Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1919 volume:
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Published by the
Class of Nineteen Nineteen
Arthur Hill High School
Saginaw, West Side, Michigan
June :: Nineteen Nineteen
Gbis Iegenba, tbe most earnest anb
final enoeavor of tbe present
staff, is most affectionately
Oebtcateb to our frienb
UDF. SODI1 HDOOYC
nl Y x
,T A '54
' 1' x
i . , ,
DONALD SPERRY - - - Editor-in-Chief
LINDA DUCLOS , - - Assistant Editor
ALBERT SCHWEIZER - Business Manager
HAROLD REICHLE -
FERRIS PITTS -
ERWIN CLARK -
ADELE LYNCH -
FERRIS PITTS -
Assistant Business Manager
Assistant Business Manager
EDNA HAFT -
- Class VVill
ARTHUR BRAND FERRIS PITTS
Miss Morgan Mr. Hunter Miss XVells
Mr. Allen Mr. XVnlff Mr. Sliawley Mr. NVenger
Miss Vanilerlioof Mrs. Hunter Miss Boyle
Miss Ascher Miss Keating Miss Steers Miss Clemens
Miss Coney Miss Davis Miss Franklin Miss McKinney
The Legenda of Nineteen Hundred and Nineteen is before
you. In it we have tried to record the events of our high school
life. To the many whose enthusiastic support and co-operation
have made this undertaking possible, we wish to give our heart-
iest thanks. We realize that we have not attained perfection,
but the book as it now stands represents our earnest and final
In harmony with the spirit of the times, the class of Nine-
teen has eliminated profiteering in the Legenda. It decided that
the Legenda is a book published by the Senior class for the bene-
fit of the school, and, endeavoring to establish a precedent, it
placed the responsibility in the hands of the Legenda Board. The
Board and Staff have freely and cheerfully given their time and
effort to make this Legenda surpass all previous efforts, and it is
their wish that any profits therefrom be given to the Josephine
Johnson Memorial Fund or be devoted to a worthy cause for the
students of Arthur Hill High School.
THE LEGENDA BOARD
ALBERT SCHWETZER, President '
MARGARET BBOVVNE, Vice-President 'ICDNA HAFT, Secretary
U L. E. VOGHT, Treasurer
EDWARD AULT "Ed"
"Young fellows will be young fellows."
"If she has any faults she has left us in
ELFRIEDA BOROSCH "Freida"
"Happy am I, from care I am free "
MERRELL BARTLETT "Bart"
"You were born something great."
ERNESTINE BOLES "Tine"
"She's not a flower, she's not a pearl
But she's a noble all-around girl."
"With ardent labor studied through."
WILLIAM CRANE "Willie"
"A man whom fate cannot hide."
"Her will power is no greater than her
MARGARET BROWNE "Peg"
"Her air, her manner, all who saw admired."
"It is such a serious thing to be a tall, tall
"A quiet type of good, active, earnest girl
"Like a bee she works all day."
"In her experience all her friends relied!
EULALIA EIB "Jimmy"
"Merry heart and an honest sober mind."
"A shy face is better than a forward heart."
"Faithful.to all duties and working hard."
ELSIE GELINAS "0ddie"
"There is no impossibility to her. She will
if she will."
WILLIAM GRAHAM "Bill"
"A man fearfully and wonderfully made."
"She stands for simplicity ,and unaffected
CATHRYN HEINE "Kate"
"A pleasant, smiling cheek and speaking
"Of study took she most care and heed
Not a word spoke she more than need."
GEORGE HEINLEIN "Heinie"
"Of the unassuming sort and a worker."
"Whatever thou doest at all, thou doeth
"She wakens cheerful every morning."
ADELE LYNCH "Del"
"A pleasing one to meet, and as pleasingly
"What sweet delights a quiet life affords."
ORTALL KRAUSE "Ort"
"Mindful not of herself."
"She speaks, behaves, and acts just as she
"Diligently she seeks after knowledge."
"Her cheerfulness is an oifshot from good-
ness and wisdom."
HELEN MCBRATNIE "Nell"
"She was so kind, so charming that every
one who knew her admired her."
VIRGIL NEUMANN "Wiggles"
"None but himself can be his parallel."
"High thoughts seated in a heart of
"Let this describe the undescribablef'
GLADYS PIASZEK "Babe"
"I have a heart with room for every chair."
"There are those who are reputed wise for
'KA quiet sort, with temper when needed."
HENRIETTA REMER "Etta"
"Silence is one great art of conversation."
HELEN RANKIN "Wapo"
"Wise to resolve and quick to perform."
JOSEPHINE REED "Joe"
"Good will and cheery smiles are never out
"A mind once cultivated will not fallow for
half an hour."
THELMA ROCKWOOD "Thel"
"Charms strike the sight and merit wins
the soul." .
"Silence never yet betrayed anyone."
"Her hair is not more sunny than her heart."
ALBERT SCHWEIZER "Al"
"They follow me, and give me audience,
DONALD SPERRY "Don"
"Great thoughts, great feelings come to
him like instincts, unawares."
"A girl with a life purpose all her own."
DOROTHY SPAULDING "Dot"
"Life is indeed no holiday."
"And still they gazed and still the wonder
That one small head could carry all she
"What sweet delights a quiet life affords."
VIOLET TESSIN '
"Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit." -
"To speak but little becomes a woman."
OLIVE WILTSE A "Ollie"
"Her smile to all extends."
LAWRENCE VOGT "Vogty"
"Two-fifths genius and three-fifths sheer
MAUDE WILTSE "Mandy"
"Always the same, quiet and kind."
"I love not many words
In Flanders fields the poppies grow
Amid the crosses row on row
That mark the place. And in the sky
The larks still bravely singing fly
Scarce heard amid the guns below.
We are the dead. Short years ago
We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow,
Loved and were loved. And now we lie
In Flanders field.
Take up our quarrel with the foe.
To you from falling hands we throw
The torch. Be yours to hold it high.
If ye break faith with us who die,
We shall not sleep, though poppies grow
In Flanders field.
William L. Miller
Roscoe J. Arnold
Clarence P. Bauer
Lees B. Burroughs
William Y. Couillard
Waldemar L. Roeser
Edwin M. Roeser
Carl A. Shaw
Leslie Van Auken
Jerome Van Auken
Willis Van Auken
Frank Van Brunt
Eugene W. Method
Walter Van Brunt
Jack Van Brunt
Albert E. Witherell
The Student Army Training Corps
George Lord Burrows
M. A. C.
U. of M.
U. of M.
M. A. C.
U. of M.
M. A. C.
M. A. C.
M. A. C.
M. A. C.
U. of M.
U. of M.
U. of M.
U. of M.
U. of M.
fWith apologies to Poe.J
Once upon a morning sunny, Cnow I laugh and think them
All those queer and curious Freshies that we knew in days
While I sat there thinking idly, I beheld right there beside me
A familiar face appearing that I'd seen long, long before,
'Twas a "Love of 1915,", President the name he bore.
Only that and nothing more.
Ah! Distinctly I remember, it was early in September
When each new and verdant member crowded through the
Hefron, Captain of our track team, with Ralph Tallon and
Heroes to us all they still seem, by their great and glorious
Won for us in days of yore.
Only that and nothing more.
And the vision ever changing, o'er a far field went a'ranging
And I saw our David Stickney, t'was a pigskin that he bore,
And our Freshies nobly followed-on the muddy field they
On that famous gridiron hallowed by the teams who'd gone
This I saw and nothing more.
Back into the classroom peering, I beheld the whole class
Cheering for the ones they'd chosen, chosen for their Fresh-
Russel Phillips, Dorothy Spaulding, these two names the class
And I heard a third name falling, t'was the name of Elinore
T'was our classmens' voices calling loud the name of Elinore.
Only these and nothing more.
Ever changing and improving, I beheld the vast throng
Saw this throng in 1916 moving through Miss Coney's door.
Our vacation having ended, slowly now our way we Wended,
Half regretful at returning,-glad we Freshmen were no more.
We were slightly less in number but much wiser than before.
We at last were Sophomores.
Spaulding came to represent our Sophomore class as Presi-
Then there followed in succession Schweizer, Boles, and
Now, out of our goodly number, we see Tallon-football
Backed up by our former heroes, heroes of our Freshman
Spaulding, Stickney, Ah! well we know them, by laurels won
the year before.
' Not only this but something more.
Now we see the scene is changing, blue and gold we are
For our first big social function, Sophomore Dance, the first
that year. '-
Ah! that was in December, then in May we well remember,
How assisted by the Freshies, at the Social Hall assembled
We gave a most successful party, called the Freshman-Sopho-
These we gave and nothing more.
In October at our meeting, we beheld our friend Miss Keating
Seated at her study table, acting as our advisor.
Suddenly we heard a racket, Sperry, Schweizer, Krause, and
Had been selected by our classmen as our Junior oflicers.
Football then claimed Tallon and Sperry, as it had the year
This we did and then some more.
True to the Junior reputation, during our Christmas vacation
Look, listen, and then stop-right here came our Junior Hop.
The Canoe Club for this occasion donned red, white and blue
And lo--the famed Martuch, gave no dancer the least excuse
To deny the musical score, had e'er been excelled in years
Only this and nothing more.
Now at last we see an ending of our school days so long pend-
When Miss Ascherfs room we enter and we find we are Seniors.
Schweizer as our President, with Browne, Haft and Vogt did
To us the wisest class yet seen-the class of 1919.
In all the lines that have gone before we have told much
But there's some more.
Someone soon called for a party and we gave a Senior Dance.
It was very well attended and the music did intrance.
The lights were dim, then dimmer, and soon they all went out,
Our toil on decorations seemed then all without result.
Never the less this party was as good as all before.
' One could wish for nothing more.
We then all felt quite generous, and so to Arthur Hill
We gave a fifty-dollar bond, in memory of Josephine E.
Then after Christmas vacation we started on our play.
We gave "An American Citizen" on the sixteenth of May.
It proved to be a great success, the best that had been scored.
There is very little else to say-there' only one thing more.
And now our story's ended, the history is told,
All things the class of '19 did, I have tried to you unfold.
And now that we are leaving, we a parting sigh are heaving
For we are forever closing behind us the school door.
We hope we'll not be forgotten when' we've passed outside
As You Like It
To understand to a better degree the peculiar nature of
our hero, Henry, it is necessary to trace his pursuits and doings
during a certain few days of his courting-life. On Monday
Henry did not go to work. He left the house, however, at
about eight o'clock and took a car down-town. In the hot
and turbulent business section of the city he entered a dry-
goods store. VVhatever transactions he made in the store is of
little importance. After he came out of the building he visited
in the following order the hardware department of a nearby
store, the china department, the furniture department, then a
jewelry store. When he arrived home that noon he had noth-
ing but a few Butterick fashion sheets.
In the afternoon his course was again down-town. He
drifted into a jewelry store, two drug stores, Cone at a time, of
coursej, another drug store, a music store, and into a few other
places., All he had when he arrived home was nothing more
than what he had when he went away. His father was not
aware that Henry had quit working. His mother did not
know of it. The dog did not know of it. The.creature prob-
ably never thought that he did work. The Butterick fashions
Henry had brought home at,noon he hid.
Tuesday morning Henry left the house at the usual time
and went down-town. Hle drifted first thing into a second
hand store, then into amillinery, a book store, an electric
sltore Ca place where electrical supplies and devices can be
In the afternoon he went to see a tailor, a fiorist, a doctor,
a photographer, and other articles too few to mention.
In the evening Henry confidentially approached his
mother and asked her for advice upon the matter which had
kept him busy these days. He asked her what she thought he
ought to buy for his sweetheart for her birthday.
"Oh, let me see," said his mother, putting on her glasses
and looking toward the ceiling, "what does Alice need?"
"She said the other day she needed a neck-a-a neckligee.
But I believe she is getting that herself.'T
"Well then, why don't you get her a-a-oh get her a-"
"A what, for heaven's sake!" ejaculated Henry: "You
ought to know what women folks need and what they like.
What did people give you for your birthday when you were
But his mother could not suggest any gift which he con-
sidered proper. She saiddthat the nature of gifts she received
when she was young an that of gifts young ladies receive
from young men nowadays are distinctly different. And so it
is. Who would think of giving his sweetheart what father
gave his sweetheart for a birthday present. Where is there a
young man who would make his beloved one a present in the
form of a shoe-string, as father did: a dish-ragg lice-killing
powder, as father didg or a rope used in milking to tie the
cow's tail when the fiies are bothersome. No, things have
changed. The old order changeth, yielding place to new.
But I will go back to my story. On Wednesday morning
Henry went to the public library and read the lives of a few
noted or notorious women in an effort to find out what these
women received on their birthday anniversaries. In reading
the account of the life of a certain woman who had acquired
notoriety as a suffragette he found the following:
"The young lady's birthday was approaching. She
wished very much to have an elaborate dinner for the occasion
and, on inviting her lover, she intimated that the dinner should
be a chicken dinner. She said, however, that she had no
hatchet to decapitate the chicken. Her lover, being a simple,
good-hearted fellow, gave her a small shapely hatchet. This
proved unfortunate. Carry, after having killed the chicken,
experimented with the hatchet and soon became familiar with
the various destructive facilities of the hatchet which she made
use of in later life."
Henry was utterly bewildered when he left the library.
