 2 N. Y Q
X t Fi X x Pte: A
N S X if X FQ v .
w MQ WQW Q we NQNW
SAGINAW. W. S. MIGH.
308 HANUUCIC STREET Wynlloy Phono 3318-li
ENGRAVED CARDS AND
Hart Schaffner SL Marx
Varslty Models for Young Men are the Smartest Snapplest Styles
ever offered to the Young Men 1n this town
Special Values at S18 00 to 'B25 00
B AUE R BROS
The Home of Hart Schaffner St Marx Clothes
DR IRVIN MYERS M A KESSEL
407 Court Street
2346 S Mlchigan Ave
SAGINAW W S MICH
I o yToddl d t
Wthth h f the
5 FAIR Q SON Sagmaw Speclalty Co
If you want the cholcest flowers
let us have your orders early
AMERICAN BEAUTIES A SPECIALTY
J B GOETZ SONS
Floral Emporium 124 126 S Michigan Ave
2 - 1
l Say, Pa, queried small T mm es. o hey
The burg ar had made a selection Shoot Craps with a gun?
To add to his private collection: , ,
But when the rope broke No. nggebsisgggged the old man: but the dice are
He said " o sm k '
i is ouse I've no ur r conne t' .
GEO. L. BURROWS FRED H. POTTER
Geo. L. Burrows 6: Co.
405 COURT STREET SAGINAW, W. S.
He sipped the nectar from herlip d wondered Young Son-Pa, only one more question.
if any man before had d k f m a Father-Well, what is it?
mug like that Young Son-Who's going to bury th I t man?
LUUIS J, RICHTER DR. A. B. SNOVV
THE cRATlo'r AVENUE DENTIST
Tharmantst 406 cm... str...
Both Phones Valley Ph e 3251 B
Bliss 81 VanAuken Lumber Co.
ALL ' IIINDS OF
1100 S. Niagara Street SAGINAW. W- S.
Home Made Bread
Saginaw, W. S., Mich.
1505 S. Michigan Ave.
Exclusive Feature Plays
Special Matinee on Sundays
Pictures Change Daily
M. J. LEIBOLD, Prop.
HERMAN 0. ROESER
618-620 Gratiot Ave.
Clark SL Wallace
Cor. Genesee and Michigan Aves.
Means To An End
Mike Pat there'so l th' '
f , n y wan ing will cure
malaria-th0t's whiskey an' quinine.
Pat-Canxiouslyj Where kin ye git it?
Mike-The whiskey an' quinine?
Pat-Nog the malaria.
I couldn't get a seat in the cars today.
Oh, that's a complaint of long standing.
Valley Phone 2848
Bell Phone 2848
W. L. CASE
Livery and Funeral Furnisher
Office-409-413 Adams Street
i Establishes more firmly
i this store's reputation as
ii the one best place to buy
Furnishings and Gift-things
"QUALITY OUR NIOTTOH
1001 Gratiot Avenue Saginaw, W. S., Mich.
The new minister was a Thanksgiving guest at Mr. Green's, and that gentleman was helping
him to a generous portion of turkey. Willie Green watched the operation for a moment, and then
proceeded to bow his head and clasp his hands.
Willie: demanded his mother, what are you doing.
Don't interrupt me, please, rejoined Willie. l'm praying that the minister won't ask for
The Cintmzm gsrnetirzrn Stain gidilllii
Would like to see every graduate start right
Don't say can'tibut save always part of what you earn
Qur Resources are over S1,200,000.00
You can open an account with One Dollar
The Whole World's Best
Phipps, Penoyer 6: Co.
The Boss-How did my wife ever come to pick a nurse girl as pretty as you are?
The Nurse-I suppose she wanted to be sure that the children had police protection when they
were on the street.
Fieetkiliez Sifflair l Qo. i?'lecUer.5
For your convenience we maintain three stores
333-337 S. Washington Ave., Saginaw
200 S. Michigan Ave., Saginaw
816-818 Jefferson Ave., Bay City
Work Called For and Delivered Valley Phone 3044-R
ELEC'l'RIC SHOE SIIOP
Shoes Repaired While You Wait 214 S. Hamilton Street Saginaw, W. S., Mich.
0 ortunit Mfg Co. FURNITURE
pp OAK AND MAHOGANY CASKETS
Valley Phone 3174-L 807 S. Niagara St.
Valley 2964 703 Gratiot Ave. Bell 2850-A
THE SAGINAW BRlcK COMPANY
FACE AND COMMON BUILDING BRICK
IN WHITE RED BUFF AND OTHER col.ons
SAGINAW W S MICH
JACKSON 81 CHURCH COMPANY
M3Ch1H1StS Founders and Bollermakers
cos Y Ppls ydp
eygtd k Y f p Co okfo
S f b e yay
and Dye Company
311 North Hamllton Street
BOTH TELEPHONES 2990
DIAKE YOUR KODAIK
1 K d k J 32 50
N 1A Spec al Kod k 4 00
No 3A 4
A N D E R S 0 N
J B BRAUN
Shoes AND Rubbers
217 North Hamllton Street
SAGINAW W S MICH
, . ., .
