Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 172

 

Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1922 volume:

.1 N195 Q..- . :Ps N- ar ff' 3. ... , 5,-1,- -5.- ,fc CRITERION STAFF The Criterion "The old order changeth, yielding place to new." The Criterion of this year exemplifies this truth, for it has made a radical change in the form of the school paper. In previous years, it has been a success- ful magazine, but as the school felt the need of a publication containing the latest news, a change of form was decided upon. The Criterion is now issued bi-weekly. Practically every student in school is vitally interested in some phase of the activities reported in the paper and is eagerly awaiting each issue. The paper is especially well balanced. athletics. editorials, sketches, jingles, school news, alumni news, jokes and exchange departf ments are well and interestingly represented. Exchanges range from Rhode Island and New York in the east to Florida and Texas in the south, to Kansas and Iowa in the west, and our paper compares favorably with them all. It has been the policy of the paper to interest each student from Freshman to Senior, and to that end, contributions from each class have been accepted. Our students have responded loyally, not only with "copy" but also with subscriptions and it has been due to this splendid support that the Criterion owes its success. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief .........., Edythe Rhinevault, '22 Ass't Editor ....... .... M arion Meyer, '23 Ass't Editor ......... ...... A da Giles, '22 Business Manager --- .... Joe Friske, '22 Ass't Business Manager ...... James Pearson, '22 Joke Editor .................. Henry Snyder, '23 Exchange Editor ........... Dorothy Browne, '23 Organization Editor ........... June Albright, '24 Alumni Editor .......... Donald Mcbandress, '22 Girls' Athletic Reporter ......... Helen Carr, '22 Boys' Athletic Reporter ..... Andrew Struthers, '22 Special Reporter ........... Edwin Vertacnick, '22 Art Editor ................. Bertram Kessel, '23 Faculty Advisors ............. . 3 Miss 1522052213 Auditor ....................... W. W. Haggard The Letter Club On Wednesday, February 8, 1922, the members of the nineteen twenty-one football squad met and formed an organization to be known as the Letter Club of Arthur Hill High School. The objects of this organization are to promote better fellowship and better sportsmanship among the athletes, and to raise the standard of athletics in Arthur Hill. The following signed the constitution which was drawn up, making them charter members: Louis Coash Harry Hawkins Myron Cox Nick Mangutz Joe Friskie Russell Norton Charles Grube James Pearson Paul Hackett Raymond Scheib Raymond Hart Harold Schimmer Herbert Wallace Application cards have been printed and a campaign is being put on to obtain members. Any male student of Arthur Hill who has earned one or more first team monograms in either football, basketball, baseball or track is entitled to active membership in this organization. Also, any alumnus who has earned one or more monograms is entitled to an associate membership. The first team coach, Mr. Bassett, is an active member, and Mr. Haggard, Mr. Ramsey and Mr. Allen are honorary members. Although the only thing done by the Letter Club, up to the time of this writing, has been to arrange a series of inter-class basketball games, it expects to do other things before the school term ends. At present. it is merely getting a firm foundation with which to carry on what will be a very good work in the future. The officers for the 1921-1922 school term are as follows: President ................. ..... H arry Hawkins Vice President --- ...... Charles Grube Secretary ...... .... H erbert Wallace Treasurer .... .... R aymond Scheib FRENCH CLUB Le Cercle Francais The French students started out this year right by originating a club to make their study of French more interesting. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: President ....................... Walter Strobel Vice President --- ......... Esther Walker Secretary ...... ........ P hyllis Pitts Treasurer .................... Carl Lilliestierna Several meetings were held but on account of the illness of their advisor, Miss Keating, many plans were given up. Although "Le Cercle Francais" is yet young in school activities. it promises to be one of the outstanding clubs of Arthur Hill. PHYLLIS PITTS, Secretary. My The Girls' Club The Girls' Club was reorganized for this school year during the second week of September. A committee meeting was called to nomi- nate the officers, and the next week the girls gathered at the Annex after assembly and elected the following: President ..................... Eleanor Johnson Vice President ..................... Helen Carr Secretary ........................... Ada Giles Treasurer ...................... Sarah Pritchard The girls gave their first party on Friday, October twenty-sixth. A short business meeting was held at which the honor system was dis- continued. It was also decided that the ten girls Cfrom any classy who had taken the most active part in the club should be awarded club pins. Stunts and games furnished amusement until the refreshments were served, and then the rest of the evening was spent in dancing. The attendance at this party was a record-breaker for the club-the Annex was crowded and over three hundred girls had a fine time. The next time the girls came together was in Decemberfor a Christmas party. Means were discussed for giving some one in need a happy Christmas and it was finally decided that every girl should donate something toward a Christmas basket. This plan met with en- thusiastic approval and four large baskets filled with eats and toys were given away. The faculty as well as the students put on some amusing stunts and novel refreshments-candy in red and green stock- ings were distributed. A Costume party was held at the Annex on Saturday evening, March eighteenth. Almost three hundred girls attended this party and about every kind of costume the mind could conceive was exhibited. Prizes were awarded for the prettiest and funniest costume and after an excellent program, dancing was enjoyed. A Spring party is being planned which is bound to be as big a success as the past ones. Because there was no large session room where the girls could meet for business, all practical affairs had to be transacted at the parties. Despite this difficulty the Girls' Club has been a wonderful success this year. The girls have seemed to pull together on the same footing, the freshmen have become acquainted more readily than usually happens, and the club has furnished forms of interesting amusement that cannot be equalled anywhere else. Eleanor Johnson, president for the second time, deserves much merit for this success. She has worked hard and faithfully all year, and it has meant more responsibility than most of us realize to plan and materialize four or five big parties. Every girl in high school will remember her and the club which has given each one so many good times during the year '22. ADA GILES, Secretary. SPANISH CLUB Spanish Club Although the Spanish Club is by no means a new organization in Arthur Hill, the year of 1921-22 proclaimed that the Spanish Club was going to flourish and that the student body was going to accept this club as one of the most prosperous of the foreign language clubs in the high school. At the first meeting, held September 25th, the following officers were elected for first semester: President .......... ---Pearl Hansen Secretary .... ..... - - ..... Daisy Hollies Treasurer ...................... Howard Claiiin Refreshment and entertainment committees were elected as follows: Refreshment Committee: Hellen Hollies, chairmang Tessie Turner, Ray Goodrow. Entertainment Committee: Gladys Streeter, chairmang Culbert Arnold, Hubert Ryan. With this body of competent officials the Spanish Club was able to live up to the student body's expectations. November 12, 1921, the Spanish Club members served a typical Spanish supper to about fifty people with .general dancing afterwards. The "Guest Supper," held January 12, 1922, was the largest, most successful activity of the first semester. This meeting ended the first semester activities, and all the members feel confident that the club has accomplished its purpose of "introducing, to others, customs, man- ners and ideas which are typically Spanish." At a special meeting held February 7, 1922, the following officers were elected for second semester. President .................. ..... P earl Hansen Vice President ................... Carl Pohlman Secretary ........... ............. H elen Hollies Treasurer ....................... Robert Haines Chairman of Entertainment Committee: Daisy Hollies. Chairman of Refreshment Committee: Jessie Turner. The committees appointed by the chairmen are: Entertainment Committee: Eleanor Brewer, Bradley Cox. Refreshment Committee: Gladys Streeter, Helen Hollies. The Spanish Club decided at their Valentine party, which was held in February, to give a play which will take place in May. The com- mittee appointed to select the play is the following: Carl Pohlman, chairman, Jessie Turner, Eleanor Brewer. The success of the Spanish Club during 1921-22 was partly due to the club advisors, Miss Abele and Miss Brown, whose main effort was to make the club a huge success. The Club members are: Wallace Ardussi Culbert Arnold Nan Bauer Ray Blackstone Ruth Bradford Eleanor Brewer Dorothy Brown Howard Clafiin Bradley Cox Vera Cox Laverne Eynon Bruce Fncrweather Nita Francisco Ray Goodrow Charles Grube Robert Haines Pearl Hansen Daisy Hollies Helen Hollies Marie Kennedy Mildred Kilborn George Heahr Abe Oserowsky Carl Pohlman Helen Richards Hubert Ryan Raymond Scheib Kenneth Schurr Trafton Smith Leonard Speath Gladys lStreeter Marian Theobald Jessie Turner William Wagenhals Margaret Winterstein ALICE FREEMAN PALMER CLUB Alice Freeman Palmer Club The Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Club was organized October 3, 1921. Mr. Haggard, the originator of the Club, gave us a short talk and also introduced our faculty advisors, Miss Dona Boyle and MiSS Woodman. At our second meeting we chose officers for the first semester. They were: President, Esther VValkerg vice president, Jean McDermid, seCf retary, Helen Carrg treasurer, Genevieve Brandt. Our Club progrssed rapidly under the leadership of these offiC6I'S- The meetings are held every two weeks and their purpose is to pI'0U10t9 literary interest and provide social enjoyment. Two and a half hou1'S of credit are given, providing that members are not absent from m0T'9 than two meetings and take part in at least one program. During the first semester a pot luck supper was held. On January 30, 1922 the officers for the second semester were chosen. They are: President, Josephine Rutledgeg vice president, Genevieve Brandt, secretary, Helen Moore 5 freasurer, Margaret Stearns. So far this semester we have had