He certainly had a great problem before him, he said to him-
self. He wondered if it was possible that the making of the
treaty of the league of nations could present greater difficulties
than he had before him. The sad part of it was that he could
not solve his problem. That did not discourage him, however.
He certainly prided himself that it was a great problem, a
problem demanding keen insight. This encouraged him.
How incomprehensible and funny are some human beings!
When they see good food before them they become hungry.
But this hunger is not appeased by not eating it whenthey
Before Henry went home that forenoon he went to see
a lawyer. Whether the lawyer could help him out I doubt.
He was probably able to direct Henry to the elevator, if he
did not happen to ,be in a mood to walk back down. At any
rate, Henry did not gain anything by seeking the advice of
this lawyer upon his huge problem.
In the afternoon Henry had a depressing conversation
with a grocer with whom he had become somewhat ac-
quainted. This was Wednesday afternoon, of course, and
Henry had made up his mind to buy the gift before he went
home. His sweetheart's birthday was Thursday, and he was
entirely adverse to the thought of chasing after a gift Thurs-
day. Said he to the grocer, upon finding him reading in a chair
beside the counter:
"Mr. Smith, I'd like to ask you something."
"Well, sir, young man," replied the grocer in a friendly
way, "you can ask me anything but I'm not a-goin' to promise
that I c'n answer your question. You see, a few years ago I
always acted as if I knew everything when somebody wanted
to ask me somethin', but since I bought a encyclopedia and
read in it now and then I realize more'n more that there's a
lot of things I don't know nothin' about. There's the ether, for
instance. The encyclopedia says that the ether is a fine fluid
that pervades all space and is the medium that conveys light.
I didn't understand that so I went to see a chemist and asked
him what that stuff was. He said it is this." Smith picked up
a pencil and scratched on a slip of paper the combination Sea-
fore-H-tin-O, intending it to denote the chemical formula of
ether which is C4 H10 O. A
"Yes, but-Mr. Smith," interposed Henry, "I-Imeant to
ask you something."
"O sure, sure-go spring it, I was waitin' all this time for
you to ask it. If I didn't have quite so much patience, o' course,
I wouldn't a waited that long. But go ahead, let's see what
"Well, I was going to ask you what kind of a present a
fellow ought to give his girl for her birthday."
"Oh, so that's what's ailin' you, eh?" was the jocular re-
sponse. "Well, why don't you git her a-a-"
"A what, for heaven's sake?" impatiently uttered Henry.
"Say, Mr. Smith, how would a gold fish do?"
"To tell you the truth, mi' young man, I Wouldn't give
her no gold fish if I were you. Of course, it ain't for me to say
what or what not you ought to give her. But I never heard of
anyone before giving his girl a gold fish. It seems to me you'd
be establishin' a precedent, and precedents ain't always good.
I remember when I was a little kid on the farm my dad used
to raise a lotta calves. I s'pose if I hadn't been a little kid he
would 'a done it just the same, ha ha. He always had five or
six of 'em-kept 'em in the barn most o' the time. Twice a day
he used to water 'em at the trough in the barn-yard, let 'em
out one by one and seen to it that each one got back all right
before he let the next one out. Well, once he got a notion to let
'em out all at the same time. He opened the barn door and
first thing you know, they was a grand rush and three or four
of 'em jammed right in the doorway. What could dad do but
go 'round the outside and make 'em back up. He tried his best
but before he had 'em out two o' them poor calves had suffi-
"Yes, but Mr. Smith, aren't you getting away from the
subject? I like to hear you talk about interesting things like
that but I wish-'T
"And, as I was tellin' you, them calves--"
"Pardon me, Mr. Smith, something reminds me that I
have to leave. I'm sorry." And Henry departed.
On Thursday evening, when the twilight had given way
to the silent and pacifying dimness which impels us to think
with awe when we raise our eyes to the mysterious realm of
distant stars overhead, Henry was walking with uplifted mind
and a package under his arm to the home of his sweetheart.
No doubt many inspiring thoughts encouraged him and has-
tened his steps, for on tranquil summer nights such as this the
instincts of love seek unbounded channels to beautiful and
Alice welcomed him most friendly and daintily. Henry
had already made friends with a comforting easy chair before
he recollected that he had somehing to deliver. He rose and
politely presented the gift. He thought Alice never looked so
sweet as she did then when she handled the gift with her
"I'll be very happy, Alice, if this little gift pleases you,"
said Henry assuringly. "It is a-a- it's a-"
"Oh, never mind telling me so soon, Henry, I'm almost in
ecstacy nowg I know your judgment and taste are superb. I'll
Henry realized that he had utterly forgottten what this
was that he had brought for Alice. He pained
recall what in the world was in the package. All in vain. He
became uneasy for fear it might be something he would not
approve of. He could not even recall Where he bought it.
The more he thought, the more obscurity settled about him
and he became anguished.
Alice had about ,unwrapped it. She clasped her hands
and let out one Wild shriek. MURDER!
Henry desperately reached to the wall and the lights Went
out. He slipped away in the dark in the manner of a fright-
ened criminal. What was it! What had aroused this sudden
Alice put the lights on once more. There it stood on the
table-the harmless, inert, innocent thing. It was a bottle of
Alice examined it closely. Yes, it was ketchup, for the
lable said so and the color of the stuff was precisely that of
any other kind of ketchup.
X A i SEEN Al.
.Ng V f
X- Ex 1'
y gli ' ' f
Freshman Class Notes
Notes on the Arthur Hill High School Freshman class of
'22 would have to be mostly promissory notes as our promises
have outrun our performances.
As a class We are organized with the following officers:
Vice President-George Ames
but it cannot be said that we are in a class by ourselves. It
is suspected the teachers think us at the head of a mischief
plotting class, but that may only be a rumor from the session
Although our marks might indicate differently, We are a
good class, under a good faculty, but we seem to lack the
faculty of making good marks for our class in debates with
other Fresh classes in basketball and other athletics. Our
basketball record, While nearly a blank, was exceedingly fine,
when it played, for we beat the Juniors. And our debating
record is a minus quantity, not due to lack of talent, but to be
charged to the "Hu" and the war.
We held a "Freshman Only" party at Social Hall Febru-
ary 28, which proved to be very delightful.
We are confident we could defeat any other Freshman
class at basketball, debate or other exercise, but teachers de-
cline to credit us with what we might do, and in consequence
we are denied the big party of the year. Except for an excess
of tardy slips, absent reports and certain red marks our class
standing is good, but We lack a few points of reaching the
We tried to make amends by subscribing to the Soldier's
Fund, by becoming an auxiliary to the Junior Red Cross, but
the powers seem against us as we are still without our party.
Interest in the party is the principal topic. But the Prin-
cipal says that we must take more interest in our studies to
merit a party, and the Principal's principle seems to be in the
Our class motto is study, if necessary. Our class song is
"There'll be no party there."
The class hope is that we will not entirely disappoint our
teachers and that We will receive passing marks, which is also
the hope of the teachers, at least that we will pass.
' HELEN SOUTHGATE.
Earl J. Dixon
Mildred La Guire
La Verna Priest
D. Ross Rutledge
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Sophomore Class Notes
This year one hundred and sixteen Sophomores have
"stuck it out" to the end. This is a very unusual happening,
and indicates a rare amount of perseverance. As a class we
have given no social final functions whatever, but this does not
at all prove that we are not active and energetic. When we
discovered that plans had been formed to raise money for a
memorial to those soldiers from our school who had sacrificed
their all that our liberty might be preserved, immediately we
held a meeting of the class officers, that the Sophomores might
be the first to take action on this, and so show our appreciation.
The matter having been discussed in class has received hearty
approval. We hope to take an important part in contribution
for this fund, and we surely will not be slack in doing our "bit."
As class officers we have the following:
Elizabeth Alderton-Vice President
Within the last year the value of athletics has been proved
more than ever before. The Sophomores are not without rep-
resentatives in football, in basketball, and in baseballg and
now with the growing enthusiasm for tennis there is no doubt
but what we will have many tennis players, girls as well as
boys. At present we are represented in athletics by:
Roy Spiekerman - Martin Martzowka
Wolfred Ocksenkehl Harry Appleby
Dale Morningstar Russel Stickney
The Cadet Club has many Sophomore members, and Soph-
omores are playing an important part in the "good old Philo-
mathic Club." Several of the officers in these clubs are Soph-
So you see the War has had a great influence upon us. Un-
consciously we have not overlooked sport. Tho we have
devoted our energies to practical things instead of following
some fleeting will-o'-the-wisp, we have not become narrow.
Rather have we become broader minded. We have come to
realize more clearly those things which are really of Worthg
learned that broader fellowship which Uunifies men and na-
tions," and to think more broadly, Work harder, play harder,
live deeperg-all qualities which go toward the making of
The class of '21 is as follows:
C. RICE, Secretary.
Junior Class Notes
The Juniors held a class meeting early in the year to elect
officers. The following were the people elected:
Vice President-Irene Abel
The Juniors started a scheme that sort of cast a shadow
on the Seniors' display of class rings and pins. Instead of
waiting to become Seniors, we bought our class rings and pins
We were Well represented in all branches of athletics this
year. Five out of eleven men on the football team were
Juniors: Murray, Lorenzen, Goldstein, Lee, Coash. Wm. Lee
played on the first team in basket ball. Many more of our
men played on class teams. Wm. Lee is also our baseball let-
terman, of whom there are only two in school. A large number
of our classmen turned out for practice when the baseball sea-
Of course, We gave a Hop, and it was successful, too. We
even made some money on it. If you are in doubt whether
people had a good time or not, just ask some of them. They
will surely tell you that it was the best party they ever at-
The Juniors are going to do something patriotic, too. We
had a meeting a short time ago in which we willingly pledged
to do our share in raising funds for the scholarship in memory
of our soldiers and sailors. We all hope that the school will
be successful in raising funds for this new scholarship.
We are the class of '20:
possible to print all of them, so we will print only the more
Q-"What was the general purpose of the first ten
have received so many questions it is im-
A-"To amend the constitution."
Q-"What's Sherman's idea of war?"
Q-"Why was the battle of Gettysburg a decisive battle
A-"That's where Napoleon met his Waterloo."
Q-"Why are the Domestic Science girls like a sewing'
A-"Because they seem Cseaml so nice."
Q-"What is Geometry?"
Q-"Why do people say, Dame Gossip?"
A-"Because they are too polite to leave off the 'e' "
Q-"why should we always be neat and clean?"
A-"In case of accident." '
Senior Class Notes
During the year we seniors have had quite a lot to do.
Not only were there school affairs including lessons and good
times, but there were all the things that came along to keep
seniors busy. Other classes cannot begin to realize the re-
sponsibilities that will fall upon their shoulders when they
become seniors. When they have reached the point where
we now are they will be able to sympathize with us. They
will know what it is to have a busy past to look over and a
busier future to look forward to.
About the first thing we did was to choose our pins and
rings. As the ofiicers were not yet elected those of last year
acted as a committee and decided which pins and rings We
would wear. We were all well pleased with the choice, know-
ing that we had the best looking pins to be had.
At our first class meeting, officers were elected. They
were president, Albert Schweizer, vice president, Margaret
Browne, secretary, Edna M. Haftg treasurer, Lawrence Vogt.
Acting upon Miss Ascher's suggestion, the class decided
to buy a bond of the fourth issue and present it to the Jose-
phine E. Johnston scholarship fund. The bond was given
over to Wallace Craig Smith by our class president. We hope
that the scholarship fund will increase so that a greater num-
ber of students may make use of it.
At one time did you hear that the seniors were going to
give a party-a thrift stamp party? Our president appointed
the several committees. Really, you would never know how
modest seniors are unless you were present when they were
being assigned to committees. Several of us know nothing at
such times. That is contrary to the rule- a senior knows
that he knows Qborrowed from Mr. Wulfj. The people finally
consented, very modestly, to act on the committees. We will
never forget the several class meeting which preceeded the
party. At last the plans were completed.
Then the night for the party came. First it rained. Then
the lights went out. Of course, candles had to be used. Those
who were at the party had a good time.
Later, the event of all events had to be planned. You
know what it was. Yes, the senior play. The committee
selected "An American Citizen" which is to be presented at
the Pioneer Hall on May 15th. Miss Coney and Miss Boyle
are working hard with the cast.
Our class was well represented in the athletic teams both
the girls and the boys. In football we had five, Irwin Clark,
William Graham, Donald Sperry and Ralph Tallon. All of
these, excepting Donal Sperry, were also on the basket ball
team. Two thirds of the girls' basket ball team consisted of
seniors. They were: Ruth Byron, Elfrieda Borasch, Eulalia
Eib and Dorothy Spaulding. We hope to be well represented
in balseball and tennis. We are always proud of our athletic
Now we are looking forward to the final examinations
with joy. We must look on the bright side of everything, so
we will console ourselves during the examinations, by thinking
of the fact that they will be the last ones for high school.
However, leaving school is not so bright as it might be. We
are both sorry and happy to go.
Saginawee Camp Fire Notes
The Saginawee Camp Fire started out more promisingly
this year than ever before--Margaret Sheltraw, Catherine
Heine, Katherine Appleby, and Miss Keating joined shortly
after school opened. This gave us a total of nineteen Camp
September 21, at our first meeting the following officers
President ....... .... E ulalia Eib
Vice-President -- ...... Edna Haft
Secretary ..... ---Ortall Krause
Treasurer .......... Helen Mayville
For the first two months a hike was planned for every
week end, and two very enjoyable canoe trips were taken.