O O O
We , I Swow Awful Times .
Farmer GFGBUCSSMY W ate S0 man ,a e Mr. Wa si e usty-How's business?
th 0 Nm -and then the broke U1 Ofhe Mr. Hop er r ssties-Awful. Dere's w r r
cabbage ot. ver b ,
Jone --Ah, a case of comed bee and ea bage.
Q f f f' - -
No. o a unior - .
0, 1 " - - 3.00
, -- - - 375
0. i a - - .
, " - .25
Get ur ims at '
1 7 S
Show Your Appreciation and Patronize
The Legenda Advertisers
" eln the Iind toelleln Themselves"
Do you know that the Blind Women of the MICHIGAN
EMPLOYMENT INSTITUTION FOR THE BLIND Weave
Beautiful Colonial Rugs of varied designs and colors?
Visit the Institution and see our "Betsy Ross" colonial
Bath Boudoir Rugs or allow us to send a line of samples
to your home for inspection. They also reseat chairs and
make your old carpets and rugs into rugs.
Work Called for and Delivered Call us up on either phone
No. Johnny you cant go out to play until you have studied your geography.
But. Mother, Idon't see why I have to study it anyhow. I heard Pa say the map of the
world was changing every day and I think Imight as well wait until it gets settled.
THE SCENIC THEATRE
313 COURT STREET
High Gradelllotion Pictures
All Pictures Shown in a life-like manner and an
entertainment that is Suited for everyone.
THE SECOND N Tl0 L BANK 0F SAGINAW
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS S1,000.000.00
D I R ECTOR S
GEORGE B. MORLEY WALTER S. EDDY STANFORD T. CRAPO
FRANK D. EWEN ARTHUR D. EDDY JAMES B. PETER
WILLIAM H. WALLACE PETER CORCORAN FREDERICK CARLISLE
GEORGE B. MORLEY, - - President
WALTER S- EDDY. - Vice-President
ALBERT H. MORLEY. Vice-President
EDWARD W. GLYNN. - - Cashier
ALFRED H. PERRIN, - - - Ass't Cashier
Savings Department and Safe Deposit Vaults in conjunction with our general banking business.
110 NORTH WASHINGTON AVENUE
Before a man's married he's a dudeg after marriage he's subdued.
Before marriage he has no buttons on his shirt: after marriage he has no shirt.
Before marriage he swears he would not marry the best woman in the worldg after marriage
he finds he hasn't. Ex.
SPECIALTIES IN ATHLETIC GOODS
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
TENNIS RACKET-3150 to 3800 each S ' A
TENNIS BALLS-1915, 350 each or 3 for 31.00
1914 Auduce 250 each
Outing and Vacation Shoes, Sweaters, Etc., Etc.
BASE BALL GOODS of every description
Balls 50 to 31.25 each Bats 100 to 3 1.00 each
Gloves 250 to 37.00 each Mitts 500 to 310.00 each
Let us take your order early for BASEBALL UNIFORMS. Special Sweaters
Lettering or Monograms as desired. Come in and get our figure for outfit
Mo R1,EY Baofl-1 ERS
115 TO 129 N. WASHINGTON AVE.
Saglnaw's Most Complete Hardware Store
Established in Saginaw in 1863 Both Phones: Bell 2460 Valley 256
SELLING AGENTS FOR Valley Phone 3218-E
VVAGNER MOTORS Bell Phone 3232-J
o I-B--E 1 IU I 01111 'Zvi of cv-
-THINGS ELECTRICAL N-
205 N. IiANIILTON ST.
SAGINAW, VV. S., MICH.
Oscar-Cat 3 a. m.J Adolph, vot is dot ticking noise?
Adolph-C18 minutes after drowsilyj 0, that is the bed ticking.
Mr. Lange--Discussing animals in connection with Zoology. What animal has the
greatest fondness for man?
NASHsS I John B. Cherry St Son
S I I 0
RESTAURANT 3 O
Fon A AND
W 0 0 D H
DRAY AND BAGGAGE LINE
121 S. Baum Street at IIl0 N. HARRISON .ST-. fQ2H?I,5if'j7'M
he m. arie Dry loodsif o.
"SAAGl'NAW'S FOREMOST STORE"
Foremost in Variety and Choice of Merchandise and
Foremost in Service
. . I
GENESEE AVE. AND S. BAUM ST.
Saginaw's Busiest Store SaginaW's Bargain Center
A store Where you can buy more for a dollar than you can
anywhere else. Everything for the sweet girl graduate at
the right price. When shoping always bear in mind:
You'll Do Better at Seitner's.