one party which proved to be a success, also a very profitable sandwich sale, and are planning for a picnic later in the year. We have also chosen our Club colors which are rose and gray. Our members: Marie Bernecker Genevieve Brandt Edith Christie Ellen Clements Nellie Hamp Esther Hegler Ruby Hoffman Daisy Hollies Helen Hollies Edyth Johnston Thelma Joyce Francis Lauer Hazel Lauer Bertha Law Myrtle Lincoln Jean McDermid Helen Moore Helen Newman Amanda Oehring Augusta Osterbeck Gwendolyn Owens Grace Rankin Josephine Rutledge Dorothea Schmidt Alberta Schreib Una Schultz Kathryn Smith Fay Spencer Margaret Stearns Thelma Stearns Harriet Steele Mildred Strutz Agnes Thomson Irene Tullis Jessie Turner Esther Walker Margaret West HELEN MOORE, Secretary Mr. Harold W. Steele Superintendent of West Side Schools BOYS' HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES Arthur Hill Student House of Representatives The Arthur Hill House of Representatives was organized October 10, 1921. Mr. Needles was elected speakerg Alfred Reid clerk, and Julius Powers, assistant clerk. Mr. Haggard acted as faculty advisor. The Student House aims to encourage interest in debating and speaking. The organization started with thirty-one members and before the end of the first semester the books registered seventy-seven members. March 20, the organization held the following fifty-five active members. George Alderton Culvert Arnold Clarence Baumgart Leroy Boehringer Victor Cole Kenneth Crane Keith Crane Louis Coash William Dembinski Laverne Eynon Charles Frederick Ray Goodrow Charles Grube Harry Hawkins Robert Haines Earl Harris Charles Johnson George Lehr Wilmer Littlejohn Carl Lilliesternia Bob Lynn Thomas Maher Edwin Meyers Don Metcalf Nicholas Mangutz George Needham Abe Oserowshy Julius Powers Hubert Ryan Lawrence Raymond Wallace Yoemans Burton Ross Leonard Speath Andrew Struthers Harvey Spencer Stanley Staffeld Morris Stewart Fay Smith Henry Snyder Stanley Seagren Dale Thomas Herbert Townsend Edward Vertacnick Everett Winslow Ben Wells Edward Wilde It was decided by Mr. Haggard that two and one-half credits would be given to each member who had a good attendance and also the re- quired twelve minutes of prepared debate delivered before the House. At the second election, which was held, Harry Hawkins was elected speakerg Julius Powers, clerkg William Dembinski, assistant clerkg Ben Wells, censor, and Louis Coash, sergeant at arms. The new officers have carried out their duties very well at the past meetings. Some of the bills which were brought before the house are as follows: Be it enacted that the U. S. Government accept Henry Ford's Muscle Shoals offer. Be it enacted that the strike be declared illegal and that some means, such as the Kansas plan for settling individual disputes be provided. Be it enacted that the Protective Tariff policy be adopted by the United States. Be it resolved that Postmaster General Hayes was justified in re- signing his position in the cabinet to accept the directorship' of the movies. JULIUS POWERS, Clerk. P ' 2? cfjf' 3, I BOYS' GLEE CLU B Boys' Glee Club First Tenor: Second Tenor: Thomas Rippberger Burton Ross Nelson Ross Trafton Smith First Bass: Edwin MacKinnon Donald McLandress Thomas Appleby Russell Norton Director: Miss Sickels 'ea 'IQ " n V Donald Metcalf Donald Dankert Orin Osborn Morris Goldstein Second Bass: Ralph Boughner Edwin Meyers Accompanist: Sadie Doerfner GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Girls' Glee Club First Soprano: Second Soprano: Albertine Schmidtke Harriet Putnam Esther Appleby Margaret McClosky Violet Schwinck Helen Blaisdell Mildred Stock First Alto: Neal King Martha Smith Marian Fisher Harriett Griggs Virginia Glaize Anna Drensky Director: Miss Sickles Sara Pritchard Janice Walker Mildred Koerber Muriel McFarland Mary Hammond Viola Schury Lois Orr Second Alto: Sadie Doerfner Elizabeth Simpson Thelma Joyce 'Winifred Spencer Accompanist: Olga Raupp THE HI Y CLUB The Hi Y Club The Hi Y Club organized early in the school year and elected Raymond Hart, Presidentg Wallace Ardussi, Vice President: George Alderton, Treasurer, and Arduino Ardussi, Secretary. About a month later its first bi-weekly dinner, served by the Domestic Science Department, started. Some time before the Michigan State Older Boys' Conference took place, Mr. Humes, the general manager of the convention, issued a challenge to us in which he stated that the Saginaw Hi Y Club had subscribed twenty-five dollars toward the financing of the conference, and asked us what we would do. By a unanimous vote it was decided to subscribe fifty dollars to the fund. Besides furnishing funds for the conference, eleven of our members were on committees. The club is divided into teams of four men each. Each meeting iS in charge of one of these teams. They arrange the program, provide the speaker, and the captain of the team in charge conducts the meet- ing. The team always arranges to have some well known speaker at each meeting so that they never lack novelty. We owe our hearty thanks to the girls who, under the capable supervision of Miss Wells and Miss Thomas, have cooked and served us such excellent meals at each meeting. In fact, our speakers tell us that our dinners are just as good and are served just as well as th0SG of the business clubs. Mr. Boardman and Mr. Haggard have backed the club ever since it started, not only by being present, but also by offering constructive suggestions. The membership of the club is as follows: George Alderton Arduino Ardussi Wallace Ardussi Donald Boardman John Cronk Jerry Chambers Clifford Currott Albert Dersch Russell Frost Reginald French John Ferguson Charles Grube Raymond Hart Charles Johnson George Kaiser Robert Lynn James Lutzke fu 4 n 'G lf is of JS?"4 Edwin Myers Ralph Mannion Tracy Maynard Edward McKinnon Hewett McDonogh Donald Metcalf Walter Richter Russell Spaulding Carl Simley John Steele Stanley Seagen Gilbert Smith Russell Whyte Ben Wells Rollin Waite William Wagenals Franklin Winchall bg -yr x ' f- N 943' .r 0 f I xxx 8 ' Xt ,NK Debating Several people have made the remark that Arthur Hill has been giving too much attention to the athletics and not enough to literary work. But this year, much to the credit of the school, this aspect has been changed and we have the interests just about evenly divided be- tween the physical and mental development of the students. This change is partly due to the merits of the debating teams and their coaches, Miss Lillian B. Smith and our principal, Mr. Haggard. The affirmative team, composed of Ben Wells, George Alderton, and Everett Winslow, won its first debate. The debate took place with Bad Axe, December 12, at the Annex. Both teams showed excellent preparation, but our team received a unanimous decision. The second debate was between our negative team and Flint's affirmative, and was held at Flint on January 13. Our team was com- posed of Lawrence Raymond, Ellen Ryan and :Albertine Schmidtke. The decision was two to one, which indicated a very close contest. On January 17, our affirmative team went to Bad Axe for a return debate. Bad Axe misunderstood the debating regulations and pre- pared to debate our negative instead of the affirmative. The result was a forfeit to Arthur Hill, which, in actual points, is equal to a unani- mous decision. The return debate with Flint took place February 11, at the Annex. Flint showed some improvement since the first debate but our team showed more and we were honored with another unanimous decision. Our affirmative team was to have a debate with Tawas at Tawas City on February 24, but for reasons unknown to us, the Tawas people forfeited to us. This was as good as another unanimous decision. By this time Arthur Hill had seventeen out of the possible twenty points and we were one of the thirty-two high schools that were entered in the State Elimination Contest: however, there were only nineteen out of the 135 debating teams that had made seventeen or more points. The first series of the elimination debates were held March 24, and our negative team went to Alma. The debaters who represented Arthur Hill in this debate were Ben VVells, Lawrence Raymond and Albertine Schmidtke. As you can well expect, it was the best debate of the year. The sparks surely did Hy back and forth there. It took ten minutes after the debate was over before one judge could make up his mind which team had won. VVhen the ballots were finally opened, we learned that the decision was two to one in favor of Alma. The fact that this debate was lost should by no means be considered as a disgrace. because this is the Iirst time that Arthur Hill has ever gone so far in debating as to even enter the elimination contest. The question in all the debates was, "Resolved, that the principle of the closed shop in American industry should receive the support of public opinion." ALBERTINE SCHMIDTKE, '22. DEBATING TEAM S101 xX Q.J.L.JL x inf 54 Wx rv l. ifi:-5'Q55?' f' .. .,, Y HATE... , 1,1 ,,, ..-: 4 ff'ii'f7 - 1 may , Af 'J bf MISS LILLIAN B. MORGAN How We Get 'Em The Legenda is a wondrous thing as every Freshie knows, But most wonderful of all its lore, are the jokes that come and go. The joke ed's a deceitful chap with eyes of tricky hue, To hear him rave and cuss the stars and emphasize his thought, His jokes would be much better if the censor could be bought. But Mr. Haggard, he's right on the job, eraser in each hand And his favorite poems from the Police Gazette in the paper basket land. But the ole joke ed, despite his wail, has a job that's soft and easy, He cops his. stuff from Life and Judge in a way that's simply breezy. Each evening in the Morris chair he cons the fragrant joke From weekly periodicals of the days of James K. Polk. Another trick most widely used is the verse that's miscalled free, With this an ordinary line that ne'er a joke could be Becomes a wheeze that shakes the knees in mirth's great melody, Because our swain of mirthful vein had split one line in three, So when your friends from far and near repeat that well known strain: "Your name within the Jokes I saw in quite a funny vein," Just shove the Johnny to the wall and let him have it straight, That same old joke appeared in Life in Eighteen Forty-Eight. R. Bingham-"I have a new position with the railroad com- pany." R. George - "That's fine. What are your duties?" R. Bingham--"You know the man that goes along the side of the train and taps the axles to see if everything is all right? Well, I help him listen." Some Tale Sarah P.-"Gee, that dog has a long tail. It must be about three feet." Sadie D.-"Yes, that's his back yard." Miss Boyle Cteaching "Para- dise Lost"l-"How did Satan suc- ceed in getting through the Gates of Hell?" M. Perkins-"Oh, he handed the demons, who guarded them, a line." Miss B.