For some time we spent one night a week doing Red
Cross Work at the Y. M. C. A. rooms. After they closed we
met once a week at the home of the girls! Our time was
spent in knitting blocks for a Belgium quilt.
Knitting blocks for a quilt made us think how nice it
would be for us to have a little war orphan to send it to. So
we decided to adopt one. Immediately we sent to the Girls'
Aid, Paris, France in quest of some little girl that we could
Now, for some time we have been sending money to
Cecile Demollieus, 17 Rue des Rosiers, St. Owens, France.
This last month we have spent most of our time dressing
a doll for Cecile. As soon as we receive her measurements
we will start to sew for her.
In March, at a Grand Council Camp Fire, in honor of the
seventh birthday of the Camp fire, four of our girls received
their last rank, which was that of a torch bearer. Two of
the other girls were made Fire Makers.
Our Camp Fire is the oldest and has been the largest
in the city. However, this year our number will be somewhat
reduced, for seven of' our girls are to be graduated. This
will give a few girls of the school a chance to get into the Camp
Fire. No doubt, new members will be taken in at the end of
this year, so that everybody will be ready to continue the Camp
Fire work at the beginning of next term.
The Radio Club
Several of the old amateurs decided that we needed a
Radio Club in our school, and permission was granted by
After Mr. Wulf came, the work went on with a will,
since he had had previous experience in the Marines in this
line of work. Meetings are held twice a week-one day for
code practice and the other for a study of the instruments
used in wireless. There is an enrollment of between fifteen
and twenty in the club, and we expect to continue next year
with th same, if not a greater number as none of the mem-
bers are Seniors.
The Radio Club is trying very hard to get a permit for
a radio station in the school and has fair hopes of succeeding.
Marguerite Benjamin, 13, by last report is taking A. H.
H. S. into the artistic circle. In the last two months she has
filled three commissions which are results of her fine work
in the titles of the films "The Blue Bird" and also "Snow
Overheard at the Michigan Headquarters in New York-
"You from Saginaw? One of the finest fellows there is,
comes from Saginaw. Do you know Ferd Schemm?" Ferdinand
is still in France with the Ambulance Corp.
It may be of interest to know that:
ity in the fall as a Freshman, Giesel and McKay will go again
to Hillsdale and Kalamazoog
Ted Kennedy, George Strimback, and Beecher Smith are
all going to the State Universityg
Fay Kempster and Nina Leilair are upholding our class
dignity in the banking worldg
Ella Edwards is over in the East Side Western Union
Arthur Rice is a reporter at the News Courierg
Merrill Case is at the Malleable Irony
Dick Lange is at the Pere Marquetteg
Irma Johnston is completing her course at Bliss Algerg
Dave Stickney is at the Gas Companyg
Sarah Garner is MARRIED.
O, when it comes to fussing friends,
How natural to see-
The greater connoisseurs of art
Are in the faculty!
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ally effective. Delicious
had a good time.
A series of affairs
On Saturday evening, February 1,
a very enjoyable party was given by the
Arthur Hill Football team of 1918 at the
Pioneer Club Hall. There was a good
crowd and good music, and enough
money was taken in to buy sweaters for
The Senior Class planned to give a
party Saturday evening, February 22, at
the Social Hall. The hall was patrioti-
cally decorated with red, white and blue
streamers, flags, etc., and everything
went well until the night of the affair,
when about time for the guests to
arrive, all the lights went out. The
Seniors, nothing daunted, strung up
lanterns around the hall, and the party
was a huge success. Refreshments
were served and everyone had an un-
usually good time.
The class of 1920 held their Junior
Hop at the Pioneer Club Hall Saturday
evening, March 1. The hall was artisti-
cally decorated in blue and white. the
class colors, and the lighting was unusu-
refreshments were served and everyone
Athletic Hops E
were given at the Social Hall by the
Athletic Association. These affairs were advertised as "Ath-
letic Hops." The first one was something of a success, the
second was hardly worth mentioning, and the last one was
ridiculous. However, the four couples who attended this func-
tion had a fine time, each couple being supplied with three
On the evening of May 16, at the Pioneer Hall, the class
of 1919 presented their Senior play, "An American Citizen,"
This is a well known drama in which the late Nat Goodwin
starred with Maxine Eliot. The hero, an American, is desper-
ately in need of money to clear his firm's name from dishonor.
He can obtain the necessary sum if he marries an English-
woman before his thirtieth birthday. He marries his cousin
and comes into the fortune, and then falls in love with his
wife. The play has many good lines and runs along with dash
agid lspirit to the romantic ending-at which point the curtain
s uc .
Miss Charlott Coney and Miss Dona C. Boyle directed
the play, and it is only thru their expert coaching that we
were able to put on such a good production. There was a
splendid house and the box-office receipts were most gratify-
ing. As is the custom, the hall was cleared after the play
and dancing was enjoyed until one o'clock.
The class wishes to thank the two under-classmen, Mess.
Stanley Gunther and Ralph Schust, who kindly consented to
appear in the cast.
The cast follows:
Beresford Cruger -
Peter Barbury ....
Sir Humphrey Bunn
Otto Stroble ......
Carola Chapin --
Edgerton Brown .........
Willie Bunn ..........
Lady Bunn --------.-
Georgia Chapin --
. Helen Mayville
Beatrice Carew ---.--- Helen McBratnie
Vender -- -------- --
' Freshman Party
The class of '22 gave a party at the Social Hall during
the month of March. It was a Freshman-only party, given
for the purpose of getting the class together. It was a great
success and every one present had a good time.
Kadet Club Dance.
One of the most pleasant parties of the year was the
dance given by the Kadet Klub o fthe Arthur Hill High School
at the Social Hall, April 6. The hall was attractively decorated
with red and white streamers, and a good crowd was present
to enjoy the excellent music furnished by Uphoif's orchestra.
Jane Mason opened the French Window, went out on the
broad veranda and began to cut the youngest buds from the
rose bush that climbed the trellis. As she laid the beautiful
blossoms on the rustic bench her gaze turned toward the
smooth terraces of the expansive lawn. Twilight was softly
shrouding the dying day and the sun almost hidden behind
the horizon reflected the glory of the celestial dawn. She
touched a particularly beautiful bud to her lips.
"You beauty!" she murmured as she pressed the crimson
"Sister, sister!" A sudden child-like appeal came from
out on the lawn. "Oh, sister, come quick. There's a big funny
bird, and all the other birds are frightened. It makes queer
buzzing noises. Come and see. Hurry!"
"An aeroplane," exclaimed Jane. She ran over to the
window. "Hello everybody. Here's an aeroplane."
There was a general commotion and through the door
poured Jane's parents and her sister Dolly.
A minute later they were out on the lawn craning their
necks to see the sight.
The buzzing noise could be heard distinctly and the aero-
plane could no longer be mistaken for a "funny bird." High
in the air it sailed easily and gracefully like a swallow, growing
larger and more distinct until the aviator himself became
visible. Cries of delight broke involuntarily from the group.
Suddenly the aeroplane rose perpendicular as a gust of
wind caught it. The aviator was seen to make frantic grasps
at the levers, but too late. The machine toppled and turned a
The aviator was flung from his seat to the wings. To
those watching, his death was apparent. As they watched
they saw him climbing back over the wings to the seat. As
though in a dream they saw the plane right itself.
Mr. Mason, seeing the plucky aviator was going to land,
called quickly, "It's coming down. Run, run."
They flew helter, skelter, almost tripping over each other
to reach the veranda. Behind they would hear reports like
those of a machine gun. When they turned about the machine
A young man descended from it and staggered across to
meet them. He faltered in his step and then pitched forward
on the lawn. "Run and get Bob," cried Mr. Mason as he
rushed across the lawn to the prostrated figure. "Telephone
Dr. Sharpe, Dolly."
The gardener, Bob, having heard the crash had left his
work and run after them. When he reached the spot Mr.
Mason was bending over the figure. Not a sigh or a groan was
to be heard. "Take hold of his feet," exclaimed Mr. Mason.
"Run up to the house, Jane, and fix a room for him."
Jane hurried up to the house and made hurried prepara-
tions for the reception of the injured man and waited in anx-
iety and horror for them. There was a steady tramp of feet
and the injured form was carried into the room. The man was
unconscious but he still breathed. Nothing could be done
until Dr. Sharpe arrived.
"It has been a most miraculous escape," Dr. Sharpe
stated. He had come to report the welfare of the patient.
"His collar bone is broken and he has been mangled in a terri-
ble way. It is a touch and go with him. But he may pull
through. Will you send a trusty waiting maid to watch him
until I procure a nurse for him?"
"I'll do it, Doctor, if you will give me full instructions, I
will try to fulfill them."
"Let me do it, Jane," Dolly interrupted.
"No, Dolly, you are all upset."
Jane followed the doctor into the room where her charge
lay. Jane noticed the sharp contrast between the dark hair
and the snowy bandage, which was scarcely whiter than the
"He is a handsome fellow," remarked Dr. Sharpe. "His
name is Jack Dehaven and he is a member of the Royal Flying
Corp stationed at South Hampton. I will notify the camp, but
he will have to remain here, as to move him would be fatal."
Jane gazed down on the outstretched form outlined be-
nkeath the white counterpane. A strange feeling arose in her
"Watch him intently, moisten his lips every quarter of an
hour with this stimulant and when he shows signs of returning
to consciousness give him this. I will be back by that time
Saying this the doctor hurried out of the room. Jane
heard the purr of a motor and from the window she saw the
doctor race up the street in his high powered roadster.
For an hour the girl watched the patient. No signs of a
change in the white face appeared. At last she was rewarded
by the flicker of the dark eyelashes. She rose and secured the
medicine. As she stooped over the young fellow a pair of dark
eyes looked into hers with a puzzled glance.
"Take this," she said softly.
"Where am I?" a weak voice exclaimed.
"You were hurt while flying," Jane replied.
'fOh, yes, I remember," said the young fellow, as he
looked up into those vivid blue eyes.
"Take this," was the quiet command.
He drank the proffered medicine as she lifted it to his
"The doctor will be back soon," Jane said encouragingly.
He tried to thank her, but the beautiful eyes and hair
seemed to float farther 'and farther away and he sank into a
semi-conscious state, though he was intensely alive to the
feeling of pain.
Doctor Sharpe returned soon after with a nurse and Jane
left her patient.
Then followed many hours of grim fighting with death
before the young patient was proclaimed to be out of danger.
A government official had been to see him and realizing the
gravity of the situation had made arrangements to have him
stay at the Mason home.
On the sixth day after the accident the young fellow came
to his senses and from then on his recovery was as rapid as
could be wished.
During his many hours of convalescence Jack Dehaven
found himself wondering who the pretty girl was that he
faintly remembered hanging over him before his second re-
lapse into oblivion.
He worried over the trouble he must be causing the Mason
family, whom he learned of from the nurse. The nurse spoke
to him often about Miss Jane, who, she stated, sent flowers to
him every morning. Jack thought perhaps Miss Jane was the
girl with the blue eyes.
At length the day came when he was allowed to leave his
room. He was greeted heartily by Mr. Mason and was invited
to take tea. In a few moments he was introduced to Mrs.
Mason and Dolly, Jane had gone for a walk, they explained.
"I am delighted to see you so far recovered," remarked
the kind Mrs. Mason. "A cup of tea will make you feel a great
"It's too bad I have to continue to give you all this trouble.
I feel I have encroached upon you too long," Jack aroused him-
self to say. "Tomorrow I shall go to the hotel."
"Tomorrow? Indeed you will not. Ah, Jane, here you
area Please take these foolish notions out of Mr. Dehaven's
Through the French window came Jane, her arms filled
with roses. She greated Jack with a slight nod and a smile.
"Mr, Dehaven is thinking of going to the hotel. tomorrow. He
thinks he is causing too much trouble," said Mrs. Mason.
"Why, Mr. Dehaven, that is preposterous. It would be
folly for you to leave. Doctor Sharpe would oppose any such
action and besides it would be horrid of you to leave us."
Jack feebly protested. But Jane in a high-handed man-
ner absolutely refused to allow him to take any such action.
After tea the family removed to the veranda and spent
a pleasant evening. Jack told of the many thrills of the air
and proved himself a very interesting companion. His jovial
nature after his narrow escape took a great effect on Jane.
On the following day Jack found Jane alone in the bower
and spent a good share of the day with her.
Then followed many happy weeks at the Mason home.
Mr. and Mrs. Mason proved themselves to be very kind and
Dolly and Jane lighted up the heart of the young soldier, par-
Then came the time of departure. Jack received a mes-
sage from his chief saying that he would have to report on
duty tomorrow. Jack and Jane were in the garden when
the message came.
"I shall have to go," exclaimed Jack.
Jane felt a strange feeling overwhelm her.
"When?" she asked huskily.
"Tomorrow," Jack replied, "are you sorry, Jane?"
"Must you go?" Jane cried. "I'll miss you very much."
Heavy tears fell down her cheeks.
"Do not weep, little darling! Will you accept my love?
Will my little Jane give me her heart?" he whispered fondly.
"I have given it already," said Jane, raising her tear
"You love me then?" and Jack stroked her hair tenderly.
"Will you wait for me until I return? I am going over to the
battle fields of France in a few days. Will you wait for me,
"I will," murmured Jane.