314-320 Genesee Ave. Ill S. Baum St.
A SAVINGS ACCOUNT
WITH MONEY AT XKOUR DISPOSAL
ls the Best Protection in the Day of Adversity
One Dollar will Start It 3 Per Cent on Savings Accounts
New is the Time, Here is the Place, and YOU are the Person
SAVING IS SOUND SENSE
PEOPLE'S SAVINGS ANK
204- GENESEE AVE. SACQINAWV, lNI1CH.
An American took an Englishman to a theatre. An Actor in the farce about to die,
exclaimed, 'iPlease dear wife, don't bury me in Yonkers."
The Englishman turned to his friend and said, "I say, old chap, what are yonkers'?"
HE RY FEIGE SON
HIGH CLASS FURNITEURE
AT POPULAR PRICES
113-121 South Baum Street
L A as E e s
+ . e... . . .
Gents' Furnishings and Shoes
..,A X A s l 'Q . - Staple and Fancy
s 'i GROCERIES
-F " ,,, sg 5 '
il" P 610-612 Gratiot Ave.
k -ite- -A A 1 r .
ll'l'i if "" " V Bell 3345-W Valley 3116-B
COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK
..442Q2if2.?gif.WM 5 v,,. ,
' ' W .f ,zip ,
in f U .?:M,'4,': f .. f '
SAGINAW MANUFACTURING CO.
WASH BOARDS AND WOOD-SPLIT PULLEYS
Attorney-You say you called to see Miss Billings, and you were in the house at the
time the burglary was committed?
Then how did it happen that when the prisoner dashed into the room and assaulted
you, you leaped through the window and went home. making no attempt to defend
the lady or give the alarm?
I thoughtit was her father.
MAKER OF , ,
EDDY BUILDING 11-g,ig,.gzs2'
To be just ahead of the Fashion that is commonplace both in the Style of
the Garments and in the Fabrics, is the Definite Purpose of Our Business
The man who wears a suit or overcoat for which we assume the responsibility
may be certain that he will not meet its duplicate on every street corner
Our Prices Range from 522.50 up to 550.00
M. N. BRADY 8: H. A. SAVAGE
T0 MISS FLORENCE lil. KENNEDY
B- Geer N Son Agency .
I N S U R A N C E
Both Telephones 2811
Emb'iShed18"3 212 s. Granger sr. Valley Phone 3364-L
200 N. Hamilton Street
LET US HELP YOU
In the selection of Graduation Gifts. We
carry a complete line of Leather and Brass
Goods, Desk Sets and Correspondence
Paper. We have superb facilities for
Engraving Visiting Cards and Steel
Stamped Correspondence Cards and Paper
which make ideal gifts at this season of
SEEMAN Sz PETERS
PRINTERS. BINDERS, ENGRAVERS, STATIONERS.
Tuscola and N. Franklin Sts. SAGINAW, MICH.
An Irishman examined the doctor's bill carefully and remarked that he was willing to
pay for the medicine, but the visits he would return.
General Film Company's
Don't Forget the
Class of 1915 Reunion
Only the Latest and Best Pictures Shown.
An hour's Entertainment hard to beat.
The West Side's Only Newspaper
THE SAGINAW PRESS
JOB PRINTING OF ALL KINDS
We will be in our New Building about July 1st, 1915
410 HANCOCK ST.
Security and Safety in Everything
infra'-f""f-YJ v - . XEQEQ, Eff'-.,-ff, E A , -5:1 A I E
fl:-ffiglmiii lallsll Ll miriiir it is
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West Side Office East Side Office South Saginaw Office
400-402 Court Street 310-312 Genesee Avenue
Represents over forty C405 years of safe and conservative banking
It has a paid up capital of S500.000, a surplus fund of S500,000, and an additional
fund of over S300,000.
It has over one million dollars CS1,000,000D in actual gold, paper money and silver
stored in its own vaults and in the vaults of other banks, as a reserve fund for
the protection of its depositors. '
It pays 3 per cent interest on Savings Deposits and an account can be
opened with 81.00
Its Officers and Directors are am mg the most conservative, strong and successful
' business men in the city, same being as follows:
Benton Hanchett ---- President
Otto Schupp - - Vice-President and Cashier
C. A. Khuen - - Vice-President and Asst. Cashier
S. S. Roby - - - Asst. Cashier
C. M. Coplin - - Asst Cashier
F. J. Schmidt - Asst. Cashier
A. B. Williams Asst. Cashier
Russell T. Wallace Asst Cashier
J. Hollandmoritz - - - Auditor
J. G. Macpherson
E. A. Robertson
James E. Vincent
Helon B. Allen
Edgar D. Church
Fred J. Fox
Ezra G. Rust
Wm. C. Cornwell
Wm. J. Wickes
Geo. W. Weadock
C. E. Brenner
G. M. Stark
C. A. Khuen
L. T. Durand
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