-"Will you please translate that?" The Four "W's" What makes Eddie Wilde? Why does Roland Waite? Why does Joe Needham? What makes Jerome Hard? When is Joe Friske? What does Flossie Pierce? Why is always Dorothy Willing? Why will Marietta Boody? What Makes Russell Whyte? Why is Kenneth Shurr? Why is Ben Well? Why is Kendriek Failing? Who gave Jake Gass? What makes Dorothy Brown? Who will Mary V. Hart? What makes Thelma Stern? Why is Harold Daring? What makes Dona Boyle? When was Loretta Major? Why did VVilliam Stryker? What did Harold Steel? When was George Kaiser? When is Arthur Needles? -Irma McLellan. J udge-"And why haven't you a horn on your automobile?" Italian - "Please, Mister Joodga, I don't needs da horn. It says on da front, 'Dodge Brothers'." Trying to secure a seat at the Junior Play: Cop-"It's fine to have a pull, isn't it?" Ray--"You bet! Do you re- member the time when you pulled me?" Magistrate - "What is the charge?" Policeman - Hlntoxication, your honor." Magistrate fto prisonerl - "What's your name?" Prisoner-"Gunn, sir." Magistrate-"Well, Gunn, I'l1 discharge you this time, but you mustn't get loaded again." Can You Imagine? How girls can fall for Wallie Reid after they've seen "Monk" Mallock. The Boys' Glee Club without Don McLandress. Louie Coash having a girl? It's true-ask Sara. Why all the girls take Current History? fAsk Jane and Helen.J Why there aren't five holidays a week? Why you can't take home all CCBYs.!! VVho does all the humming in Fifth Hour American History class. "Nothing else will do," sighed the half crazed lover, as he swung himself from the rope into the Saginaw river. That's what I call killing two birds with one stone," said the jewelry clerk, as the young couple fainted when he told them the price of the stone. "This is what I call coming out ahead," said Sam as the owner of the hotel kicked him out-head first. Roy Paul fentering Thomp- son's late one nightj-"Do you serve lobsters here?" Waiter-"Sure, sit down." Heard at Pt. Huron First Spectator-"I wonder how those players will get the mud off their uniforms?" Second Spectator--"Oh, that's what the scrub team is for." The Helping Hand Cooking Teacher-"I suppose all you girls know how to Wash dishes." M. Kanzler-"I don't." Teacher-"Why not?" M. Kanzler-"Well, you see, we've always kept a dog." Swede Wit Judge-What is your name? Swede-Carl Lillisternia. Judge-Married ? Swede-Yes, I bane married. Judge-Whom did you marry? Swede-Oh, I marry a woman. Judge-Well, foolg did you ever know anyone who didn't marry a woman? Swede-Yes, my sister: she married a man. Rastus-"Say, boy, dat gal of mine sho' Sam-" Rastus man ? " Sam-" she ? " Famous "With do love some!" Ah'll say she does!" -"Whas 'at you say, A-a-a-ah means, does Lines from Famous Authors a scream of fear, he turned and began scratching his back on the door post The - Y were after him again." Petrarch. Ambulance! Miss Boyle - "Alfred, why haven't you your lesson?" A. Navarro-"I had a bad fall last night, I was unconscious for six hours." Miss B.-"All well and good, but how did you fall?" A. N.-"I fell asleep." So Do We Joe Friske-"Where are you going all dressed up like that?" Jim Pearson-"To a dog fight." Friske-"Well, I hope you win." Lady-"What are you crying for, my little man?" Freshie-"Dunno, lady, what ya got?" M a r t i n Tanner - "What's 'smatter?" J. Powers fduring English testi-"Par-a-dise Lost !" M. T.-"Get another pair." Science Scheib-"That Jumbo Haw- kins is an inventive genius." Grube-"How's that?" Scheib-"He had the rear axle of his Ford magnetized so he could pick up the parts as they fell off." After th a t nerve-racking Thanksgiving day football game, one of our freshmen said his prayers that night thus: "God bless Mother. God bless Father. Arthur Hill High School, Rah, rah, rah!" An Off-Day Diogenes, searching Arthur Hill for an honest man, was asked by a friend what luck he was hav- ing. "Pretty good," he said, "I still have my lantern." No Treat to Him Mrs. Santa Claus Cupon her husband's return!-"Were the styles the girls are wearing as bad as reported?" Santa Claus-"I'm no judge. I've been used to seeing stockings all my life." Curly Knows Bu M.-"I've got a date. I wonder if I ought to shave first?" Curly N.-"Know her very well?" Bu-"Yes, very well." Curly-"Better shave." Nan B.-"I saw a negro funeral today, and behind Gugle's hearse Walked a number of mourners with pailsf' Heinie T.-"Why the pai1s?" Nan-"Going blackburyingf' Kid Yanachalk-"I hit a guy in the nose yesterday and you should have seen him run." Grube-"That so?" Yanachalk - "Yehg but he didn't catch me." Esther A. Cplayfullyj-"Let me chew your gum." R. Bingham fmore playfully? -"Which one, upper or lower?" Chuck M.-"Do you play on the piano?" Edna A.-"Had to give it up. Fell off too many times." Over at the Annex Mr. Haggard Ito toddling couplel-"Leave the floor." Couple-"Certainly, we can't use it at home." Ken S.-"Why do you feed your dog axle-grease?" Nan B.-"Because it helps his waggin'!" Nervy Gent-"I adore you. Will you not be my wife?" Miss Rockerlip-"The idea of you proposing to a girl of my class! You should know better." Nervy Gent-"I do know betf ter, but they haven't half your money." Dumb Bells Doris J.-"Don't take this per- sonally, Tootie, but who is the dumbest person in the world?" Tootie K.-"Well, except for present company, the goof who thinks that a mailman, when he gets a half holiday, puts up a lunch and takes a long walk." So 'Tisl So 'Tisl B. Ross-"What is a boob?" R. Gugel-"A boob is a man who kisses a girl fifteen minutes after he meets her, and then al- lows her to persuade him that she has never been kissed before." Confession Roswell B.-"Hey, Eddie, what's the idea of watching the hall steps all day?" Eddie W.-"Oh, merely a mat- ter of form." Fire at Will Lawyer Brown - "Have ah made my point, yer honor?" Judge White-"You have, nig- gahg shoot again." Dorothy W.-"My hair is a wreck." F. Spencer-"No wonder. You left the switches open." Ask Scheib-He Knows Farmer-"Yes, I can give you a job. You may gather the eggs for me, if you are sure you won't steal any." Dirty S.-"You could trust me with anything, boss. I was man- ager of a bathhouse for fifteen years an' never took a bath." A Dead One Dorothy B.-"So they had the funeral a second time?" R. Gugle-"Yesg rehearsed again." Results of Higher Education Student-"Drive the cow this way." Boarding House Keeper-"Is that the way for a college man to ask for the milk?" Student fpenitentlyj-"Drive the cow down this way, please." Terrible Bank Teller-"I've left my combination at home." New Steno-"Heavens! I'd think you'd be frozen without it." Two Dollars, Please! Edwin V.-"Doctor, what'll I take to cure my kleptomania?" Doctor Cafter deep thoughtb- "Don't take anything, and you'11 be cured." A Sleeper Employer-"All we have for you is a job as night watchman. How soon can you commence to work at it?" Dick Gugel-"Just as soon as I can go home and get my pa- jamasf' F reshie Wit A senior in school employed the wrong spirit one afternoon. She stared with disgust at one of the Freshies standing in the hall, and then she said, "Haven't you a pocket handkerchief?" The Freshie snuffled and an- swered, "Yes'm, but I ain't al- lowed to lend it." Next! One bright morning Curley Norton called for "Bu" Malloch and saw him shaving on the back porch. "Do you always shave out- side?" asked Curley. "Of course," was the reply, "did you think I was fur lined?" Judge Clements-"What were you doing chasing those bathing girls down at the beach?" "Bike" Weil-"I was enjoying the privileges granted me by the Constitution-life, liberty, and pursuit of happiness." "It's a new one on me," said the family davenport as Loretta led in her new date. Frances Lauer - "Don't you think she has a rare complexion?" M. Lincoln-"Rather well done I'd call it." R. Mannion-"Aren't you los- ing flesh lately?" E. Meyers-"Yes, I bought a safety razor." Gritty E. Wilde-"We're going to hit eighty in a minute. Are you afraid?" J. Smith fswallowing much dusty--"No, indeed, I'm full of grit." A "Put-Up" Job "You had to hold me up to do it," said the sweet young thing after the big, tall man had stolen a kiss. MMP! Miss Dillon-"Can you use the word 'element' in a sentence?" Freshie-"I heard a Chinaman talking and I didn't know what the 'el he meant'." Roll 'em S. Stengel--"Why do you call the cloth that your suit is made of 'dice cloth'?" L. Wilkinson: "Because it fades on me." None to Spare Judge fthe morning afterja "Young man, when you turned the corner before the smash up, why didn't you put out your arm?" C. Murray: "What do you take me for, an octopus?" Ham and- A youth was brought into court charged with beating his father. "What reason have you to of- fer this court why judgment should not be pronounced?" thun- dered the judge. "None, your honor," replied the prisoner, "except that he was my meal ticket and I was only punch- ing it." To the Victor Belongs the spoils C. Reavey: "So she didn't ac- cept you When you proposed?" E. Wilde: "Sure she did." C. Reavey: "But you said she threw you down." E. Wilde: "She did, and held me there until I gave her the ring." We Know Him D. Wiltse: "Do you know Ray- mond Scheib?" P. Hansen: "I think I do, he's about as tall as a lamp post, isn't he?" D. Wiltse: "Yes, only not so bright." M. Kanzler: "Is Morris Stew- art a ladies man?" D. Jost: "Yes, he's a regular nec-romancerf' Conductor: "Change for Mari- etta! Change for Marietta I" Hick Passenger: "Don't know who the girl is, but I'll chip in a dime." First Cannibal: "I understand you nearly choked to death at dinner last night." Second Same: "Yep, had a high school boy for the main course, and the chef forgot to take. the herringbone suit off him." Noble Line Her Father: "My daughter, sir, sprang from a line of peers." The Lover: "Well, I jumped off a dock once myself." City Water Spiek: "I hear he drinks some- thing awful." Bunny: "Yeah, I tasted it." Mother: "How did you know he was following you?" J. Williams: "Because he kept looking around to see if I was coming." Ark-aic Hezekiah: "The old man ought to hurl those hyenas overboard." Amos: "How's come?" Hezekiah: "They're the laugh- ing stock of the Ark." Seems Natural "Carney" P.: "I see its the cus- tomamong some of the wild tribes of Borneo to slit the tongues of all female children." ' O. Raupp: "My goodness, how do they talk?" "Carney": "They can't talk. That makes 'em wild." Howja Get That Stuff? C. Watkins: "Are you familiar with the 'Two Gentlemen from Verona'?" J. Rutledge Cindignantlyl: "I want you to know that I'm not familiar with any gentlemen- least of all those Italian guys." Pea Poolers R. Brandt: "I made 55.00 play- ing pool in Roeser's the other day." R. Haines: "Sort of 'Pocket Money' eh?" Father: "My son is reckless, careless, and indifferent of con- sequences." Friend: "Good heavens! I didn't know you had made a taxi driver out of him." D. Thomas: "Everybody loves my girl." A. Struthers: "I don't want that kind of a girl." H. Putnam: "It takes my breath away to go down in a fast elevator." Edith R.: "I get the same ef- fect by using Life Savers." Fast Worker Grace C.: "Alvin kissed me last night." Mary H.: "And I suppose y0l1 sat on him for it?" Grace C.: "Certainly I did, but just because