"Goodnight, sweetheart," said Jack as he kissed her and
hurried off to make ready his departure.
On the next day Jane was called to see a sick friend and
when she returned Jack was gone.
Gone! a lump rose in her throat as they told her how
Jack had sailed gracefully away like a huge bird.
"Did he leave a message," Jane asked Dolly.
"Yes," Dolly replied. "Come out in the garden, Jane."
"Darling," Dolly said. "Can you bear ill news. You must
"Stop!" Jane cried.
"He is already married. He was but playing with you."
Married l" Saying this she sank in unconsciousness.
"What was his message?" Jane asked when she revived.
"That you write him your forgiveness," replied Dolly.
Jane sat down and penned a letter to him.
"You have broken my heart. Why did you receive me?
I never want to see you again."
'iNever mention his name to me again," said Jane as she
"I never will," said Dolly as she stooped and kissed her
The letter did not reach Jack until he had reached the
war zones of Europe. As he read the letter a strange feeling
of despair overcame him. She had thrown him up. What
had he done? She never wanted to see him again. Weeks and
weeks of gloom came. Jack, burried deep in the thoughts of
despair became reckless. What had he to live for? Nothing!
Chances upon chances he took. His dare devilness was noticed
by every man on the front. The Hun planes fled in terror from
the "Crazy Jack," as they called him. Plane after plane he
dashed to earth. Thousands of feet in the air he battled reck-
lessly with the enemy. Honor after honor had been given to
him. But Jack cared nothing for honor. Death seemed a
Godsend to him but He who guides over the destiny of all
would not grant his wishes. A
Far across the waters in America things had a different
aspect. Jane was taken ill. Weeks and weeks she had been
unaware of proceedings about her. One early November
morning after she was out of danger of the death valley, Dol-ly
came into the room with a cool drink of water.
"Better, little sister?" she questioned gladly. '
"What has been wrong with me," asked Jane.
"Doctor Sharpe says it was brain fever."
"Oh, I remember now," exclaimed Jane as her memory
"Do not look so, darling-forget it all," said her sister,
and she bathed Jane's temples. "Try to sleep again."
But at last as the winter comes on Jane grows stronger
and when sweet spring appears once again her merry laugh
rings through the many halls. But the shadow on Dolly's face
One day when Dolly was feeling particularly sad she
called Jane into her room.
"Jane, I have done you a deep, deep wrong. When Jack
was here last summer I fell in love with him. When I found he
was in love with you and when he left the message with me
telling of his love for you and asking you to write to him, I was
angered. I read the letter, a tender, loving one, asking you to
wait for him. I told you that he was already married. Oh,
Jane," she cried, "forgive me, I was jealous."-
Jane's great loving heart went out to her sister in spite of
the fact that she had ruined her happiness. "I forgive you,
sister, forget all of it."
Her heart was filled with gladness. Jack really loved her
and was not false as he had been painted, "Poor Dolly," her
though ran, "she was awfully rash."
A few days later while reading the paper, Jane read that
"Crazy Jack" had been wounded. A long account followed
of the heroic deeds of the young officer. The young fellow
whose real name was Jack Dehaven had been unconscious for
many days and while in a delirium had called for Jane fre-
Friends of the noble young warrior were inquiring as to
who Jane was. It was thought that her presence might im-
prove the condition of the injured man.
Jane's heart filled with joy as she received the news. Joy-
ously she hurried to her sister Dolly, throwing her arms about
her she told her of the great news.
"Why not go over to him? There is a Red Cross unit leav-
ing next week," announced Dolly.
"That is just the thing, Dolly.
In a few weeks Jane was "Over There." Her party was
detached to the care of the American Forces. Jane hurried to
the commanders and told them that she was the one whom
Jack Dehaven had been asking for and wished to be led to him.
"You have come just in time," announced the General.
He led Jane through the many corridors to the hospital
section. "How is Jack today," he asked of the group of men
huddled together about a cot in the corner.
"He is in a critical state and murmurs constantly for Jane.
I wish we could find her."
"Our search is over. Here she is," said the General.
- The man on the cot stirred. "Jane." he said.
With a glad cry Jane dropped to the side of the bed,
"Jack," she cried.
The man turned his white distorted face towards her.
Once again those blue eyes looked deep into his Soul.
"Jane," he cried, "Is it you?"
"Yes, darling," she replied. .
He stretched his arms out to enfold her and she gently
kissed his fevered lips. "At last!"
"This is no place for us, boys," the General quietly re-
marked. And as they left the two were once more happily
All good boys love their sisters,
But so good have I grown,
That I love other boy's sisters
As Well as my own.
My Lament To My Mustache-Virgil Neuman.
Oh, sweet young shoots, why dost thou not begin shoot-
ing? With you growing, Oh, shoots, I could be a man and no
one knowing-Oh, shoots, you mean the world and all to me.
Oh, can't you see, this day above all others. I Wooed thee as
I Wooed a girl, my tenderness to you unfurled as if you were
my one and only thought. Oh, hear me, sweet young shoots,
and on thy hearing, do thy duty by me.
A janitor in a neighboring school threw up his job the
other day. When asked what was the trouble he answered:
"Pm honest and I won't stand being slurred. If I find a pencil
or handkerchief about the school when I'm sweeping I hang
it up. Every little while the teachers or some one that is too
cowardly to face me gives me a slur."
"In what way?" asked the officer.
"Why, a little while ago I saw written on the board:
'Find the common multiple! Well, I looked from the cellar to
garret and I wouldn't know the thing if I met it on the street.
What made me quit my job? Last night in big writing it
said on the blackboard, "Find the greatest common divisor."
Well, I says to myself, both them darned things are lost now,
and I'll get blamed for swiping 'em so I'll quit.
Tutor-"You know of course, that in Christian countries
such as ours a man is only allowed one wife. Now, what is
that stage of things called?
Pupil-"I know. Monotonyf'
Vorwerck-"I want some talcum powder."
Druggist-"Do you want it scented."
Vorwerck-"No, I'll take it with me."
We always laugh at teacher's jokes
No matter what they beg
Not because they're funny,
But because its policy.
The Classical Club
A club for the purpose of stimulating interest in the
classics was organized in this school April twenty-second,
nineteen, under the name "Classical Club of the Arthur Hill
A satisfactory constitution has been drawn up, and meet-
ings will be held regularly every two weeks. The club is com-
posed exclusively of Latin student sof the tenth, eleventh and
twelfth grades, but provision will be made whereby there
may be Freshmen members also.
The organization promises to be delightfully recreative
while at the same time treating subjects of true educational
value. There will be none except the lightest and most en-
tertaining things connected with Latin, things which render
the study of classical languages interesting, and which link
the past to the present in such a manner that one could not
make the error of considering the Greek and Latin "dead"
languages, that is, languages which are not a vital or neces-
sary part of one's education.
The Classical Club of this school owes its origin to Mr.
Hunter, who is playing an important part in furthering its
CATHERINE RICE, Secretary.
1 Classical Club Play
Despite the fact that it is but a new organization the
Classical Club very successfully presented a play entitled "The
Twins," June 6, at the Pioneer Hall.
"The Twins" is an adaptation of the Latin comedy, "The
Menaechmi" written by Plautus about 215 B. C. The plot is
much like that of Shakespeare's "Comedy of Errors." It is
based upon mistaken identity arising from the fact that two
brothers, twins, look exactly alike. In their childhood mis-
fortune separates them, and one, brought up by a citizen of
Epidamnus, marries but afterwards falls in love with another
woman, to whom he carries his wife's ornaments.
How his brother during his search for him comes to Epi-
damnus, is mistaken for the first Menaechmus by everyone, the
complications he gets into, then his brother's actions, involve
many ludricrous difficulties, much to the amusement of the
audience. In fact, the whole thing is summed up in the remark
passed by one of the spectators afterwards, "I didn't know a
Classical Play could be so good!"
The success of the play is due in a great measure to Mr.
Hunter, who originated the plan of presenting it, directed the
play, and aided in almost every line of work connected with it.
A touch of the times was added by the scenery obtained
from the University of Michigan, and by the Roman costumes,
which added brilliancy and vivacity to the scene. The work
done by Miss Wells in costuming, was of inestimable value,
Secretary, Classical Club.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Prologue .............. Z ........................................... Albert Schweizer
and is greatly appreciated.
Penlculus, a parasite .............................................. Milton Wager
Manaechmus I., a citizen of Epidamnus ...... Richard Houvener
Manaechmus II., a citizen of Syracuse .............. Russell Christie
Erotium, a woman loved by Menaechmus I. .... , Arlene George
Cylindrus, a cook .................................................. Leslie Eynon
Messenio, a slave of Menaechmus II. ........ Herbert Wettlaufer
Matrona, wife of Menaechmuc 1. ........................ Cathrine Rice
Maid, servant to Erotium .......... . ..................... Allaseba Becker
Old Man, father-in-law of Menaechmus I. ...... Stanley Gunther
Doctor .............................................................. Frank McDerm1d
Decio, a slave .................................................. Kenneth Stewart
Sailors ...................................... Kenneth Stewart, Enoch Yates
Slaves..William Wright, Junior Rockwood, Martin Martzowka
Scene: At Epidamnus, a Greek city in Illyria, on the east
coast of the Adriatic Sea.
Time: About 215 B. C.
OFFICERS OF THE CLASSICAL CLUB
Vice President-Pauline Smith
IN CHARGE OF THE PLAY
Director-R. C. Hunter
Supervisor of Costuming-Miss Florence Wells
Costume Committee-Elizabeth Alderton, Ruth Avery,
Business Committee-Seth Jackson, Eben Graves, Clare
Touching epitaphs actually found on old grave stones in
Here lies the body of John Smith.
Had he lived till he got ashore,
He would have been buried here.
Here lies the body of Mary Ann Bent,
She kicked up her heels, and away she went.
As I am now, so you must be,
Therefore prepare to follow me.
To follow you I'm not content,
How do I know which way you went.
He's done a catching cod
And gone to meet his God.
Under this sod, beneath these trees,
Lyeth the pod of Solomon Pease.
Pease is not here, but only his pod,
He shelled out his soul, which went straight to his God.
This spot is the sweetest I've seen in my life,
For it raises my flowers and covers my wife.
Is Phoebe Thorps.
He found a rope and picked it up,
And with it walked away.
It happened that to tother end
A horse was hitched, they say.
They took the rope and tied it up
Unto a hickory limb.
It happened that the tother end
Was somehow hitched to him.
ALPHA WHITE, WEIGHT 300 POUNDS
Open wide ye golden gates
That lead to the heavenly shore,
Our father suffered in passing thru
And mother weighs much more.
"Ready With the Brass Nuckles Mat."
"How is it, sir that I find you kissing my daughter? I
repeat, sir, how is-it?"
"Fine, sir, fine." Replied the young man.
The Philomathic Society
The Philomathic Society during the past school year has
had unusual success in spite of the fact that the closing of
school during the first semester interfered somewhat with
our work. This success is correctly attributed to the zeal of
the officers and the good teamwork displayed by the members
of the society.
The only great loss suffered by the society came at the
end of the first semester when Miss Nash, one of our faculty
advisers, suddenly left us, but this loss was soon remedied by
combined efforts of Mr. Hunter and Miss Ascher, of the
At the first meeting of the second semester Mr. Hunter,
of the faculty, was chosen to fill the vacancy made by the
departure of Miss Nash. New officers were also elected and
at the same time the society decided that these oiicers should
have charge of the society during the first semester of the
The last regular meeting of the year was held May 21, in
the Senior Room. At this meeting the members decided to
follow the precedent established in former years, that of hav-
ing a Banquet to end the season's activities. The date for
the Banquet was set for June 13. Aat this meeting commit-
tees Were also appointed to arrange for the Banquet.
The officers who had charge of the society Were:
President .... Ernestine Boles ............ William Lee
Vice-President ---William Lee ............ Margaret Curtis
Secretary ...... Paul Jackson--- ---- Olive Hymans
Treasurer ---Russell Christie ------------ Russell Christie
The Program Committee consisted of the following
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Chairman-Allen Palmer Chairman-Violet Tessin
Violet Tessin Elsie Gelinas
Helen Mayville Frank Abar
Miss Nash William Lee
The Kadet Klub
Since our new superintendent came among us there have
been many new institutions formed in the High School. These
include the Tennis Clubs, the Classical Club, and the Wireless
Club. Nearly all the old clubs and organizations which were
in existence last year were continued. Two, at least, however,
ceased to exist. These were the Orchestra and the Military
Training organization. The orchestra ceased from natural
causes and military training was tried for a while but without
much success. Finally, the members, that is, the old stand-bys
that used to go out every night for drill while Military Training
was going, got together and, under the leadership of George
A. Fern, formed a brand new organization which took as its
name THE KADET KLUB.
This club was formed early in March and since then has
shown itself to be a thoroughly efficient, lively organiza-
tion. Business meetings are held every Monday night in the
Presbyterian Church and something is decided on at every
meeting for the benefit of the members or the school at large.
At the first meeting a social time was enjoyed and later a hike
was decided on. A short time after this a dance was planned
and given. This was one of the most successful dances ever
given at the Social Hall. Everyone said so. However, condi-
tions were such that the Club's financial resources were not as
great at the end as they were in the beginning.
The number of members at present enrolled is small com-
pared to the number which used to go out to Military Train-
ing but all of this small number of men are loyal and true to
the Club. However, this number is too small to make a good
club. Therefore, the members are working for and hoping
that the membership will be gradually enlarged until the club
has on its rolls about twenty or thirty names. There are at
present sixteen members whose names are down and these
are always present at meetings. By next year, however, there
wil probably be more fellows interested and the club will
achieve its objective.
I, Grace Spenner, being of sound mind and body, do here-
by give and bequeath to any ambitiuos Junior, who is willing
to sacrifice his love of gayety, my brain and the ability to
I, Ethel Hattersley, do in this last will and testament,
bequeath my shyness to the Sophomores, said gift to be divided
at the discretion of Miss Coney.
I, Violet Tessin, being as strong in mind as I am in voice,
gladly and earnestly give my interest in the Philomathic
Society to Seth Jackson. May he use the gift to the best of
I, Olive Wiltse, hereby give and bequeath my ability to
make myself heard, to Miss Steere.
I, Helen McBratnie, being of sound CU mind, do gladly
leave my courage and self-conndence to John Herzog, with
that wish that he use them as often as I did.
I, the undersigned, reluctantly leave my friendship with
Russell Phillips to Marion Norris. Adele Lynch. .
I, Margaret Browne, in this, my last will and testament,
relinquish my famous bands fgifts of the dentistl, which I
have worn so long and so successfully, to anyone who can
manage them as well as I did.
I, Albert Schweizer, being of firm judgment and sound
mind, do hereby give my position as President of the Senior
class, to some enterprising Junior. May he be as capable as
the giver in the execution of his duties. '
I, Catherine Heine, do gladly give and bequeath my
knowledge of books to Ruth Schoeneberg, with the request
that she use it to good advantage.
I, Elsie Karow, in this, my last will, do gladly give to
Harriet Arnold, my soft voice, with the request that she use it
in the typewriting room. .
I, Ferris Pitts, being mentally well balanced, do cheer-
fully submit unto Orville Gile for safe keeping, my winning
ways, my spectacles, and long words.
I, Beulah Smiley, being in a generous frame of mind,
give and bequeath my knowledge of Virgil to Stanley Gunther.
I, Maude Wiltse, gladly give my quiet unassuming man-
ner to Dorothea Reichle, The gift should be enjoyed because
of its novelty.
I, Erwin Clark, in this, my last Will, bequeath a little of
my over abundant length to Robena Bates.
I, Josephine Reed, being of sound mind, do hereby give
my quiet voice to any young lady who likes to talk, but does
not wish to be noisy.
I, Lawrence Vogt, being of steady will and good judgment,
do joyously leave my book. "New Fables in Slang" to Miss
I, Irma Meyers, give and bequeath my vocabulary to our
orator Bessie Close. May she remember, when she is de-
livering speeches to thousands, that I wish to help her.
I, Ernestine Boles, bequeath my popularity and eloquence
to any young lady of the Freshman class who has admired my
dimples and my readings. A
I, Loretta Schnell, with much reluctancy, bequeath my
coiffure to Azalea Helfrecht.
I, Ortall Krause, being of kindly disposition, hereby
leave my pleasant voice to Ethel Ervans. May it help her in
her chose career as a Grand Opera singer.
I, Mildred Keeth, generously give my complexion, which
of the type generally known as "milk and roses" to any
young student who will promise never to put it to a use of
which I would not approve.
I, Eulalia Eib, do, for the sake of the school, bequeath
my basket ball ability to Olive Hyman with my best wishes.
I, Helen Rankin, do hereby give and bequeath my radical
views and the fiery eloquence which accompanies them, to
I, Ruth Byron, leave my clear voice and quiet inclinations
to Marion Brady. The former gift should relieve the throat
trouble which has disturbed Marion fand the teachersj for
I, Pearl Byron, gladly will and bequeath my happy smile
and sunny disposition to Ruth Reins, who should find them
I, Virgil Neumann, do bequeath my abilities as a heart
breaker to that bashful youth, Murry Kepler.
I, Renata Schmidt, leave my inability to talk loud enough
to be heard and my maidenly blush to Dorothy Green.
I, Donald Sperry, do hereby give and bequeath all my
possessions including my toys and excluding my claims on
Nancy to any student who is worthy of them.
I, Harold Reichle, do gladly and almost anxiously, give
my gift of essay writing to Richard Houvener.
I, Elsie Gelinas, do leave a few pounds of my ample
weight to Ethel Curran, with the suggestion that she stop
talking for two minutes each day.
I, Martha Kleekamp, leave my love for gum to Florence
Larson, lest she go through school with an unspotted record.
I, Martha Duclos, do relinquish my inclination to keep
quiet to one who is more than fond of talking, namely, Norma
I, Linda Duclos, give and bequeath my business-like
manner to June Snow. May she use the gift discreetly.
I, Meta Zorn, give, in this my last will and testament, my
utter disregard of men to Gladys Winkler.
I, Meta Marsh, hereby give and bequeath my high stand-
ard of scholarship to Clarence Wilkinson, with the wish that
he may accustom himself to the gift within the next fifteen
I, Leola Renwick, do hereby will unto Margaret Lorenzen,
my quiet and unruflled disposition.
I, Elfrieda Borosch, gladly give my abilities to agree with
the teachers to one who is in great need of such a gift, Marion
I, Thelma Rockwood, solemnly give my ability to follow
Dame Fashion to some sweet Sophomore Miss, who wishes
to lead the grand march at next year's "J" hop.
I, Henrietta Remer, gladly give my abundant golden hair
to Miss Boyle, the gift will increase Miss Boyle's height if it
continues to maintain its "upright" character.
I, Abbie Squire, do hereby give and bequeath my lady-
like manners to the young lady of the Freshman class who
needs them most-Miss Davis to be the judge.
I, Dorothy Spaulding, sincerely leave my athletic inclin-
ations and ability to Kahterine Rice.
I, Gladys Piaszek, do conscientiously leave my pet sten-
ography book and all my abilities attached thereto to Ruth
I, Merrill Bartlett, do give and bequeath my rapid speech
and snappy mannerisms to that slow, good-natured youth,
I, Edna Haft, do generously give my talent as a wielder
of the guitar to any Freshie" frog who would a-wooing go."
I, Olga Block, sweetly and without malice, leave my be-
lief in the theory that all men are created equal to that proud
young Miss, Ruth Appleby.
I, Esther Leuenberger, do leave my spirit of good fellow-
ship to be divided among the girls in this school fand they
are manyl who are of the species commonly known as snobs.
I, Dorohty Emerick, do hereby give and bequeath my
blue eyes, my lovely complexion and my wonderful blush to
any one who will use them. May the blush remain just as
beautiful and slightly less disturbing to the user.
I, Maxine Colbath, do gladly give my ability to whisper
without being spotted by the teachers to any unfortunate
youth who attracts the attention of a teacher by merely
I, Vesta Turnbull, in this my last will and testament, do
leave my pleasant ways to any new comer into the high school,
with the wish that he spread the gospel of friendship.
I, Louise Deibel, do benevolently give my neat and ever-
combed locks unto the girls of this school in general. They
are requested to use the gift "after they have washed their
hair and can't do a thing with it," and then the gift is to be
carefully laid away until needed again.
I, Edward Ault, do hereby will and bequeath my ability
to sit modestly and without loss of temper in the front seat of
the session room for a whole year to Lawrence Raymond.
I, Edna Grill, do willingly leave my ability as a hair
dresser to any young lady who will have the patience at the
trade that I have had.
I, William Crane, do pompously and gloriously leave my
power of oratory to any one of the many students, who has
admired myself possession and my clear tones from the chapel
platform. ' -
I, William Graham, being of sound and kindly mind, do
lealve my football tactics to that over-grown youth, Ralph
I, Helen Mayville, in this last will and testament, on leav-
ing this school wherein I have spent most of my time for the
last four years, do leave unto remaining pupils, my favorite
brand of smiles.
I, George Heinlein, being of a generous mind do hereby
leave my ability to find "reel" joy in work to any one who can
use this rare gift.
"He was that long."
"Best show in town."
"It won't fade."
"I led the charge."
"I wasn't afraid."
"He proposed ten times before I accepted him."
"I didn't understand the lesson."
"Please excuse Willie, he was sick."
"I was eighteen last fall."
"It's very becoming."
"Mamma isn't home today."
"I hope you will call again."
"I had to go on an errand."
"The clock stopt."
"I thought it was Saturday."
"I lost the paper on the way to school."
"We had company and I couldn't study."
"I took home the wrong book."
"I know all of the lesson except that part that you called
on me for."
"I thought I had my book, but when I got home I found
that I had left it here."
Note-fHow many have you tried?J
Before school opened this fall, the fact that Michigan
high schools were to be represented on the gridiron was not
assured. Even after the matter was threshed out, things didn't
indicate too brilliant prospects for Arthur Hill. But times will
change even in the short period of one month.
Since then Captain Tallon has, by the hardest kind of
work, succeeded in building up a speedy and well organized
eleven. Our team is sadly in need of one article-a coach.
With a coach, Arthur Hill would without a doubt repeat last
year's record by winning the Valley Championship and make a
strong bid for the championship of the state.
Our team had seven letter men to iigure on strongly,
namely, Captain Tallon, Schemm, Spiekerman, Goldstein, Mur-
ray, and Sperry from last year, and Bill Graham from '15 and
'16. Of the new men, Lorenzen, Lee, Clark, Ochsenkehl,
Grube, Moran, Cleveland, and Coash were team stock.
Arthur Hill 62-Alma 0
We didn't have any pity on the poor boys who traveled
all the way here to play football. Score 62-0.
This was one of the most ragged games of football ever
seen on Merrill Field. The score was held down 20 or 30
points by fumbling and offside play, which indicates how much
our boys outclassed their rivals. Time and again we got within
striking distance of the Alma goal only to lose the ball on a
fumble, or to have five yards taken away from us.
Graham, Tallon and Sperry had little trouble with the
Alma line and ends when they held on to the ball. Louis
Goldstein also made some fine gains when called on to carry
the ball. Spiekerman and Murray deserve much credit for
their splendid work on the line. Grube showed that he was to
be strongly considered by his fine work in the back field. This
game was costly in the injuring of "Bill" Graham, our bright
A. H. ALMA
Clark ............. ...... L .E ........ ..,. K cj Allen
Goldstein ...... ....... L . T ....... .,,, N otestein
Murray.. ....... .. ....... L. G ....... Marzolf
Lorenzen ............. ........ C .......... ,,.,, B l ank
Lee-Coash ........ ....... R . G .......... ........, ,,,,,,,.,, B i shop
Spiekerman ......... ...... R . T ................,..,.,....,,,,,,, Creech
Schemm ........... ....... R . E ....... E. Pembroke-Murphy
Tallon ich-Sperry ...... ...... Q . B. ....... ,............. D unham
Sperry-Grube ........... .......... L . H ........ ...... W . Pembroke
Grube-Abar .............. ...,..... R . H ........ ...... ..A.......... S t earns
Graham-Tallon .........,. ...,.. F . B .....................,.,.,.,. Thompson
Arthur Hill ...........,..A. 13 18 12 19-62
Alma ........,...........,..... 0 0 0 0- 0
Touchdowns-Graham 4, Goldstein 4, Tallon, Sperry.
Goals from touchdown-Goldstein 2.
Referee-Morrissey, Ohio State.
Umpire-Alderton, Arthur Hill.
Head linesman-Kanzler, Arthur Hill.
I Time of quarters-12 minutes.
Preliminary--A. H. H. S. Reserves 13, S. H. S. Reserves 0.
Arthur Hill 25-Cadillac 7
The champions of the north met Arthur Hill and were
licked. Score 25-7.
We surprised ourselves and everybody else when we
trounced Mr. Crandall's well coached eleven. At the begin-
ning of the first quarter, Cadillac marched up to our fifteen-
yard line and lost the ball. But we fumbled it and Worden
picked it up and carried it over for the first score. This got our
blood up and after that Cadillac didn't have a chance. We
scored twice in the second period, and Tallon carried the ball
over twice in each succeeding quarter. We earned every inch
of ground gained, though, for the Cadillac boys fought to the
Tallon, Graham and Sperry again showed their offensive
ability, and Spiekerman, Murray and Clark busted up Cadil-
lac's plays in great style.
Worden gained most of the ground that the up-staters got
that afternoon. Cadillac also showed Saginaw fans one of the
best linemen ever seen here in Captain Johnson, the big tackle.
A. H. CADILLAC
Clark ............ ...... L . E ........, ,............ H ammar
Goldstein ...... ....... L . T ........ ......... S mith
Murray ........ ...... L . G ........ ........ E mmons
Lorenzen .......... ........ C ........... ...... T a berham
Tallon .......... ...... . ........ ........ W o rden
Sperry ....... ...... . .,..... .... H 0 lmquist
Friske ..............,........... ........ ...... ............... P a p 1n
Touchdowns-Graham 2, Tallon 2, Worden.
Goal from touchdown-Goldstein, Johnson.
Substitutes-A. H.: Coash for Lee, Ochsenkehl for
Schemm, Grube for Friske, Lee for Coashg Cadillac: Wilcox
Referee-Morrissey, Ohio State.
Umpire-La Boeuf, Arthur Hill.
Head linesman-Schemm, Arthur Hill.