I sat on his lap. If didn't give him any license to kiss me." Recitations I like to watch my friends re- cite when they have studied half the night, and haven't had a thing to eat, and have to stand upon their feet. They look at teacher with an eye that shows they only hope to die,and plainly say, "I do not choose to entertain, to in- struct, or amuse. And the teach- er's heart-beats sinkg she knows this scholar's on the blink, her recitation is a shame so shed a tear for that poor dame. She calls upon the class-room wit, who rises up to make a hit with cracks that are just terrible, and with humor from the Jeffers- Strand that really is unbearable. No one could laugh if he should tryg we all would like to clout that guy. There in the back row is a freak who waves his mit and wants to speak. He wants to spill some chatter rare, so snaps his lunch-hooks in the air, and adding strength to this uproar, he stamps his feet upon the floor-we never can forgive this pill who cannot keep his voice-box still. There is a girl far down the row, who'll tell you what you want to know, wherever choicest scandal is she goes right there and plants her phiz, and then next morn drags into class to let the rarest gossip pass. You think her line will never stop, we all would like to ditch this wop. Now cast your lamps upon the bum, who wraps his mug around some gum, and while the class is in debate, he comes there just to ruminate. He surely is a mental dud, who comes to school to chew a cud. Just pipe the wren with vacant bean, and sheerest waist of crepe de chine, whose coiffure is a fearful task, and socks show more than one could ask. She is a boob who thinks that we're a suburb of Gay Paree. She does not know in school one looks to garner knowledge out of books. Of common sense, she has no crumb, her skull is but a vacuum. And last, just gaze upon the lad who is an Arrow collar ad. You know his hair is either oiled, as- phalted, greased, or plain hard- boiled. His form is in a garment cased that grabs him snugly round the waist. The pants-leg crease of the poor John is one to sharpen pencils on. His dress is free from baser taint, so flannel shirts would make him faint. Oh, yes, some funny beings pass when 'ere I chance to go to class! Lovely Girl Mother: "Listen, Abe, you don't want to marry that girl. Why, everybody in town kisses her." Abe: "Veil, the town ain't so beeg." The Bachelor-'s Song The boys have many faults, The girls have only two, Everything they say And everything they do. A-A-Ah! i It was a leg of rare beauty and impressed me with its symmetry of curve and artistic proportions. It seemed as if all the sculptors of ancient Greece had united their art in this masterpiece, with its magniiicent, gradual tapering limbs. The spell which its aes- thetic beauty cast over me was rudely broken by the jarring notes of a masculine voice near me: "All right, you birds, grab the other leg of this piano and We'll get it out of here in a jiffyf' Approaching Danger First Roach Con a Nabisco boxj : "What in heck is your hur- I,y?sr Second Roach: "Don't you see that sign, 'Tear along this edge'?" Mickey: "Say, Vi, were you over at the 'Annex' the other night when the lights went out?" Vi. S.: "Yeh, what did you do, light out?" Mickey: "No, I stayed around and made connections." Pharoah: "I need money! Somebody must cough up!" Ameroth: "Alas, sire! The coffers are all empty." Heard in Physics Class Mr. Boardman-"When two bodies come together with some force is heat generated?" Kid Yanachalk-"Not always. I hit Battling Goodrow one day, and he knocked me cold." As the tooth paste said to the tooth brush, "Pinch me, kid, and I'll meet you outside the tube." R. Hart: "Yes, I'm out for track." Pretty Baby: "Well, if you stick around with me much I'll increase your speed." Art Griggs: "Some women are like spaghetti." Gib Smith: "How's that?" Art G.: "You think you've got 'em, but they slip away." Meaty Joke Said Carrie Dishes, waitress, to "Ca1lous" Friskie, "Just because you're built like a ham, it's no sign your swift." V. Way: "Wait a minute until I buy a package of 'Elective'." A. Schmidtke: "Package of 'Elective'? What do you mean?" V. Way: "Gum. You don't have to take it unless you chews." "Say, dot mattress vot you sold me is full of bet bugs." "Vel, vot you want for two bucks, canary birds?" On a mule we find two legs be- hind: We find two legs before, We swat him behind before we find That the two behind be fore. "I think I'll drop in on the boys," said the miner as he fell down the shaft. The Beast! "You ask me why I'm mad at Ken? I guess you haven't heard- He promised not to kiss me, and The poor boob kept his word." Chose Shave Miss Smith: "I have often won- dered why you do not take up dramaticsg you act well." Footballer: "I came near be- ing an actor once." Miss Smith: "How's that?" Footballer: "I had my leg in a cast." Rock Me To Sleep Bike W.: "I want to get you the finest engagement ring in the world. What kind of stone would you like?" Helen S.: "One like David in the Bible used." Bike: "Meaning?" Helen: "The kind that'll knock 'em dead." At Valley Forge A Struthers: "Shoo those flies." Gunny T.: "VVhat do you think I am, a blacksmith?" No Charity lnstitution H. Snyder: "Do you believe in free love?" Bobbie R.: "I'd rather' go to the movies first." Grace C.: "What's your dog's name?" Mary H.: "Ginger." Grace C.: "Does Ginger bite?" Mary H.: "No, Ginger snaps." Terrible Slaughter at Merrill Field! Lowhungs Humble Neverbaths In Tilt, 110-34. Yesterday afternoon, Merrill Field witnessed one of the most terrible battles of the season when Arthur Hill's two star teams of coach hounds met in one of the most exciting sucker eat.- ing contests of the year. Captain Fredericks of the Low- hungs had the highest average of the day, with no less than 14 chocolate all-day suckers, which most experts agree present the greatest difficulty to the intediod mechanism of the eater, in less than twelve minutes. Captain Fredericks really had fifteen to his credit, but he swallowed one stick and all, which disqualified the round. In addition to this, he had fourteen lemon, and one gooseberry. Captain Alderton of the Never- baths came next with 12 choco- late, 18 loganberry, and 4 pepper- mint. Captain Fredericks opened the contest with a rush, destroying the first box of suckers, paper and all, in his haste. Captain Alder- ton's side followed. Captain Fred- ericks accidentally bit Mr. Hag- gard as the first round was hand- ed him, but such accidents are looked upon by all true lovers of the sport, as pure nothings. Pound of Franks V. Zorn fentering book storeb -"Have you 'Lamb's Tales'?" Si. Perkins-"This is a book store, not a meat market." E6DiC8IiO!1 with a teeling of blgbest respect anb gratitube, tbe Clase of '22 Debi: cares this legenba to mise 'Lillian JB. morgan in appreciation of bet many anb taitbtul pears of service in tbe interests of tbe stuoents of B. 'H. 'H. 5. Laura, queen of the cannibals, had just finished the last juicy morsel of a poet. "Your Royal Highness, what epitaph shall we place over his bones?" The Queen pondered deeply for a moment, then a roguish smile played around the corners of her mouth. "Why not simply say 'Here lies the poet laureate'?" Thompsons Miss Van Ness-"What do we mean when we say the whole is greater than any of its parts?" Handsome Harry-"A restaur- ant doughnut." "I'm quite a man of the whirled," said the he-ilapper proudly, as the belle of the ball taught him how to pivot. Proof J. Turner-"Do you believe in heredity?" E. Walker-"Certainly, I do. Kid Yanachalk, the prizefighter, has a new baby, and it has black eyes." The Consideration Gunboat T.-"Would you mar- ry a girl on ten dollars a week?" Geo. K.-"Yes, if she had a steady job." Friskie-"You know I had my nose broken in three places last summer?" Pearson-"But why do you al- ways persist in going to such places?" Heard during Senior Play prac- tice: Miss Smith-"Have you had any experience in acting?" Don McL.-"Oh, yes, I have gliyed the part of the nut in Ben o t." Editor--"Ever do anything in the literary line?" Applicant-"Oh, yes: I used to be a second story man." H.Me1'tz Cproudlyl - "You'll always find some of the big bugs at our hotel." Spiek.-"I know it. I slept there one night." E. Appelby-"I'm studying 'The Sofa,' by Cooper, won't you come over and help me?" R. Bingham-"Sure, we ought to get together on that." "Da noive of dat guy," com- plained Jimmy, the demon office boy, "Offerin' me six dollars a week. Wha's he think I am? A college graduate?" Knicker.-"Did you read about that car with the gold radiator cap that was on display at the New York Auto Show?" Bocker.-"No, but I myself once saw a car with Diamond tires." She-"That coach is a won- derful conversationalistf' He-"He ought to be-he spends the whole season improv- ing his line." Feet I always like to see the guys that have the funny feet, In this for feet of awful size, our dear school can't be beat. We hear a clatter on the stairs fsome one has come upon usb And then the students, they all say, "There goes Gunboat Thomas." - Then listen to the awful clank that sounds upon the floor, And hear a gent in army shoes go tramping past the door. The boys in Oxfords and wool socks all have their tribula- tiong They shuffle by all wild of eye and itching like tarnation. There goes a girl in man's low shoes and we know we're in luck Since we know we can watch her antics queer with feet just like a duck. And when we see the mob all from the hallway disappear- mg, 'We know they hear the feet of dear teachers that they're fearing. Wie pipe the girls who jam their feet in shoes six times too small And wonder if they think that that will make the fellows fall. Small feet, means aristocracy, and breeding, too, perhaps, But this tight squeeze and girls like these spread pain across our maps. But then we cannot criticise, the fellows are as bad, VVe hate to View a pointed shoe upon a high school lad. Last winter it was terrible-the clanks and clinks and sloshes, Instead of something wearable the whole gang donned ga- loshes. But leatherfs high enough to beat about a dozen bands, So we think that just to save our feet we'll walk upon our hands. "Love, you are the light of my heart," said she, As she fondly kissed him good- night. Then said her mama From the top of the stairs, "Daughter, put out the light." All "Fagged" Out G. Kaiser-"How do you know that cigarettes are bad for the wind?" Red French-"Why, haven't you noticed a fellow who smokes always puffing?" Uncle and niece stood watch- ing the young people dancing about them. "I bet you never saw dancing like this back in the nineties, eh, Unkie?" "Once-but the place was raided." In the Future Scene: McGovern and his most excellent wife dining. In breezed a short skirted damsel, who see- ing no one else in sight, proceeds to vamp Mickey. Swelling up slightly, Mickey remarks: "My dear, that girl over there is smiling at me." "That's all right." replied the better half. "I nearly died laugh- ing the first time I saw you." No Trifler She-"What do you mean by kissing me? What do you mean?" He-"Eer, er, nothing." She-"Then don't youdare do it again. I w0n't have any man kissing me unless he means busi- ness, d'ye hear?" It's Ajar! E. Peters-"I've got a new girl, Dad." Father-"You have? What's her name?" E. Peters- "I call her 'I-Iinges'." Father-"How come?" E. Peters-"She's something to adore." Oh, Slush! A Deibel Cin music storeh- "Say, Mister, have you 'Baby Dreams'?" Kute Klerk-"No, but I have winning waysff Style, Boy, Style "Here comes a plucky girl." "How do you know?" "Look at her eyebrows." Helen S.