Time of quarters-15 minutes.
GIRL'S BASKET BALL.
Rah! Rah! Rah! the girls got their letters. Even some
of the faculty were surprised to see that they received them
so soon. We certainly have a bunch of proud girls here now.
Well they ought to be seeing they have such good memory.
Our first game was played on our own floor at the Y.
M. C. A. with Saginaw High as an opponent. We used a
theory that has long been held as true when we played this
game, a bad beginning always brings a good ending. That's
why the score was: g
Saginaw 27 ........... A. H. H. S. 7
Our line-up was:
s: .' 5
'gl I l
2: I I
ml I 1
OO 'nc-P m
'Eg' Hi? gn
Perrin, J. C. ......................... D. Spaulding, J.
Flint 5 ............-... A. H. S. 14
For our third game we brought the strong westoners of
Bay City down here. Not only did both the girls' and boys'
team come but two car-loads of rooters. They certainly were
represented and they surely did yell. The girls' were, how-
ever, doomed to disappointment, for the score ended in our
B. C. W. 1 ........... A. H. H. s. 15
All aboard for Flint, for that's where We went for our
next game. We went down there with high spirits but came
home rather subdued. The bright lights of the. town must
have scared us, or our lucky star must have forgotten to
come out that night.
Flint 32 ............ A. H. H. S. 12
We were in for more bad luck the next week. This game
was played on the east side of the river with our strongest
opponents. This game consisted of, basket ball, whispering,
playing and other kinds of fun. No girl, however, was put
out for bad behavior.
Saginaw 24 ........... A. H. H. S. 6
Three of a kind there must always be and then out. That's
why we lost to Chesaning when we went there The game
was ours at the end of the first half but fate was against us.
Chesaning 33 ........ A. H. H. S. 22
Now we must go back to our theory that a bad beginning
brings forth a good ending. We brought Chesaning down
here for our last game. Our opponents were quite confident,
for they had planned to give us a clean wipe off. All stars
must come out some time and our lucky one peeped forth also.
Chesaning 10 ........ A. H. H. S.15
GIRLS' TENNIS CLUB
Thru the generosity of the Saginaw Canoe Club the girls
of Arthur Hill have been allowed to enjoy tennis this spring.
All tho few of the girls have played before this year, a num-
ber are turning-out for practice and give promise of develop-
ing into good players. A preliminary tournament is to be
played off at once to determine the four who will represent
the girls of Arthur hill in the valley tournament.
The following are the entries:
R. Bate .................. B. Coash
C. Heine .............. E. Borosch
J. Manke --- .... D. Eggert
E. Eib ...... --- O. Krause
G. Buell ...... .... F . Fox
A. Helfrecht --- --- W. Boles
O. Block .... ---E. Haft
A swede had just come into town and had no employ-
ment. As he was walking down the street he saw a Jew
peddling bananas. A thought struck him and he also pur-
chased a stock of bananas. The Jew walked down one side
of the street calling: "Bananas, bananas, ten cents the dozen."
Tlhe Swede walking on the other side, calling, same tang
I am lonesome, mightly lonesome,
Sitting on these sandy shores.
The moonlight and the starlight
Are pressing the fact home.
I feel no pain no bitter thought,
I think of some one that seems lost
My dreams are broken hopeless things,
That form and fade and then take wings.
I am weary, mighty weary,
While I tread the wooded paths,
The sun and shadows are everywhere.
I see a form so dear to me
And yet I do, I cannot see.
But yes his voice like music sweet
Pours out its love into mine ear
The anquish, sorrow and remorse
Are quite forgotten now I fear.
I am happy, really happy,
Now I have him who I love
I have waited it seems for ages
And now my dreams come true they must
If I could feel, could know the passion
Which he does reverantly bestow,
I know, I feel, I durst not see
The love that is murmured to me.
The moon rises, and smiles at us,
The stars shine bright with hope
The waters lashing on the shore
Beats as our hearts beat for ever more
We trod the wooded paths, he and I
We are not lonesome
We forget that we are weary
We are happy but not dreary
We loved, we left, but now we are
in Lover's Paradise.
Alas! Mine eyes are dim,
My voice is weak
My heart throbs out in slower beat
The day has come before too late
His head upon my shoulder rest
He searched, he found me,
My love still kept true,
Now my wish and his is new'
We wed, are happy, gay once more
We sit in peace on the sandy shore.
P --C. Meyer '21
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"I don't believe in kickin,
It ain't apt to bring one peace:
-But the wheel what squeeks the loudest
Is the one what gets the grease."
Clark, passing an old colored man, who was busy setting
fire to the dead grass in a meadow, accosted him thus: "Don't
do that Uncle Eb, don't do that."
"Why so, sah? Why so?"
"You will make that meadow as black as you are."
"Nebber mind dat, sah, nebber mind dat. Dat grass will
grow out again an' be as green as you be."
Bang! Went the rifles at the manoeuvres.
"Ooo-oo! "Screamed the pretty girl--a nice decorous,
surprised little scream. She stepped backward into the arms
of a young man.
"Oh," said she, blushing. "I was frightened by the
rifles, I beg your pardon."
"Not at all." said the young man. Let's go over and watch
The picture on the screen was the hero rescuing the girl
from a watery grave. He had taken her to the shore, and
now he supported her in his arms.
"Well !" exclaimed little sister savagely, it's a wonder he
wouldn't kiss her."
"Hugh." replied little brother belligerently, "Ain't he done
nough for her already?"
Mary had a little waist
Where waists were meant to grow,
And everywhere the fashions went
Her waist was sure to go.
When a woman finds her dress does not match her com-
plexion, it is always easy enough to change her complexion.
A Freshman's Dictionary.
Bone: A slang expression used to designate the price of the
Fight: Nothing of that kind ever existed in A. H. H. S. Cask
F. P. and M. LJ
Frats: fobsoletel secret organizations.
Freshmen: The most sociable class, in that it tries to gain an
Jitney: A piece of money. One twentieth of a bone: also a
Ford running up and down the street ahead of the street
cars with a 5c sign on it.
Junior: A class of people who think they everything. They
run around with their noses in the air.
Kiss: A sensational occulation.
Pupil: A person who tries to absorb knowledge.
Sophomore: A person only a year ahead of us. Qthey call us
Senior: The select few who know everything contained in
the ordinary text books.
Spirit: A thing that has died out of school since the foot-ball
Student: One who studies a minus quantity under the radical.
Study: Cteachers versionj to concentrate your thoughts upon
one subject for ten hours in succession, go to school
twelve hours and rest the remaining two.
Study: ischo1ar's ideab to sit wrapped in a book iso to speakj
thinking of sweeter and more interesting things for at
least fifteen minutes a day.
Scholars: The persons who attended school Conce in a whilel.
Teachers: An abnormal person who knows much and tries to
pound the same knowledge into every one else.
Darling I am coming back
Silver threads among the black
Now that peace in Europe nears X
I'1l be home in, seven years
I'll drop in on you some night
With my whiskers long and white
Yes, the war is over dear
And we are going home I hear
Home again with you once more
Once I thot by now I'd be sailing back across the sea
Back to where you sit and pine
But never stick here on the Rhine. '
You can hear the gang all curse
War is hell but peace is worse.
"Hey, Rudyard. Ready with the Snail Rifle."
L. S.-"There is a proverb that fits every man."
W. G.-"What one fits me?"
L.-"To whom God gives ofiice, He also gives brain."
W.-"But I have no office."
COME BACK T0 ME.
Is your heart still mine?
Or has it gone to that rival of mine?
Is it true that you like me no more
That you care for that other girl?
Oh, Edwin Edwin
Come back to me.
It is not your car or your money I want
Nor your candy or movies either.
All I want is just you
With your smile and love.
Oh, Edwin Edwin
Come back to me.
Your kisses are sweet and-
Your arms are the best of all.
All I want is just your affection
Your friendship so true.
Oh, Edwin Edwin
I must have you.
Now I wait, look and hope
For your letters,
Which take ages to reach me.
Oh Edwin why are you so slow?
Oh, Edwin Edwin
Don't you like me a little.
The time has nearly been a year
You'll soon be coming home.
Won't you be the old friend
You at one time were?
Oh, Edwin Edwin
My heart is still yours.
Yes my heart's yours for the asking
Yours to keep as long as you Wish.
But don't throw it away,
When you're through with it.
Oh, Edwin Edwin
Remember I love-
I have Written six verses
Which you will never see.
But I mean every word that I say
If I can't have you some one else will.
Oh, Edwin Edwin
God bless you for her.
-Thelma Jane Rockwood '19
"What is the plural of man, Johnny?" asked the teacher
of a small pupil.
"Men," answered Johnny.
"Correct," said the teacher. "And what is the plural of
"Twins," was the unexpected answer.
- Don't- '
CFor everyonejz Think you are the whole cheese, you
may be only limberger. '
1LadiesD : Think just because you wear a switch that you
own the whole railroad.
CMenJ : Think just because your feet are large that you
can run over everyone.
fFacultyJ : Think for a moment that a person has noth-
ing else to do but to study.
A maid, a man, an open fan
A seat upon the stair,
A stolen kiss, six weeks of bliss,
And forty years of care.
The Freshman looked with envious eye,
As he saw a Sophomore a swelled-up "guy"
And gloriously thought that some sweet day,
He could swell up in that self same way.
The Sophomore, in a hidden place,
Watching a Junior have a case,
And it made his heart leap with joy
As he thought he'd soon be a Junior boy.
It made the Junior feel quite meek,
When he met a Senior who forgot to speak
But he soothed himself with this consolation-
That next year was his, for domination.
The Senior saw the Freshman in ignorance serene,
And wondered if he were ever so green,
But the Senior was suddenly brought to land,
When he took a job as a section hand.
-L. M. R. 19'
"Hey, Pinkerton. Have You Got the Mallet Ready ?"
Professor-"By trigonometry, it is possible to tell how
much water runs over Niagara Falls to the quart."
Affected Lady-"I think I shall rest. I am really
Her partner Qhard of hearingj-"Not so darned stout,
just nice and plump. I would say."
Mike-"What would you rather be in, a collision or an
Tommy-"Oh, I don't know. Which would you rather be
Mike-"Well, I would rather be in a collision, because in
a collision there you be, but in an explosion, where are you?"
"Are your folks well to do?"
"No they are hard to do."
"You Never Heard of Miners Digging Up Stuff Like This."
Mr. Bricker-"There is so much noise in the room that I
can't read these notices, so I will post them."
Virgil-"Why is he going to post 'em?"
E. Alt-"There's a reason." '
"Hey, Carmichel, Open that .Cage With the Boa-Constrictor
in. Here's Another Bug.
Miss Steere-"What is a skull?"
Rey-"A skull is a bone head."
Rowley Powley, pudding and pie,
Kissed the girls and made them cry.
But entre nous, that legend of yore
Only tells half, they cried for more!
Easy Money For Maggie.
"My sister Maggie is a very fortunate girl."
"Dunno, But she went to a party last night and played
blind man's buff all the evening. The gentlemen hunt around
and find a girl, and then they must either kiss her or give her
"Maggie came home with thirty- shillings and a war
"Quick, Ezra, the Asbestos Mittens!"
Miss Morgan: "What provision is made to keep up the
Albert S.-"Isn't that what the Polish Relief Fund is
Clergyman findignantlyj-"You say you haven't any-
thing to be thankful for. Why, look at your neighbor, Hayes,
he has just lost his wife by the influenza."
Burke-"But that don't do me any goodg I ain't Hayes."
Miss M.-fCommercial Geographyl-"What is the prin-
ciple export of Peru?"
"If someone will please close they exits so the audience
can't escape, the high school chorus will sing that Broad-
way hit, "If father's brains were made of gold dust, mother
would have to rub-no-more."
fCome on Arthur give us the opening chord on the ket-
Tom-I kissed her when she Wasn't looking.
Clara-What did she do?
Tom-Kept her eyes closed the rest of the evening.
A farmer and his wife went to town. After they arrived,
the farmer drove up to the elevator and left his load of wheat.
Then he went about getting his things ready to start for home
As he drove into the yard, his son Bob said. "Where is Ma?"
The farmer scratched his head and said: "There, now
I knew I'd forgotten something."
Pat went to a druggist to get an empty bottle. Selecting
one that answered his purpose he asked "How much?"
"Well," said the clerk, "if you want the empty bottle it
will cost you five cents, but if you have something put in it,
we won't charge you for the bottle."
"Sure and that's fair enough," observed Pat. You kin just
put a cork in it."
Teacher-"If butter is 26 cents a pound, how much
would I get for a cent and a quarter?" '
Smart Freshie-"One pound."
The Wise Fool.
"Wise men write proverbs and fools quote them," ob-
served the sage.
"That's right." agreed the fool. "Who wrote that one?"
Figure it Out Yourself.
Lieut.-"Why are you so late?"
Private-"Well, sir, the train in front was behind, and
our train was behind before besides."
Some things on earth are very strangeg
The mysteries thereof are many.
They say this is a world of change,
And yet I cannot borrow any.
And This Little Lad Wins the Folding Bed.
Miss Franklin-"Edwin, your marks are way down, es-
pecially after Christmas. What is the matter?"
Edwin-"Oh, everything is marked down after Christ-
"If a guest at a restaurant ordered a lobster and ate it,
and another guest did the same, what would the latter's tele-
phone number be?"