-"VVhy, I can't marry you. You're pennilessf' Hopeful "Bike"--"That's noth- ing. the Czar of Russia was Nicho- as." Try This on Your Piano Of hideous noises There is none that is worse Than the blood curdling cry Of a Ford in reverse. lnsubordinate Fowl Hiking through the small French town, an ignorant chicken, unversed in the appe- tites of American darkies, crossed the road in front of a colored de- tachment. With much zeal, a sol- dier broke forth from the ranks and set out in pursuit. "Halt!" Bellowed the oificc-1' in charge. Bothfowl and negro only accelerated their paces. "I-lalt! Halt!" repeated the officer. The dusky doughboy made one plunge, grasped the chicken by the neck, and stuffed it, still struggling, inside his shirt. "Dere!" he panted, "Ah'll learn you to halt when de cap- tain says halt, you disobedient bird." Old Maid-"Oh, conductor, please stop the train. I dropped my wig out the window." Conductor-"Never mind, ma- dame, there's a switch just this side of the next station." A sailor came home unexpect- edly, threw his arm around his missus and kissed her. VVithout turningfrom her ironing she mur- mured, "a quart o' milk and a pint o' cream." Eddie W.-"Esther A. fell down the other day and they thought her leg was broken." Gib S.-"What did they do?" E. W.-"They took her to 21 hospital." G. S.-"Was her leg broke?" E. VV.-"Navy, they found -Pl quarter and a two dollar bill in her stocking." On The Parlor Mat "Monk" R.-"He's some wrest- ler, I'll say." "Stub" S.-"Wha's that?" "Monk" R.-"Little Joe, he's so seldom thrown." L. Major-"Oh, James, you're so tender tonight." J. Pearson-"I ought to be. I've been in hot water all week at school." Kitty, Kitty M. Remer-"How much are Angora kittens worth?" H. Seidel-"Two dollars purrf' "Yes," said the author, as he gnawed on the end of his pencil, "in my work I make use of any- thing I choose." Dirty Scheib fcominv in late at eight-thirtyl -"rm Tfire, Miss Boyle, but I-I-I had to wash my neck and ears this morning, but I swear it won't happen again." Helen S.-"Are you going to tutor this year?" Thelma S.-"Yes, I simply must have a higher education." "Here's where I cut the young dog off without a cent," chuckled Brier Rabbit, as he jumped across a stream. "Speaking of bathing in famous springs," said the tramp to the tourist, "I bathed in the spring '86." Marie K.-"He reminds me of the sea." Mildred K.-"Howzat?" Marie K.-"He looks green- but sometimes he is awfully rough." C. M.-"Look out! That's the fourth bunch of cigars you've smashed for me." E. A.-"VVhy don't you smoke a stronger brand?" Mickey Mc.-"What did your father say when you told him that my love for you was like a gush- ing brook?" Vi.-"He said, 'Dam it'." "All right there?" called the conductor from the front of the car. "Hold on," came a feminine voice. "Wait till I get my clothes on." The entire car full turned and craned their necks expectantly. A girl with a basket of laundry got on. Quite a Difference "Fair maid, may I come out to call?" "I'm sure, sir, I don't getchaf' "Well, may I take you to the ball?" "Ah, now I hear! You betchaf' Just Right Flossie and Ellen arrived in the second half. Flossie P.-"Score is still noth- ing to nothing." Ellen R.--"Goody-we haven't missed a thing." Sh! Elva K.-"Say, Irma, why have you those loud stockings on?" Irma MacL.-"To keep my feet from going to sleep." Finn-icky I. MacLellan-"Who is that?" D. Hollies-"That's our Pole vaulterf' I. MacL.-"Oh, does he speak English?" A Dice-"Well, I guess I'll kiss you goodbye until tomorrow." Mary H.-"No, Bugs, I couldn't hold my breath that long, and be- sides, I must go inside in ten min- utes." "It's funny that trap drummer Burrows never has a girl?" "Yes, he's beating everyone's time." A Life of Ups and Downs H.Moore-"My brother takes up Spanish, French, Italian, He- brew, German, and Scotch." M. Metzler-"Goodness, where does he study?" H. M.-"Study? He don't study. He runs an elevator." "You'll have to hand it to him!" remarked the football fan as the left end dropped a forward pass. Marion T.-"Do sit down, Curly. There's a limit even to respect." Curly N.-"It isn't respect, Marion. It's a boil." Can You Beat It? Bike W.-"Been in a scrap?" Chuck M.-"No-tried to be poetic. I read that the eyes are the windows of the soul so I asked Edna if I could gaze into her win- dows some night." Isabel Maynard's Philosophy When a girl is reading a novel and begins to wet her lips, the hero and heroine are about to meet. Ham And- Mr. Stryker fentering class- roomb--"Order, please." H. Snyder Cmeeklylv-"Egg sandwich." He-ight of Optimism Changing your socks from one foot to the other so that the toes will not fit the holes. P. S.-fAsk Joke Ed. for Height of Irnpertinence and others.J Referee-"Foul" M. Hoff fthe first rooterl- "Where's the feathers?" I. Jones fthe second rooterl- Sh! That's a picked team." Tragedy She laid the still, white form beside those that had gone be- fore. No groan, no sign from her. Suddenly she let forth a cry that pierced the still air, making it vibrate into a thousand echoes. It seemed as if it came from her very soul. Twice the cry was repeated, and then all was quiet again. She would lay another egg tomorrow. Passerby to Joe S. standing outside the Annex: "What's the argument in there?" Joe-"That's just the Glee Club practicing." "Curly"-"H I stole a kiss wouldit be petty larceny?" "Kid" Theobald -- "No, it would be grand." "Raining pitch forks," is bad enough, but when it comes to "Hailing Street Cars," it's pretty rough weather. Absolutely Lois H.-"What was Eve made for?" C Eleanor J.-"Adams Express 0 17 . No Mistake Tired Worker-"Boss, is you got a nigger on your book name Simpson?" Boss-"Yeah. What about it?" T. W.-"Wal, I'se dat nigger, boss-I jest thought you had it down Sampson." Penny Ante Pinkey L. attended church the other Sunday and during an elo- quent sermon he fell asleep. The pastor iinished up, "we will now prayg Brother Lilliesternia will now lead." Pinkey unfortunately woke up on the "Brother Lilliesternia will now lead," and remarked, "It's George's lead, I dealt." Full of Worms Bill D.-"Do we have to sup- ply all the worms for labora- tory?" Miss Jennings-"No, I have one hundred of them." Bill-"You have?" Miss J.-"Yes." Bill-"You'd better see a doc- tor." Heave Ho! "My heart is with the ocean!" cried the poet rapturously. "Y0u've gone me one better," said his seasick friend, as he took a firmer grip on the rail. J. Pearson-"Darling, I kissed the very stamps on your letters, because I knew they had been touched by your sweet lips." Loretta-"Oh! Jim, I moisten- ed them on dear old Fido's nose." Adoration When Micky told Vi of his love, The color left her cheeks, But on the shoulder of his coat, It showed for several weeks. Comrades in Arms Ken. S.-"Do you make a re- duction to people in the same line of business?" John Schuck-"Yes, are you a restauranteer? " Kennie-"No, I'm a thief by profession." Modern Tramps Tramp-"If you please, ma'am, would yer kindly give a drink 0' water. I'm so hungry I don't know where to stay th' night." Compensation The Devil sends the blessed Winds That blow the skirts knee- high, But God is just and sends the dust To blind the wicked eye. Handsome Harry-"I think girls are like jitneysf' Helen M.-"Like jitneys, how?" H. H.-"Why, they're not worth running after-another is sure to be along in a minute." How Nice ' Harold Dall Ctaking Helen Carr to the showl-"I dreamed I proposed to the prettiest girl last night." Helen-"And what did I say?" Just So E. Duclos-"Where do jail- birdscome from?" E. Ewing-"They come from larks, bats, and swallows." Man the Lifeboats! L. Grobe-"Why do girls wear hair nets?" A. Giles-"To keep the rats fromdrawing in the Marcell waves." Ouch! Having just slapped Toots on the vertebrae, Wall said, "Watcha got on your back that's so hard?" Tootie-"That's my shoulder blade, smarty, did you cut your hand?" Breaking the News Earl Peters-"Say, Dad, re- member that story you told me about when you were expelled from High School?" - Dad-"Yes" Earl-"Well, I was just think- ing, Dad, how true it is that his- tory repeats itself." "Help! Help!" cried an Ital- ian laborer near the mud flat of the Harlem River. "What's the matter there?" came a voice from the construc- tion shanty. "Queek! Bringa da shov! Bringa da peek! Giovanni's stuck in da mud." V "How far in?" . "Up to hees knees." "Oh, let him walk out." "No, nog he canna walk. He wronga end up." Scheib-"Will you call for help if I attempt to kiss you?" Nan--"Yes, if necessary, but I don't see why a big strong man like you should need any help." An old lady while standing on the corner saw an A. H. freshie vigorously chewing, so she asked, "You don't chew, do you, little boy?" Freshie-"No, mum, but I can give yer a cigarette if you want one." ' Miss Kilbourne-"You take Miltor1's life-" Sarah P. Cnervouslyj-"No, ma'am! I don't want to get sent up for life." LEARN TO DO BY DOING N Section of - l Oaice Practice Department COURSES Bookkeeping, Accounting, Banking, Civil Service, Shorthand, Typewriting, Secretarial, English Preparatory, Commercial Teaching. TERMS New classes will be formed every two weeks during the months of June, July and August. The Fall Term will open Tuesday, September 5th, INFORMATION Information concerning various courses, rates of tuition, time required, etc., will be given upon application. Complete catalog will also be mailed upon request. Address all communications to F. R. ALGER, President BLISS - ALGER COLLEGE SAGINAW - - MICHIGAN . aku H ,, '. rg j'ff" 'E' --1, Qi' ' 'V A V-O .JF 'N-W .4 , - f- ,- TOUCH " p ,5 a t ,Z gig, ,, TYPEWRITING '.f4,,,,fY p 1- .. ' E , ' , fa in '-'F vin i is taught here on the f IfiQl'?j'i!5 i'f4l ui L.c. s wh, R , 1 5 4 22 1, 'E 'i 'I 'I' 'I - E? QT! H .. Monarch Machines 5- v 3' 'fa ,' 'fx fry. , Sport Suits for Young Men Brenn6i4' Brennel Saginaw Ice and Coal Company Hard and Soft Coal, Pocahontas, Coke Hard and Soft Wood, Pure Lake Ice Saginaw Products Company ...SAGINA MALLEABLE IRoN COMPAJQ' DIVISION OF GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION G. E. Palmer Company Books-Stationery- Wall Paper- Window Shades Kodaks- Office Supplies SAGINAW, WEST SIDE, MICHIGAN Kahn Tailored Clothes "Brenner 8x Brenner MARTON L. GOLDSTEIN SIDNEY I. GOLDSTEIN A. H. H. S. '11 A. H. H. S, '15 Saginaw 's Finest Ladies' Apparel Store ar... jlllnrneg 01... Michigan Avenue at Hancock C l' t o. K. FLOUR Ompogmn S Every Sack Guaranteed ' 0 Smith Plating Works 'nun' AVCIIUC Brand 8: Hardin Milling Co. Valley 2817-L Ben 3323-W Compgnenfs NEIL JOHNSON Cash Groc-ef Holcomb Bros. mmu 319-321-323 Bullock Street Quality of product, service at all times, and moderate prices are the fundamentals upon which this store has made its wonderful advancements -1- Weichmann's Department Store 508-510-512 Genesee Avenue Rollins English Caps Brenner 8: Brenner MR. HAGGARD Louis M. Kleekamp Fresh. Smoked and Salted Meats Bell Ph0ne 934 2344 MICHIGAN AVENUE Compliments of STAFFELD BROTHERS FARM LANDS Athenian Sweet Shop Cafeteria Candies Butter Kist Pop Corn SVVEETS FOR THE SVVEETS Valasis Bro's Proprietors WV. L. CASE Livery and Funeral Furnisher Auto Ambulance Service Both Telephones 2848 409 ADAMS STREET Arrow Shirts, 'Collars Attached Brenner 8: Brennel Compliments A. J. of r:-wa ma B' Gugel Men's and Boy's Un dertakiILg Clothing and Furnishing :Pla ma 5? 325 Genesee Avenue Your teachers and school you bid farewell, but you may continue your education by reading The Saginaw News Courier ll It is a text book that daily brings to its readers the latest information on subjects of varied interest Complimentg 4 Compliments r Otto Buehler 7 Confectionery Store In' Sghmeck WI' E3 l mlb, 1205 Court Street WV:-st Genesee and Michigan Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner -81 Brenner The Lincoln National Life Insurance Company FRED L. BLISS, General Agent Also Fire, Automobile, Accident and Surety Bonds 406 COURT STREET BELL PHONE 3i2i.W The Kramer ART AND GIFT IHOP MUJ ANNA KRAMER Formerly at Wm. Barie's All Kmds of-ftampg Goods Free Instructions in Embroidering Open 8150 till 6200 112 N. Jefferson Jaturdaystillqzoo A v 5 N U 5 WM. C. HEf.fE JEWELER Watch Inspector: Pere Marquette, Michigan Central and Grand Trunk Railroads Comer Genesee and Jefferson Streets J. W. IFFEL DRY GOODJ' E3 Jaginaw, West Side, Michigan MAGNETIC SOFT DRINKS ....1N BoTTLE.f... COCO COLA FRUIT .IYRUPS FRUIT JUICES JAGINAW, West fide, MICHIGAN Be Well Shodj- Wea, Compliments of W A L K - O V E R ' S OWEISVS SHOE COMPANY 522 Genesee Avenue Family Theatre Hats of a Different .fortefil CATHERINE HICKEY DIJTINCTIVE MILLINERY 514 Genesee Avenue Kahn Tailored Clothes M- Brenner 8z Brenner Compliments O FERRIS BROTHERS tableau RQMOE-1v5fss ,SHQP Bell Phone 5602 522 Genesee Avenue Valley Phone H56 WEYI-llNO BROI. MPO. COMPANY , f 1 , Makers of the Arthur Hill High .fchool 1 Class Pins and Rings. is if Z! r Nlichigarfs Largest Class Pin and Ring Manufacturers. Wevhing Oold and Silver are of dependable ln quality. Special Designs and Prices Cheerfully sub- Y' mitted on request. l Main Sales Room and Nlfg. Dept. g . ,597 Woodward Avgnue Die and Stamping Department 5rd Floor, Annis Fur Bldg. Gratiot and N1CDQr-Igall Detroit, Michigan I AY lT WITH FLOWERS Wm. Roethke Floral Company The largest and most complete Floral Establishment in Michigan can furnish the best flowers for the graduates ............... WE GROW ALL OUR FLOWERS FRESH CUT EVERY DAY Travelers' Goods Brenner 8: Brenner American Paper Box Co. Manufacturers of all Kinds of PAPER BOXES Dunlapis Drug Store 1301 Court Street J. H. Stark Wm. Nagel SULLIVAN SUPPLY COMPANY Mill Supplies, Garage Equipment, Power Plant Equip- ment, Automobile Equipment, Water Filtration Plants Agents for the F RI D A RI E Iceless Refrigerator SEE DEMONSTRATION AT STORE Young Men's Club Rooms Y. M. C. A. You are a member- Come and enjoy good fellowship Open Sunday Afternoons and Evenings Children's Hair Dr. W. R. Purmort ...CL1tt11'1g Sl'1Op... DENTIST if M' Suite 10-11 Merrill Bldg. Bell Phone 3272 Kahn Tailored Clothes ,.- Brenner St Brenner Fred A. Runge Staple and Fancy Groceries 200 N. Granger St. Bell Phone 2941-YV V lley Phone 2941- L SOBEL BROS. Ladies' Specialty Store You get more than you expect, quality, style and price consider- ed at 5 SQBIQIE, BISOS. For Graduation?- f :L 1 X A SUIT FROM . .. FASHION PARK Ld, , W q t fa f i s fi li it 4 1 ll ,l imp NSN Ax F 1 il l HEAVF,NRlCH'S ' tttt - GENESEE AT FRANKLIN i l 'IRILDRBDAT FASHION MRI Field and Garden Seeds Samson Tractors Dort Automobiles THE ROECKER CG. 513, 515, 517, 519 S. Michigan Ave. 513, 515, 517, 519 Gratiot Ave. Bell Phone 2803 Marwinske 8: Loebrich Prescription Pharmacist 11 0 1131 Tig Films Developed N. W'. Corner Genesee and Jefferson Dolphin Hosiery Brenner 8: Brenner HIRSHBERG'S are showing all the new things in Dresses and Skirts for Ladies and Misses at prices HIRSHBERG'S 422 Genesee Avenue Coats, Suits, Wraps, less than elsewhere. Compliments ? ? W H E R E ? ? do the Good Candies, the de- licious sodas, sundies, ices and Maple "Mousses" come from T' Louis J. Richter D R U G GI S T The Amazon Sweets -2--f 314 GENESEE AVENUE O.. NOTE: After your day's shopping, stop at the flliiiff dilifissffi1u1iffinif.iff.iin'o2fois.iif 622 Gratiot Avenue For the Graduate:---2 White Kid Strap Styles Black Satin and Patent Straps White Evening Cloth Strap Styles Complete line of Sport Oxfords P OW Q3- Novelty Footwear and Hosiery 'I' "e, Bo 3 ' 0, 5 wi 'egg' S H. . 1 "f . mfi i . 9433- R2 A, - 1 o15m 15559 4 .--, X Z- 21 : 5 "1 -fe . s . 453-"' sal?-' ,g'?f"' -il. BREWER BREWER ARCADE I-I U F F ARCADE B 0 y S Showing a complete line of pumps . . and oxfords for graduates . . See our special line of SPORT SUITS at 325.00 to 335.00 Griggs 8t Butenschoen M 319 Genesee Avenue Yo JOCKEN A. E. ur Shoe Man" The Allingtonrq cgi P OcI?gILtgSl 8 Mfg. Dust and Shavings Collecting Systems. Positive Long D SAGINAW. MICH. HOST Company istance Conveying Systems ON. MASS. Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner 8: Brenner f f X4A gi ,- I ' i ., 4.4 '55- Ql 5 S4 T". nm v' . :i i Q L. V ' ' Uv , L- .. V51 . f, -A ik Ml A IQ , U m n REM 4, O 1 ' fn L Q Q em...i W R 34' CQ r .,. EF' i, N, , ,S . S f- Jrfb... All outdoor: invite a KODAK CLARK'S DRUG STORE wesr GENESEE AND MICHIGAN A city worth living in is a city worth living for e Nature gives cities opportunities, but it takes the ambition, the energy and the vision of men and women to make them - grea The Board of Commerce is the greatest me- dium tbrough which you can serve your city SAGINAW BOARD OF COMMERCE Compliments Saginaw Mirror Works of'- -- Mirrors. Plate and Art Class Mirrors Re-Silvered and Wind- Dr. J. O. Goodsell, Jr. Shields R'Pai"d-'-' 517 South Niagara Street Bell Phone 2897 Valley Phone 3131 B. V. D. and Rockinchair Union Suits Brenner 8: Brenner Richter's Drug Store 1200 Court Street Agency OKEH RECORDS Parker Fountain Pens, Franc's Flash- lights, Johnstorfs Chocolates, Vulcan Films We oEer a summer line of ...Dress and Sport Hats.. CAREFULLY PLANNED Miss J. Louise Reif 106 North Michigan Avenue Court Street Shoe Shining Parlor JAMES E. CLARK DQ Eid 414 Court Street H. G. Krogmann's Sporting Goods Co. Baseball and Tennis Goods Fishing Tackle 212 North Hamilton Street Mueller Brothers TWIN sHoPs SEARS PAPER CO. Jobbers and Mfgrs. Agents LOCATION E PRICES GOODS 301-303-305 Hayden at Franklin Sts. SAGINAW - MICHIGAN Both Phones 89 "Fire! Fire!" Yelled Mike McGuire "Where? Where?" Asked Mrs. O'Hare "Meeting House" said Jack Struts "Go back to bed" quolh Parson Pitt, nschwahn-Khuen Insured it." Martin Kessel Pharlnjacist 2340 S. Michigan Avenue Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner 81 Brennel ., .-..-.gurl I ER ITY GF MICHIGAN ANN ARBOR, MICH. HARRY B. HUTCHINS, LL. D., l'rc.w'tlcnr Cosmopolitan Student Community Eight Schools and Colleges College of Literature, Science and the Arts-john R. Effinger, Dean. Full literary and scientific courses-Teachers' course-Higher commercial course-Course in insurance-Course in forestry-Course in landscape de- sign-All courses open to professional students on approval of Faculty. Colleges Qf Engineering and Architecture-Mortimer E. Cooley. Dean. Complete courses in civil, mechanical, electrical, naval, and chemical engi- neering-Architecture and architectural engineering-Highway engineering- Technical work under instructors of professional experience-Work-shop, experimental, and field practice-Mechanical, physical, electrical. and chemi- cal laboratories-Fine new building--Central heating and lighting plants adapted for instruction. Medical School-V. C. Vaughan, Dean. Four years' graded course- Highest standard for all work-Special attention given to laboratory teaching- Modern laboratories-Ample clinical facilities-Bedside instruction in hospital, entirely under University control, a special feature. Law School-Henry M. Bates, Dean. Three years' course-Practice court work a specialty-Special facilities for work in history and political sciences. College of Pharmacy-Henry Kramer, Dean. Two, three and four years' courses-Ample laboratory facilities-Training for prescription service. manu- facturing pharmacy, industrial chemistry. and for the work of the analyist. Homoeopathic Medical School-W. B. Hinsdale, Dean. Full four years' course-Fully equipped hospital, entirely under University control-Especial attention given to materia medica and scientific prescribing-Twenty hours' weekly clinical instruction. College of Dental Surgery-Marcus L. Ward, Dean. Four years' course -Modern building housing ample laboratories. clinical rooms, library, and lecture room-Clinical material in excess oi needs. Graduate School-Alfred H. Lloyd, Dean. Graduate courses in all de- partments-Special courses leading to the higher professional degrees. Summer Session-E. H. Kraus, Dean. A regular session of the Univer- sity affording credit toward degrees. More than 275 courses in arts, engi- neering, medicine, law, pharmacy, and library methods. For full information tCatalogues. Announcements of the various Schools and Colleges, Campus Guide Book. etc., or matters of individual inquiryl address Deans of Schools and Colleges. or the Secretary of the University. SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Secretary. Compliments of the Saginaw Club of the University of Michigan Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner 8: Brenner FOREWORD GEQHE Class of 1922 presents this Legenda, an all too short ig grecord of their four years in Arthur Hill High School, with U the hope that it will recall to the reader many happy ex- periences of his high school life. In form, this book will be found somewhat altered from previous issues, but we trust that the reader will agree with us that the result is worthy of the class. We wish to thank the members of the faculty who have given their time to make this book a success. ' Dr. J. A. McLandress Physician and Surgeon 1 Valley Sweets Co. X Ray Laboratory in Distributors of connection JOHNSTON'S CHOCOLATES Goeschel Building 100 S. Jefferson Ave. Saginaw, Mich. Compliments of The Wm. Barie Dry Goods Co. Established 1860 Sa9i.naw's Foremost Store Genesee and Baum Streets CO. YO1.1,l1 Always Do Better FLORISTS af Seitner Brothers S. Ave. usaginawss Busiest Stores' Saginaw, W. S. Michigan Both Pham 2827 GUARANTEED SAVINGS F. SCHMERHEIM ELECTRIC ELECTRIC APPLIANCES, FIXTURES and SUPPLIES Bell Phan. 33231 108 N. Hamilton Street Valley Phone 2804 Franco American Mrs. H. B. Lewis. MS1-lop --.A . .. as Teacher of Piano Mrs. Yvill Johnson .... Toilet articles, household Gr-age Lewis Weckbaugh requisites, washable kid Pia,-,O and Voice gloves, silk and lisle hose No. 9 Brewer Arcade 118-119 Graelzner Building Ca1'ter's Underwear Brenner 8: Brenner NVm. E. Crane lDeoensedJ L. T. Crnne Crane Sc Crane Willard J. Nash Attorneyus aged Cgunirlors Ofiioe 7. 