It would be 8-1-2. p
"Rastus, what's an alibi ?"
"Dat's provin' dat yoh was at prayer meetin' whar yoh
wasn't in order to show dat yoh wasn't at de crap game whar
Silently, one by one, in the grade books of our class
rooms, blossom the little zeros, the forget-me-nots of our
"And This Little Girl Wins the Collapsible Piano."
Teacher-"Alice, how did they transport goods on the
Mississippi ? "
Stone walls do not a prison make, nor iron bars a fence,
Nor does too much outdoor sports increase a scholar's
sense. 3 -
Freshman-"You've got to have a pull to get ahead."
Senior--"Yes, and you've got to have a head to get a
"I Went out to the races and bet."
"How did you come out?"
"At the gate."
Student-"Mascul1ne, many feminine, woman, neuter
Miss Morgan-"I seldom ask for dates, but when I do
1 want them."
Q.-"Does soup appeal to any sense besides the smell and
A.-"The sense of hearing."
Drop the subject when you don't agree, there is no need
to be bitter because you know that you are right.
Bobbie-"Auntie, did God make all of us?"
Bobbie--"He is doing better work than he used to, isn't
"John," said the teacher, "I am very sorry I have to pun-
"Well," said Johnnie, "it always makes me feel bad too."
This Happened in a Barber Shop Where a Lot of Mugs
Lawrence V.-"I believe you have cut my hair before."
Barber-"Hardly, sir. I have only been here two years."
Mr. Hunter caught a Wulf in the Marsh to Steer home
to Keating to Boyle. It was seasoned be Forhan with Wenger
and eaten "mach Morgan" beside Wells.
M. Hurst '20,
She fsweetly, as they sip their tea togetherl : "Isn't this
He Cabsent mindedlyj : "Yes, I do love to take tea with
a little lemon."
Pat: "So the grip has settled in your head, Mike?"
Mike: "I am afraid it has, Pat, I'm afraid it has."
Pat: "Shure and the grip am a terrible thing. It always
does settle in the weakest spot, so it does." P I
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"Ma, what's an angel?"
"An angel is one that flies."
"Why, pa says my governess is an angel."
"Yes and she is going to fly, too."
He-"I bet I know how wide your skirt is."
He-"A little over two feet."4 .
The face of one woman may be her fortune, while another
may rely solely upon her cheek.
Freshman-"What is thunder?l'
Senior-"Why, my boy, it is a weather report."
Tommy Creadingl-"How the wind is blowin'."
Teacher-"Why Tommy, where is your "g"?"
Tommy-"Gee! How the wind is b1owin."
Freshman-"You're bughousef' Q
Virgil-"Such terrible, deplorable vulgarity! You should
say insect garage."
"Why is the latin class like a regiment of cavalry?"
"They pass in review on their ponies."
' S-"Tooth ache eh? I'd have the thing pulled if it were
M-"So would I, if it were yours."
Senior-"Do you ever get hungry in English History
Junior-"No, Miss Keating is always stuffing us with
dates and current events."
Miss Morgan-"Yes, writing was done on tablets of
stone in the old days."
Student-"Gee. Then it must have taken a crow-bar to
break the news."
Suspicion consists mainly of thinking what we would do
if we wuz in the other feller's place.
-Punkin Center Philosophy.
An-art school student recently painted the picture of a
dog under the tree so lifelike that it was impossible to dis-
tinquish the bark of the tree from that of the dog.
Oh, the size of the sighs a fond lover sighs
When some flirt casts him off for a better,
Can never size up with the size of the sighs
Of the poor luckless boob who may get her
They went out sailing, lass and lad,
Who liked each other wellg
He hugged the shore, and I might add-
But, pshaw, I musn't tell.
They burried her in a bathing suitg
A victim of the sea,
Who died from shame when a big wave came
Her epitaph,-R. I. P.
She shuts her eyes when'er we kiss,
This maid so sweet and good.
And from my inmost heart I wish
Her mother also would.
He steered across the floor at night
The room was pitchy black,
He loudly swore-and then went off
Upon another tack.
He trod on the corn of the belle of the ball
And then-so the other girls tell-
Slumbering echoes were aroused in the hall
Because of the bawl of the belle.
The weather yesterday was bad,
g The mud and slush were shocking,
But they gave the maid a splendid chance
To show her new silk stocking.
Baby in the caldron fell-
See the grief on mother's brow.
Mother loves her darling well-
Darling's quite hard boiled by now.
"Where are you going, my pretty maid?"
"Out automobiling, sir," she said.
"May I go with you, my Pretty maid?"
"If you can steer the old thing you can," she said
If I might hold that hand again
Clasped lovingly in mine,
I'd little care what other sought-
That hand I held, lang syne!
Soft? Ne're was soft a thing!
Ah, me! I'll hold it ne'er again-
That hand! Oh, warm it was and soft!
Ace, ten, jack, queen, and king!
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This is the fate of our Seniors,
The seniors of nineteen-nineteen.
This is the fate of your schoolmates,
Oh Freshmen so tender and green.
Oh Juniors to whom we are leaving
The place that a year we have filled,
You have our example before you!
Sophomores read and be thrilled.
This is the fate of your seniors,
Students of Arthur Hill High.
Some will be lucky, and others-
Each one, however, will try.
The old "Quick and Dirty" is minus Ed. Ault.
He's running a chop house at Lake City Salt.
The farmer is making his hay, by gosh.
His neat little wife is Elfrieda Borosh.
The News-Courier under Margaret Browne
Will change all elections and govern the town
Ernestine Boles, when all's done and said
Will settle for life to be happy with Ted.
Ruth and Pearl Byron of Campfire fame
Will probably marry and change their name
And then there's Merrell Bartlett an actor he will be
He'll dignify the drama and he'll play in tragedy
Wm. Crane third will be a great judge.
"Send up the next case to be tried." Oh fudge'
Miss Olga Block as a well trained nurse
Will care for her patients better or worse.
And Erwin Clark so long and so lean
Will win many hearts on the cinema screen.
Eleanor Curts will do something grand.
Just what it is I don't understand.
If ever we get to have female cops,
We'll see Maxime Colbath after the Wops.
Louise Deibel owns several cars
She rnade all her money by rolling cigars.
For the Duclos girls, the best I can do
Is to marry them off. It'll likely come true.
Eulalia Eib, the basket guard, will be an Aviatrix
Dressed in a coat of leather, she looks so nice.
Alas, Dorothy Emerick, what have I done?
You have 21 daughters and only one son.
Wild Bill Graham the noted is next.
If he is forgotten would Maybelle be vexed?
I'll make him a preacher. The part fits him well
If he wants to marry it's up to Maybelle.
When Saginaw has Edna Haft mayor
The Capitalist had better beware.
If I made a Sunday school teacher of you?
. I, Leola Renwick, do hereby will unto Margaret Loren-
zen, my quiet and unruffled disposition.
And Ethel Hattersly, whatever you do,
Always be honest and loyal and true.
And surely, folks, it would be most fine
If I made a good barber of George Heinlein.
Ortell Krause and Mildred Keeth
As painless dentists amputate teeth.
Will Edna Grill at the Bancroft work?
She'll sling the hash and never shirk.
Adele will be an artist and "Lynch" her Way to fame.
She'll draw for her own pleasure and get money for the same.
The name of Esther Leuenberger will make you think of
But she'll beat your expectations as a doctor of sick trees.
Helen McBratnie said she thot she'd like to marry,
She settled it herself so I will not have to tarry.
And now another. Helen Mavville is her name.
She'll make Victrola records and sing her way to fame.
And Elsie Karow, what of you? I missed your name when
K's I wrote
I know not what to say of you, I do not want to get your goat.
Miss Irma Meyer, and Mademoiselle Marsh,
You'll be two teachers stern and harsh.
A doctor, Virgil. you will live far away.
Elsie Gelinas your bills will pay.
Gladys Piaszek, can you pronounce that?
She'll work in a hat store and sell you a hat.
Physical culture makes fat people thin
And thin people fat says Helen Rankin.
A designer of dresses is Thelma Rockwood
She'll make them expensive as anyone could.
There is a youth. His name forsooth, it seems is Harold
In whatere art he does his part, he'll shine it seems most likely
Between New York and Buffalo will run a giant steamer.
The stewardess upon it is Henrietta Remer.
And now Leola Renwick what shall I do with you?
You're a rather clever Maiden so I'll leave it up to you.
And holy Jumping Jupiter, Here comes Josephine
The reeds are cleaning overcoats. She'll need some Gasoline.
She'll get it of Don Sperry. His oil is Standard made,
Where Albert Schweizer's chemist and very highly paid.
Loretta Snell will be a baker and bake both pie and cake
She'll have to earn a living for her darling husbands sake
And many the Weary mariner will watch the beacon light
Renata Schmidt will tend it, To keep it burning bright.
On the washed shores of Sicily in sunny southern seas
Abbie Squires will spend her lift in raising honey bees.
In Africa a missionary to teach the heathen dark
Must needs be very brilliant so We'll send our Latin shark.
Dorothy Spaulding will climb a trapeeze ,
While Violet Tessin exterminates fleas. ' A
Very fine beans are those baked by Van Camp
But they'll never beat beans baked by Martha Kleekamp
The Ambassador to Timbuctoo is a very good position
I'll give the Maudie Wiltse of the pleasant disposition.
And now that Vernon Castle fell a thousand feet quite dead
L. Vogt will be a dancer and rule New York instead.
With Vesta Turnbull for a partner he shakes his graceful feet
While Olive Wiltse watches from an advantageous seat.
We haven't a class vampire tho some girls do like a man,
So Meta Zorn can try it and do the best she can. i
And as for me, I'd gladly be our country's President,
Or dabble deep in real estate and gather lots of rent.
I'd like to be a hero and win a mighty fight,
Or climb a lofty mountain till the ground is out of sight.
An answer from a fellow seer, this is what he vows:
He sees the town of Pontiac. The birds sing from the boughs
A man is sitting in a cell. A book is on his knees.
The nut is known as F. N. Pitts, still writing prophecies.
MQRLEY BRQTH ERS
Founded 1 863
is particularly a store for the young men and young
women who are making possible by their association,
energy and ability this issue of their class book--including as
well all high school members who contribute to the school life
by their membership alone.
HIS store of 56 years' commendable service to the public
D . .
STORE of today that with satisfaction has filled the
K requirements of one's grandparents and parents be-
comes more than a mere merchandising store. It is in
fact an institution whose growth and stability is founded on
integrity in all its dealings with the public. And our young
men and women entering upon a business career will recog-
nize that a lifetime success comes only to those who mix
effort and steadfastness of purpose with the Golden Rule.
specialize particularly in merchandise of such quality
that the recipient is assured of superior intrinsic value
l which does not in any way detract from the sentiment
that prompts the giving.
For both young women and young menis gifts we show
exceptionally well selected stocks of artistic and practical arti-
cles embraced in the lines of Silver, Leather, Art Goods,
Toilet Articles, Cutlery, Stationery and Athletic merchandise.
All articles will be stamped or engraved
with recipient's initials without charge
We invite the inspection of parents and friends with
no obligation to purchase
Twoplcrash' an exclusive feature with Brenner 8x Brenner
Saginaw Ice and Coal Company
Hard and Soft Coal, Pocahontas, Coke, Hard
and Soft Wood, Pure Lake Ice
'Mlm 'Yun You Monlv' 9
Coauuz HAMILYON Ann Hnncoul
The Shopping Center for the Entire Family
CAMPBELL ae BRA TER
Clothing and Furnishings - Custom Tailor Department
413 Court Street. Saginaw, W. S., Michigan
CHAS. A. KHUEN, Chairman A. S. ALBRIGHT, Vice Chairman
W. H. McBRA TNIE Sec 'y-Treas.
Valley Cornice and Slate Co., Ltd.
314, 316, 318 N. Hamilton Street
Compliments of "What do you charge for
Frank G. rooms?"
HFIVB dollars up."
"But I'm a student."
"Then it is five dollars down."
Cor. Hancock and Michigan
Shirts that are different Brenner 8: Brenner
S 'th 81 Stoelker
Bell 2875-W Valley 2875 :
Programs Wedding Invitations
Society Printing Engraving
School and Church Catalog and
Work Factory Forms '
Visiting Cards Loose Leaf Devices
Printers of the Legenda
SAGINAW, W. S., MICHIGAN
EK ' li
A fine Tie puts the "pep" in your appearance Brenner 8z Brenner
Reliable Dry Goods
Up-to-date Ready to Wear, Millinery
and Art Needlework
M. C. MURRAY
Plumbers S. FAIR 8: SONS
222 N. Hamilton St.
C. E. HODGES
Shoes and Shoe -
Repairing E. P. RoEsER
41 4 Court Street
Two Shops: 420 Hancock Street
1422 S. Michigan Avenue
' She always darned her hose with silk,
The holes were quite extensive,
The price of silk was very high+
Which made them darned expensive
Straw Hats-a head ahead in style Brenner 8a Brennei
M V ie
ERD TRACTOR and TRUCK MOTORS
ARE BUILT IN SAGINAW
Used by twenty American manufacturers and a number
of foreign concerns. Practically every dollar of our
S250,000.00 annual pay roll comes from outside of
Saginaw and is spent by our workmen here at home.
ERD MOTOR COMPANY
SAGINAW SHIP BUILDING CO.