8. 9 Merrill Block Compliments of F. D. BLOCK JEWELER E 106 North Hamilton Street Compliments 0f Ardern 8 Graebner INSURANCE OOO Room 104 Graebner Building EQ' 17:3 '3 l'1fanFf,'5'57 n 5 E4 Xullllr p -I at , 'S 1 5 . e of XX A' 4 MAG INAW 115 S. JEFFERSON AVE. DAVID SHAMAN PRES. Compliments Compliments John P. Schuch 1101111 H- Deibel OOO K R O L L ' S 1 073 Off to Students Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner 8: Brenner Mercer 81 CompanyL-:- CLOTHING, HATS and GENTS' -FURNISHINGS--A e 209-211 Genesee Avenue SAGINAW, MICHIGAN W. J. Davis Music House Everything Musical 317 Court Street Ph. Ittner BI GED? 416-418 Hancock Street Saginaw, Michigan F. M. Pohlman -2-PHILLIPPI-PS3 , D t t S t Groceries 81 Meats e P 3 r m e H O I e llllllll 1800 Court Street X n Phone 3284-B The Shopping Center for the Entire Family A. E. Wil1iams Maker of JERSEY BRAND ICE CREAM CREAMERY: 215 North Hamilton Street Golf Sweater Coats Brenner 8: Brenner THATCHER GARAGE AUQQ:-R6P0ifi1ILg: and Accessories TIRES GASOLINE OILS Batteries Recharged I 2326 South Michigan Avenue Bell Phone 3153-W Cooney 81 Smith JASQN CLARK Makers 0f..1- Choice Groceries and Provisions FINE FURNITURE FLGUR NU' 'O A"4f'0"i""' Choice butter a specialty 21943 South washington Avenue Both Phones 601 Gratiot Avenue Compliments Compliments 0f-i-- of---1- J. Stanley Wallace LOEFFLER BROS. 2003 North Michigan Avenue SAGINAW HARDWARE CO. Headquarters for D 8: M Base Ball 5:1'1"-'IMP "The Football and A ' Lucky Dog Tennis Supplies 3 ' Kind" 200-210 South Hamilton Street Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner 8: Brenner New Spring and Summer Clothes SAVE 310.00 GOLD BOND CLOTHES SHOP C. A. F. Dall Bostonians Famous Shoes for Men We Fit the Feet 415 Court Street Dr. C. S. Watson Stomach and Rectal Diseases A ssoc mea with Dr. R. S. Watson Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Graebner Building ARROWSMITHS for good values in Coats, Dresses, Skirts, Under- wear, Hosiery, Gloves, Corsets, Camisoles, Brassieres, etc. 116 N. HAMILTON ST. Compliments o H. S. SIEBEL JEWELER E. P. ROESER 414 Court Street Goodman Brothers GROCERIES E? MEATS 2376 S. Michigan Avenue, Went Side 25 Valley 3260-M Bell 3161-M Good Eats ---- Good Treats HOME DAIRY COMDANY Dealers in and Manufacturers o DAIRY AND PURE FOOD PRODUCTS SAGINAW FLINT BAY CITY Stetson Hats . Brenner Sz Brenner Compliments of--H-gg' 1 Dr. A. B. Snow NeueI1dOff,S DENTIST 4065 COURT STREET I "PRINTING, THE MOTHER UF PROGRESS" Our facilities for distinctive die stamped stationery are uneXce11ed come in and let us convince you Over 43 years of service in all departments of PRINTING BINDING ELECTROTYPING ENGRAVING SEEMANN ci? PETERS FRANKLIN AND TUSCOLA STREElTS DRYGOODS C I. t READY-TO-WEAR " dit. ART NEEDLEWORK MILLINERY a S Beach G Davis M. C. M U R R Y 206-08 Gen eaee Avenue Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner K Brenner Compliments of Dr. Bruce L. Hayden Dr. Walter W. Markert Osteopathic Physicians Graehner Building FELDMAN'S UMBRELLAS HOSIERY GLOVES 416 Genesee Avenue Work called for and delivered Valley phone 3044-R JACOB OSEROWSKY Electric Shoe Shop Shoes repaired while you Wait 214 South Hamilton Street Saginaw, Mich. - Compliments- -li of a Friend Compliments of Zeigleras Drug Store 1818 Court Street Valley Phone 326013 John Qchsenkehl Groceries and Meats 2348 South Michigan Avenue BEST WISHES1l - JOSEPH W. FORDNEY Brighton-Carlsbad Sleepingwear Brenner SL Brenner Compliments O The American State Bank THE BANK THAT PAYS FOUR PER CENT 4 1 as Genesee Avenue 124 North .Hamilton Street You want to see 'mei Compliments O : PARIS SHOP for your new Own N. D. S. Brown, D. D. S. Our Prices, ,ftyle and Quality are Right ........ 1: IOS Oraebner Building Compliments Compiimems of:-S-ag-2 Ofgzgggz Qoffeg Qup Lunch CABLE PIANO COMPANY 121 1 I5 South Jefferson Bell Phone 1025-J 1 I5 North Franklin Compliments or 1- IVI. C. Cioosen Engraving Company PRINTING and ENORAVINO Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner 8: Brenner BAUER BROS. HOME OF Hart Schaffner 8: Marx Clothing For Young Men Compliments o Sam Dembinski Choice Meats and Groceries 800 TROOP STREET B. A. WRIGHT Manufacturing Pharmacist "Where Quality Counts" Cor. Clinton and Bond Sus. Both Phones Good Things to Ea Gases Bakery and Confectionery 404-406 West Genesee Daddy's Delight Bread Fine Pastries All the latest Victor Records Bdl 3390 Vau'Y 2979-1- at Dengler's Drug Depot 1421 S. Michigan Ave. Gregory's Music House .L-M.. QUALITY - SERVICE STORES PIANOS, PLAYER PIANOS. ll'-"""' VICTROI-AS Dengler's Pharmacy 120-122 North Michigan Avenue 1001 Gratiot Avenue Bell 3398 Valley 3223 I Compliments of Sommers Bros. Match Company Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner Sc Brenner Milton says--S "A little out of the way, but it pays to walk" nnun 128-130 South Washington Ave. Valley Phone 3028-L Bell Phone 3068-J W. C. Richter 81 Son Plumbing a-rl-d Heating 218 South Hamilton Street Compliments of---E J. C. HEYN Choice Meats 1207 Court Street Compliments of---i--- -- H elfre c ht Machine Shop R There is WILSON Equipment for Good Shoes for Men and Boys Even' SP0 T' : 'fiilri Ni I ,L - V: ff-. ,N :ff-' - :J Exclusive High Art Shoe ' Repairing , ' 125- ' ' 2 E B M O W E R S iii ff-'Y Every Article 0 0 G 110 North Jefferson Avenue ' UA X AN PHOTO-PLAYS OF DISTINCTION I TE ED W O L V E R I N E -ver Saiiiaffofy "West Side's Finest Theatre" .. 3 J AMES WINTON Master Orfzamst "PLA YING THE PICTURES" We specialize in SWEATERS awarded to letter men McGee- Finlay Hardware Co. Tools - Sporting Goods - Cutlery 615 GENESEE AVENUE Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner 8: Brenner E Domus Jos? ALBERTINE SCHMIDTKE ESTHER WALKER Organization Editor Asst. Editor Asst. Editor of Organization HARRY HAWKINS, Editor-in-chief Rox' SPIEKERMAN, Business Mgr. VINCENT LIALLOCII. Advertising Mgr. ALLASEHA BECK1-:R REYNOLD ANsCHU'1'z BIARGARET KANZLER Art Editor Asst. Art Editor Societv Editor Lumber-Lath- Shingles - Coal- Coke - Wood - Builders' Supplies GENESEE COAL COMPANY Coal that burns, backed by an Organization Whose Watchword is "Service" And Whose constant effort Will be to Live up to the "Square Deal." Yards EAST WEST NORTH and SOUTH Compliments of South Michigan Hardware CO' Max E Buettner 3336 South Michigan CASH MEAT MARKET 2350 South Michigan 205 Hamilton J. BOROSCH Phone 3254B Avenue Street Phone 3363B Paul Krause Robson Brothers Clothing CO Fancy Groceries, Fruits and Provisions Hand Tailored Suits None Better Made 2330 South Michigan Avenue EllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllii E l T HERE is nothing in a womanls wardrobe that gives E 9 . . . , , ' i r uxuri ' i i E the comfort or pleasure or satzsfactzon that a fur coat gwes E E there is noth ng so elegant o I ous that IJ st ll so pract cal. E : THE OPPERMANN FUR COMPANY : 5 MAKERs or : 5 UFURS OF QUALITY" E E Lapeer Avenue Saginaw, Michigan E : : 'illllllIIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIIllllIlllIIIlllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllBi Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner Sz Brenner SUFKIN FRUEH'S-1 TAPES RULES MECHANIC'S TOOLS H Ouse Immun. .. f . QI O . 'oxr235..'!,'g4fwv I Lf , Flowers lr' .. '.- L PROGRESSIVE LINES Possessing many improved features, in ad- dition to the essential qualities of accuracy and durability. A rnfgffuwfuzffo. SAGINAW- MICHIGAN 514 Genesee Avenue A 0f Remer Brothers COMPLIMENTS OF The United States Graphite Co. Saginaw, Michigan Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner 8: Brenner Compliments of Compliments of Jackson 8: Church Co. Eugene Trogan FOUNDERS HARDWARE MACHINISTS T-J BOILERMAKERS Gln End '35 s A c I N A w, M 1 C H 1 G A N 2328 South Michigan Avenue The M. W. Tanner Company Franklin and Genesee BAZLEY MARKET 315 Genesee Avenue Trade here and save on your Meat Bill Rondo Art Shop QUALITY 226 N. Hamilton Street DAYTIME BAKERY vm., 3473-L Complete line of Wallace E3 Nuttings Framed or in Sheet 405 Genesee Ave. Bell Phone 2146 standard g:::-Zsggrssvases and Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner 8L Brenner W. C . B R A T E R Clothing and Furnishings We make suits to your measure with TWO pair of pants, all wool, from 527.00 and up 413 Court Street Bell C. K. Jost Groceries and Meats HOME MADE Specialties 507-Sll North Bond Street 2777 Valley 2978 MORBEY BROTHERS Saginaw's Largest Gift Store-if-4 For 58 years the house of Morley Brothers has been recognized as one of Saginaw's leading institutions and points of interest. Here, no transaction is complete until it is closed to the customer's entire satisfaction, as We value our representation for integrity and conscientious service beyond prices. Silverware Cut Glass China Ware Cutlery Fine Shoes Athletic Goods The Place to buwiff B E R K A Bags Trunks Better Shoe Repairing Suit Cases and Leather Goods 2 2 llllllll 415 Genesee Avenue 103 Lapeer Exclusive Patterns in Knitted Ties Brenner 8: Brenner Graduation Books and Cards at ANDERSON'S On Jefferson Edwin W. Blackwell Portrait Studio, WllifRl3H,S Sc Gilberts Choice Box Candi at Stevens 110 N. Michigan Ave. Compliments of Strobel Brothers I General Merchants P Photographer to Legenda 'Xie G59 wi.: 116 North Hamilton Street Hull Phone 3329'w 503-509 South Michigan Avenu Saginaw. West Side. Mi0hiQ3" valley Phone 3545 neu Pl.0...- 21 Q Berg Hats for Young Men Brenner Sz Brenner A GOOD SPORT1- A -- One who wins honestly, looses cheerfully hopes increasingly, differs fairly, accepts praise modestly, meets all mankind smil- ingly, works as hard as he plays ....... COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK "SAVE AND HAVE" When you think C , omplunents of FLOWERS .,f:.S.:..g Think of T H E F L O RI S T Jefferson at 'I-uscola Both Phones 248 A store specializing in better SHOES andl O snappy STYLES for younger men at reason- a,,,,f '5'L ' X able prices M A Our Assortment of New Spring Oxfords at gf, 34.95 to 35.95 will surely PLEASE you I, i Q ' goli"?'f'es"i. If I S3525 The Shoe Market WSJEH WEEK LY we s. WASHINGTON AVENUE WNDOWS Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner Sz Brenner Helpfulness This Bank is a semi-public institution, organized to be a source of helpfulness to the people of this com- munity just as truly as a means of profit to its stock- holders. We are here to grow and to help the people grow. We are here to co-operate with all enterprising citi- zens towards furthering the progress of this town and the welfare of its people. We seek an opportunity to help you and every indi- vidual in this community towards further financial progress. ' On the above basis we welcome your patronage. Bank of Saginaw Member Federal Reserve System Capital and Surplus S 1,500,000.00 Resources S20,000,000.00 We Pay 4 Per Cent Kahn Tailored Clothes Brenner Sz Brenner 1 ,- 1 '!h '51 gs. ,,, N f I 4 tl 1 n 1 - , Q. ,e "" lik r ' rr. .ff 2' .'