DR. D. A. FAUCHER Taxi Service, Baggage Line
DENTIST and Touring Cars
Gmbne, Building 213 South Hamilton Street
Saginaw, W. S , Mich.
Valley 3227-B Bell 3083
J. B. GOETZ SONS Floral Emporium
124-126 South Michigan Avenue
Cut Flowers and Plants for Any Occasion
A-"Someone told me I looked like you."
B-"Where is he? "I'll ruin him."
A-"Never mind, I killed him."
"Auto hits pig and turns turtle.
Ain't nature wonderful?" .
For soft cuffs: Kum-a-Part Links Brenner 84: Brenner
Bell Phone 3229-W
116 North Hamilton St.
Saginaw, W. S., Mich.
Just a Little Bit Smarter
Genesee and Franklin
National Engineering Co.
Auto Crank Shafts
Saginaw, W. S., Mich.
Meals and Lunches
41 1 Court St.
Be prepared to spend the hot days in comfort Brenner KL Brenner
Quality of product, service at all times, and moderate prices
are the fundamentals upon which this store has
made its wonderful advancements
508-510-512 GENESEE AVE.
Saginaw Manufacturing Co.
The daily paper in reporting the speech of a local poli-
tician intended to add the comment: "And the masses be-
lieved him." Instead of Which, by a typographical error, the
addition read: "And the asses believed him."
Waist material: Live Leather Belts Brenner Sz Brenner
M. N. BRADY H. A. SAVAGE R. S. JUDD
AGENCY ESTABLISHED 1863
BRADY Sr SAVAGE, Inc.
DR. C. S. WATSON
Stomach and Rectal Diseases
DR. R. S. WATSON
Ear, Eye, Nose and Throat
Graebner Bldg, West Side
416-418 Hancock Street
Com plnmenls Of the
206-208 N. Hamilton St.
Compliments of V
DETROIT ELECTRIC CAR
206-208 N. Hamilton Street
SAGINAW, W. S., MICH.
RAYMOND M. HAYDEN
Commercial Illustrator and Designer
Retouched Photographs and Highest
Quality Printing Plates
212 S. Granger St., Saginaw, W. S.
Bell phone 2938
'ii Y Ii
There's comfort in Rockinchair Underwear Brenner 8L Brenner
Buster Brown Flour
"A good large loaf"
For real value in STROBEL BROS.
Skirts, House Dresses, GROCERIES
Etc tvisit GENTS' FURNISHINGS AND SHOES
Bulb Phones, 610 612 Gratiot Ave.
1 16 N. Hamilton st. SWNAW' W' S-' MCH'
Saginaw Table and Cabinet Company
High Grade Phonograph Cabinets
We offer the summer line of
Dress and Sport Hats Clark 815 Wallace
' Miss J. Louise Reif Saginaw' Mich'
24 hour Film Service
106 N. Michigan Ave.
Smart Caps for Out-door Chaps Brenner Ka Brennel
THE . . IPPEL CO-
, DRY coons
The Store for Values Court and Michigan
SAGINAW HARDWARE C0.
: 'Q AGENTS FOR
i m HD. 8: M." Base Ball and Tennis Supplies
J , Hlilying Merkel."
43" and Hudson Bicycles
200-210 South Hamilton St. Saginaw, West Side
t Rondo Art Store
226 N. Hamilton Street
H. S. SIEBEL M-W
Frames made to order
We carry a line of the best Art
Materials. Also Wallace
Nuttings in Sheet or
Work called for and delivered
Valley phone 3044-R
Jewel Tea Co., Inc. JACOB OSEROWSKI
ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP
Court Street Shoes repaired while
214 S. Hamilton St., Saginaw, W. S., Mich.
it ' me
When you want tailored Underwear, say Carter's Brenner KL Brenner
Tl Shade Made With a Ventilator
TM M-WFTANNER 00'
114-126 N. Franklin Street, Saginaw
A Savings Account
properly supported is of great value, not only
for the money but for the effort required to
earn and save
The American State Bank
The Bank that pays 4 per cent
W. J. DAVIS
210 North Hamilton Street
Save You Money .-
Sanitary Cash Stores
1202 Court Street Pianos, Player Pianos, Talking
Machines, Sheet Music
Form Fitg exclusive Arrow Collar feature lllrennei' 81 Urennei'
Saginaw Plate Glass Co.
l 7'fS M i.."3F'
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i f C
SAGINAW, W. S., MICHIGAN
Brand 81 Hardin Milling Co.
M. C. Goossen Engraving Co.
"Saginaw's only Engravern
CALLING CARDS MONOGRAMS
210-211-212-213 Brewer Arcade
The kind of Clothes gentlemen wear Brenner KL Brenner
Dr. Alfred J C y J C d E. l' lmer
Books, Stationery, Kodaks, Office
Supplies, Wall Paper
409 Court Street Saginaw, W. S., Michigan
W. L. CASE
Livery and Funeral Furnisher
Auto Ambulance Service
409 Adams Street Both phones 2848
JACKSON Ei CHURCH
SAGINAW, W. S., MICHIGAN
Mobilized! The choicest offerings of the season Brenner SL Brenner
316-18 Genesee 111 South Baum
From Saginaw's Always Busy Store
Yours for Service Yours for Service
TI-IE McCLURE COMPANY
NATIONAL HOMES, SAGINAW SILOS
and McCLURE GARAGES
We have also a complete line of Sectional Summer Cottages
Hess and Sheridan Avenues
:: SAGINAW, MICHIGAN
-' -'-- If ---- if -.-vfjfffl ?7QYQiQ:--'Q1-1111-'12- - EEREWiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiniiiiuiiiiuiiiiiiiiinii
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TAPES J-l .0 1m,Ngfl'4's-4-,il
WOOD RULES f .
Styles suited to every kind of work. Each the best of its kind.
sAGiNAw New YG k
yyg lyfgyfygfca MICH Lopdon, En
- Windsor, C
CRANE 8L CRANE
Dealers in Real Estate
Rooms 7, 8 and 9, Merrill Building
Service first in Michael's Stew Clothes
Use Giant Brand
The original always printed
in red letters
AT ALL DEALERS
Saginaw Paper Co.
Brenner Sz Brenner
Herzog Art Furniture Co.
Saginaw, West Side, Mich.
Valley Sweets Co.
Distributors of Compliments of
Johnstonfs Thomas Jackson Co.
H enry G. Krogmann
F H P H I P
R. G. Patterson
Baseball and Tennis
E. H. Patterson Eff Sons Goods
Real Estate Evinrude Motors
Insurance 212 N. Hamilton Street
Columbia Western Mills
Waist material: Live Leather Belts Brenner SL Rl'0l"ll1Cl
A Summer Membership
Short term rates from June 1 to Oct. 1
Boys Camp August 19-29
Valley Tire Repair
C. C. 81 J. J. Rippberger
314 W. Genesee and 623 E. Genesee
Bell 3131 Valley 3245 1 R
Large Padded Vans for Cross-Country
Moving to all points in Michigan,
Ohio and Indiana
LARGE STORAGE WAREHOUSES
St. Louis Mineral
White teeth and golden hair,
Her dirnpled chin beneathg
Louis J. Richter
Time passed and left her there
White hair and golden teeth.
622 Gratiot Avenue
Honest goods! Honest prices! Prompt service Brenner Sz Brennei
The Best in Pictures
Dunlap's Drug Store
1301 Court Street
Richter Drug Store
1200 Court Street
The J. C. Vogt Sales Company
Cash Registers, all makes, sizes and styles,
bought, sold and exchanged
Plating Department in connection.
Gold, silver, bronze, nickel, etc.
215 S. Washington Avenue. Both Telephones
Splashing, dashing Bathing Suits
Brenner dz Brennel
American Paper Box
Manufacturers of All Kinds
of Paper Boxes
300-302-304-306 Hancock St.
and Dye Co.
Done by the Pound
J. H. Stark Wm. Nagel
Rooms 107 and 108
114 North Hamilton Street
With Best Wishes
J. E. Anderson
House of Flowers
They are always
DR. W. R. PURMORT
Dolphin Hosiery wears longer
Bancroft Drug Co.
Try one of our
Chocolate Malted Milks
Brenner gl Brenner
Michigan Light Company and
Consumers' Power Company
Gregory's Music Store
120-122 N. Michigan Avenue
C. A. F. DALL
Dr. A. B. Snow Bostonians
DENTIST Famous Shoes for Men
4065 Court Street We Fit the Feet
415 Court Street
The Most Complete Floral Establishment in Michigan
East Side Store-Washington at Hayden
West Side Storee-Michigan at Adams
Don't forget H. O. WELLS
The Square Deal Jeweler Goods and Prices Always Right
105 N. Hamilton Street. West Side
Stetson, "The Hat with a Reputation" Brenner 8: Brenner
Commercial National Bank
1 15 N. Hamilton Street
Savings Department paying Four percent Interest
National Grocer Company
' Saginaw Branch
, Compliments of
JOSEPH W. FORDNEY
Shirts that can be seen but not heard Brenner Ka Br
SEEMANN 81 PETERS
1angr'aw1'e'rs Dvsigners Ia'1e'f'z'1'ofypers l'rfz'nff'rs
Qzjire OuUitff'rs Binders Plafe l'r1'nfers
You will find km j
a cool spot at
We11Vemi'a'ed WEST SIDES FINEST THEATRE
Feature Plmfo Plays of DVI.Sfl'HI'fI.Ull
Come and see for yourself VISIT THE MATINEES
Bell 3390 Valley 2979 l.
Hcwt-Schfaffzznei' D '
- en ler s Dru De ot
62 Marx g J p
Graduation Suits Denglefs Pharmacy
Bell 3398 3 C H
Young Menis Furnishings Q I S V H y 3223
' - ' D s Q
Court and Hamilton Sts. ua ny ervlce rug torch
Shirts that are different Hrelmei' SL Bren
TOE-DHAM PIRIINTIING CCD.,
114 NORTH HAMILTON STREET
Printers : Engravers : Stationers
Factory and Loose Leaf Forms
School and Church Work
CALLING CARDS CARDS
PROGRAMS WEDDING INVITATIONS
BELL PHONE 3214-R
MAKE WARM FRIENDS
HERMAN LUTZKE, Local Manager, 209 N. Hamilton Street
601 Gratiot Avenue Shop
Shoe gipsflhlufz Shop Martin Kessel
Shoes repaired while you wait Pharmacist
New Shoes made for deformed 2340 S. Michigan Ave.
or tender feet
606 Gratiot Ave., W. S.
Trunk. Bags and Suit Cases for that vacation Brenner Kr Brenner
The Second National Bank
of Saginaw, Michigan
GEORGE B. MURLEY GcorggB. Morley C
' f f d T. ' u
""5'd"" Capital and Surplus 351,000,000 'M' Mrfanu. iiiuwe
ARTHUR D. EDDY A h D. Edd
vi...P,.,id.,.. Resources over - 39,000,000 UL--ee B.yPerer
Willialn H. Wallace
re eric ar is e
ALBERT H. MORLEY F d lx C l l
Viceelaresidcnr PeleE:::ni'cuZ:nB. I
, , ar es . A
EDWARD W. GLYNN Banklng and Trust Service Elmer J. Cornwell K
V.-P. and Cashier , -'RIMS TR Vgylie
. . Sh
ALFRED u. PERRIN Safe Depomt Vaultb cmgc ll. Boyd my or
Assistant Ca:-hier A"l35H M- RUN!
ll John W. Symun l
4fAi Interest on Savings Accounts
United States Depository
MERCER 8: CO.
Clothing, Hats and Gents' Furnishings
209-211 Genesee Avenue
A. E. VVllll211IlS C, F, Bauer
Ice Cream Jeweler
West Side Court Street
Something to keep boys in nights, Carlsbad Pajunions Brenner SL Brenner
' Security and Safety is Everything I
J, .,... The ....
Bank of Sa gina
represents over forty C403 years
jk of safe and conservative banking
ai l 11
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EAST 8 DE OFF CE
310 312 BENESEE AVENUE
lt has a paid up capital of S500,000, a sur- in
plus fund of'S700,000, and an additional . I p 'V 1
fund of over S200,000. ' ' '
K ' ..- - . .2
l l J
MEMBER FEDERAL -1- .: , +
gig: . -.....,,
NORTH SIDE OFFICE
W. GENESEE AND N. MICHIGAN
lt pays 4 per cent interest on Savings Deposits and an account can
be opened with 31.00.
Its Officers and Directors are among the most conservative, strong
and successful business men in the city, same being as follows:
eeef 5 e
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400-402 COURT STREET
Benton Hanohett ---- President
Otto Schupp - Vice-President :md Cashier
C. A. Khuen Vice-President and Asst. Cashier
S S. Roby ---- Asst. Cashier
F. J. Schmidt - - Asst. Cashier
A. B. Williams Asst. Cashier
J. Hollandmoritz A Asst. Cashier
P. S. Hanna - - Auditor
Helon B. Allen
C. E. Brenner
Edgar D. Church
G. M. Stark
Wm. C. Cornwell
J. G. Macpherson
F1'ed J. Fox
C. A. Khueu
E. A. Robertson
W111. J. Wickes
Otto Schu pp
Geo. W. Weadook
rge H. Hannum
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South Saginaw Office
N. W. Corner Fordney and
Special Shape Neckties at 75 cents Brenner 3b BFGHHGI'
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