.1- '- ? I 1 1- 1- 5 -5 v -A-,ay 3 fl 3 14.1. a. 1 1 1: 1 1 , ' 5 4 .l- ' I I 1 , . . .L .I . w .- v- 3 . F . ' ' ' ' m 1 . ,I 1 1 1 1 'N-. " V' 1" . 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MISS CLARKE ..... MISS ...... Domestic Art -----------Science -- Physical Director -----------English MISS 'CORLISS .... .... - -- ....... General Science MR. DERSCH ........ ........... ....... C h emistry MR. DE HAVEN ....... A ..4....... --, Commercial MISS DILLON .... ---'-.... .... English MISS HEWITT .... -..- ..... ...... E nglish MR. IWIG .......... .. .... .... C ommercial MISS JENNINGS --- ...... Biology MISS KEATING .... ......... F rench MISS KILBOURNE ..... ............ E nglish MISS LESH ............. .... E nglish-Algebra MacJILTON - -- ..-..- - ..... ----Commercial MR. MERKLING ---- -...... MISS MILLER ---- MR. NEEDLES .... MISS ORRELL .... MISS PILCHER --- MISS RUPP ...... MISS SICKELS .... MISS SKINNER --- MISS SMITH .... MR. STRYKER ...... MISS THOMAS ..... MISS VANDERHOOF MISS VAN NESS ....... MISS WOODMAN -- ----Commercial ------------..-Art ---..Physical Education --------Mathematics -- ..... Commercial --..- .... - .... Music Latin-M athematics -----------English ---..-..-----History ---Domestic Science ---- -------Mathematics ------..Mathematics ... ......... English TTC V. .,.,, - I. 235 , I- 4: 'Igvn . ' 4 i' '5 f , 15-V' ., N' ,I - , Q.: :L " Q, I: itlrqgiesh 'f1'.Z42E...Ll,.'.. I- . ,-, . V MISS ABELE MR. ALLEN MR. BASSETT MISS ALICE BOYLE MISS DONA BOYLE MR. BOARDMAN MISS BOLEN "V, 1,4 44 "J" i , . I , 5g5?r..ffsj.. I xy. . 'SN I 'fav aw 'P an Q - 1" ,. na -. ,-4 ,H .rv lx - . f p . ,. , , ,. urls.. ,v,,,h. I .Q Q Q -+51 - , V, f-'k.g19Qfm a, r, l'.. V' ,lu-,V - 4 ' T 1h'f'2 U v , K --nw., 'R rfwil' ' ., . . 1'qA44-I gy, W ul.. , ' 'HL if' W. Ll. , . ' wh 1 ., . . "J . , mv- A . .1 . ., A A ' V 74. -" H ' . , ,-' I . . . ff 5'9" -, .., v, . .- Ab. , 11-w4.f , - 'M :ff 'R' , ' fum ,v ,,,'-" f- ' fvlf. 11 X -4 A "QV "'5.f1,'w.4"fil 1 -, . ." .vv ,Y 35? . - 1'-.a-,1,.1- A F 4,1 Inmfrl - F5 .Z".'f'+:L, , ' ' En, '1 ' w-.'::,',,".-f'4f.l,:'5e' ' X! ' ,,', . 'max rx W if h v , ' w ' ' .AN 'Q,,"'2 . v . -' w-ww x , . ' hill' Ps, 2 ' ' 1,-. . ' L 1 U Tm n 4 A ' ,4 ,N A Nw . f .,.k . 3341. QW . ., . - -l' -vw .JI ,A ,N',,,,1. .. ,ll ' gy Hjf, Qu' V' ' I 5' .WJ 'Y. 'f I ' ,..Jl'.,-, .. , M. lf ' ,4 ,IU Y,l'.xn I Ill 3 vf. 4 Y .-my A ml, 'f 3 1 ,.'.: n- A X fglflw- ' 1.e"4"I ,' 1', M .vlf , 1 'l' '1 L . -"LW 11' . . 1 .f 6' Y "- Vg 1 , 3 U ' V -.I . . 1 QQ- W ' l , ig .. '--,gil 5 , L. . 1- - 0 1, .. ' ' 4 Vu ' 1 s,,rTf,f,p ,wi , , I .P xf 1037, Q!4E1,HlQ1 I, , 3 O q fr ' ' '4..a-'I . 1x X .Nw !' X A, ' - 'a K I U .Al . V o ,l ,ln Q. I: V V 'fr el ' ' ' X U 4 , X N ', AN? . - I. ,, I ,' 'J ' "' 'W"?,','3' HIZWQIJT. ' . ' 1 L , f W , 1' ' , '19' -,QT , ' H1 'G-'.M'h'l'1' 1"' if'-'r , lf .V I 5. I. H ljllitsiyy 'H L ' ' I N, V' Ja' 9 dir-Q 'A J 4' 1 . Y . nr pf m'1ll'A 'qffql,5f,i Y ,Q ,J 1 v Y..- L. . ', JJ ll,-iz' .ryfqgfm ' .- ,- "1lt?r"-'K":-1Ip"?,f' P' , I, J I I I "LH "' A," All . 'I ' 'Ya- Q, ,15- livin- -if-ali L Q, .:j 'i:"a'II1'f2'f f " .-.-nd ,- . 21:22 '5 2 .M , ,.,,,, . .. une' , , A if T 'ga . 'F - QQ, 'Ml MISS BROWN MISS CORLISS MISS CLARKE MR. DE HAVEN MR. DERSCH MISS DILLON E141 f '-r x, MISS HEWITT MISS JENNINGS MR. IWIG MISS KILBOURNE MISS KEATING MISS LESH . iflf' xaliif? x I 'P' ' vt. F J- . t , l, . . . . D . Qi .,, .. .-, - P ,.,. I A .1- , A I 1 Lv A - .- an., ' "" -r ' 1' 1 , 1 L1 ., V, , , ., g,-'.. 13, .:, .',,. A .1 Y. Q f I ,fqhf -, ::y,,2l., -X " I A' - Al , -M f I ', ' . - - ,f I 'A ' ' 1, " Eff-' 1-:YQ ' 1 AV, Z' ' KI-.lf .. jj- nf. ':- -,awk ,4 MISS MacJILTON MISS MILLER MR. MERKLING MR. NEEDLES MISS MORGAN MISS ORRELL if ,. , In-L53 . . ,L 1' ,4-pa 'PY , ' ' ,-'.Y-.'.u- MISS PILCHER Mlss RUP? MR. RAMSAY MISS SKINNER MISS SICKLES MISS SMITH ,. F 5 sf A 1 ,, :Q I 1 1 591-P , Y far A 'I 1 I - -I , s -A. , M ...ad- MR. STRYKER MISS VANDERHOOF MISS THOMAS MISS WELLS MISS VAN NESS MISS WOODMAN 1 a A I-,, -K '-. W rf 1 9 G if 'T QA Vyl. 1 LP' ' hh . A 1. 7'-. ,Z V57 . - -- ..-1-1 ,fx wa-4-rs i-w6--'--:-n- ..-- 2.1-"- 'a:.x4...........V...-1-'.1..-..,'v.-,g,:4.... ...-.u....:a...f.L...,,.u.,....,.. CLASS OFFICERS CHARLES GRUBE, President ROY SPIEKERMAN, Vice-President EDITH RHINEVAULT, Secretary RAYMOND SCHEIB. Treasurer . Y. V sf ,W -Ns x N. x,, GEORGE ALDERTON Debating Team '22 Junior Play Hi-Y Club CTreasurerj REYNOLD ANSCHUTZ Legenda Staff EARL AVERY French Club ALLASEBA BECKER Mathematical Club Classical Club Girls' Club RUSSEL BINGHAM "Bing" GENEVIEVE BRANDT "Gene" Mathematical Club Alice Freeman Palmer Club fTreasurer, Vice Presidentb Girls' Club RUSSELL BRANDT "Bill Hart" GRACE CARMICHAEL "Ted" Orchestra Basketball Team Girls' Club HELEN CARR Basketball '20, '21, '22 fCaptainJ Girls' Club fVice President! Athletic Association lSecretary-Treasurerj EDITH CHRISTIE "Eddie" Alice Freeman Palmer Club Girls' Club LOUIS E. COASH "Clown" VERA Student House of Representatives fOflicer-Sergeant-at-Armsj Football '20, '21. Senior Play. MANILLA COX Girls' Club Spanish Club it 'F-J' gm E. G .7 Wfu CATHERINE CHAMBERLIN Girls' Club HAROLD'DALL f'Duke" SADIE DOERFNER "Sue" Girls' Glee Club Boys' Glee Club CAccompanistJ Senior Play EMMA DUCLOS "Em" Girls' Club Orchestra Criterion Staff EMELYN EWING "Spunk" Girls' Club French Club Senior Play CHARLES C. FREDERICK "Lefty" Basketball '22 Student House of Representatives French Club Z L 1. 1 S I ,NF-FFF 5: E rf- v TP? 'if 1, A JOSEPH A. FRISKE "Bubble" Football '19, '20, '21 Basketbdll '21, '22 Criterion Staff Senior Play ROBLEY GEORGE ADA GILES Girls' Club fSecretaryD Criterion Staff ESTHER J. GRAEBNER Girls' Club LUCILE GROBE "La Silly" Girls' Club CHARLES GRUBE "Bunny" Class President '19, '21, '22 Football '18, '19, '20, '22 iCapt.l Basketball '20, '21, '22 fCapt.y Senior Play --4 . '-,me-f , 1.1- Ti -.1 v , '31 q.. 4--....L.... ....-.ngL1.-. Q - 1" ,. na -. ,-4 ,H .rv lx - . f p . ,. , , ,. urls.. ,v,,,h. I .Q Q Q -+51 - , V, f-'k.g19Qfm a, r, l'.. V' ,lu-,V - 4 ' T 1h'f'2 U v , K --nw., 'R rfwil' ' ., . . 1'qA44-I gy, W ul.. , ' 'HL if' W. Ll. , . ' wh 1 ., . . "J . , mv- A . .1 . ., A A ' V 74. -" H ' . , ,-' I . . . ff 5'9" -, .., v, . .- Ab. , 11-w4.f , - 'M :ff 'R' , ' fum ,v ,,,'-" f- ' fvlf. 11 X -4 A "QV "'5.f1,'w.4"fil 1 -, . ." .vv ,Y 35? . - 1'-.a-,1,.1- A F 4,1 Inmfrl - F5 .Z".'f'+:L, , ' ' En, '1 ' w-.'::,',,".-f'4f.l,:'5e' ' X! ' ,,', . 'max rx W if h v , ' w ' ' .AN 'Q,,"'2 . v . -' w-ww x , . ' hill' Ps, 2 ' ' 1,-. . ' L 1 U Tm n 4 A ' ,4 ,N A Nw . f .,.k . 3341. QW . ., . - -l' -vw .JI ,A ,N',,,,1. .. ,ll ' gy Hjf, Qu' V' ' I 5' .WJ 'Y. 'f I ' ,..Jl'.,-, .. , M. lf ' ,4 ,IU Y,l'.xn I Ill 3 vf. 4 Y .-my A ml, 'f 3 1 ,.'.: n- A X fglflw- ' 1.e"4"I ,' 1', M .vlf , 1 'l' '1 L . -"LW 11' . . 1 .f 6' Y "- Vg 1 , 3 U ' V -.I . . 1 QQ- W ' l , ig .. '--,gil 5 , L. . 1- - 0 1, .. 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M- ,-.1 RICHARD GUGEL "Dick" PAUL HACKETT "Chris" Football '20, '21 Basketball '21, '22 Letter Club ROBERT HAINES "Bobby" Student House of Representatives Spanish Club fTreasurerJ MARY HAMMOND "Dutch" Girls' Club Girls' Glee Club PEARL HANSEN Spanish Club 1PresidentJ Girls' Club WINIFRED HARROD "Winnie" Girls' Club Mathematical Club HARRY HAWKINS "Jumbo" Football '20, '21 Student House of Representatives fSpeakerJ Letter Club fPresidentl LOIS HEPINSTALL "Bobby" Girls' Club MARGARET HUFF, "Peg" Girls' Club DAISY HOLLIES Alice Freeman Palmer Club Spanish Club Spanish Play '21 ELEANOR JOHNSON "Jack" Girls' Club President '22 Senior Play ISLA JONES "Casey" Girls' Club 1. -ww., -,1 -.-vEG:,.'nr -:iuz."'.ifX T-"+G .1 'nap' 1-Ig.,-mf: 1' 1-4.-A--wlf v."v1', 2. .ww f :firm--,?1' 'Juni' . '- ,,-gvai., . . It -4,. W v QL VH . ,. .. . ..,-- ' '. l A ' Sill-1f'.i' ,. -. V , ' QE: ' ' -' if -' Y Zicf fl TT 117. 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' sl .. ' s' Q , 'x 1- . ff' F " .F -f f 1 x. -... n Ji w J ,- YI C: , V l A v Qi 1 SP kv ' fb '1 I 1 lik ' ig.: -13 XJ 7 1 yn ' 1 W K , .sl 1' X fi, '53 t . 1.. , I , -ul. ' gi' ,l , -4- . wx.-Q 61 1 " il Y 'Dx l tl ' s R . ga ' 'Q K Us ,Y , Q H -f H , Ln- 1 KL V f si 1 F vu. ' "' , NT. s I J Y Y 'g,.': 1 sg i I 5- , 9.- ' Q' v ,- . A A , , ' , .- ' JJ, '- -7-'Y ' ' , 4- .V gy 9. - 1 A 4 " 3 .- .ffrirvfrz b 3.1 'M ' I ,,7- v .V .,, my! .Xl mt' .1 I, J' QP. 1' 'Matin DORIS JOST Junior Play Girls' Club Girls'Glee Club '20 MARGARET KANZLER "Tooti Girls' Club Junior Play MARIE KENNEDY Spanish Club Mathematical Club Girls' Club MILDRED KILBURN "Mid" Spanish Club Girls' Club ELVA KOERBER "Susie" Girls' Club IRMA KAROW "Peg" Girls' Club FRANCES LAUER "Fran" Alice heeman Palmer Club Girls' Club WALTER LAUER "Walt" MYRTLE M. LINCOLN "Sis" Girls' Club Alice Freeman Palmer Club DONALD MAC LANDRESS "Mac' Hi-Y Club Boys' Glee Club Senior Play FRANCES McLELLAN "Puss" Alice Freeman Palmer Club Girls' Club IRMA MCLELLAN "Irm" Girls' Club 4-35 'Z Zi' li 1 1--. 'Q' .. Y 3 LORETTA MARY MAJOR "Retta" Girls' Club French Club ' VINCENT MALLOCH "Vink" Boys' Glee Club '20 RALPH J. MANNION "Caesar" Hi-Y Club ISABEL MAYNARD "Izzy" Classical Club Girls' Club MERLE METZLER "Professor" HELEN MOORE Alice Freeman Palmer Club lSec.1 Girls' Club EDWIN A. MYERS "John" Hi-Y Club Boys' Glee Club Student 'House of Representatives HELEN NEWMAN Alice Freeman Palmer Club Girls' Club RUSSEL NORTAN "Curly" Football '21 JAMES M. PEARSON "Jim" Football '21, '22 Baseball '21, '22 lCapt.J Criterion Stad' MAURICE CLARKE PERKINS Hi-Y Club Football CSecond Team? F. EARL PETERS "Kid" Cyn 3 N 'K H4- ll if . -A I FLOSSIE PIERCE Girls' Club CARL POHLMAN "Carney" Spanish Club lVice Presidentj Football fSecond Teamj JULIUS POWERS "Jule" Junior Play Student House of Representatives fClerkJ Hi-Y Club SARA PRITCHARD "Pritch" Girls' Glee Club Girls' Club CTreasurerJ HARRIET PUTNAM "Putty" Girls' Club Girls' Glee Club OLGA M. RAUPP "Boots" Girls' Glee Club Girls' Club Class Treasurer '20 CLIFTON REAVEY"Kernel" MIDGE REDMOND "Shrimp" Girls' Club MYRTLE V. REMER Girls' Club EDITH RHINEVAULT "Bde" Criterion Staff Girls' Club Senior Play WALTER RICHTER "Doc" Hi-Y Club Football KSecond Teaml JOSEPHINE RUTLEDGE "Jo" Alice Freeman Palmer Club fPresidentl Declamation Senior Play ROSS RUTLEDGE "Monk" ELLEN RYAN Debating Team '22 RAYMOND SCHEIB "Skibe" Football '19, '20, '21 Baseball '19, '20 Basketball '20, '21 ALBERTINE SCHMIDTKE "Tine' Debating Team '21, '22 Girls' Glee Club Orchestra HELEN SEIDEL "Tootz" Girls' Club HELEN SOUTHGATE "Minnie'! Senior Play Committee Junior Play Girls' Club ROY PAUL SPIEKERMAN "Zeke" Football '17, '18, '19, '20 fCap.J Class Vice President '22 Letter Club FAY SPENCER "Faddie" Girls' Club Alice Freeman Palmer Club STANLEY STAFFELD "Stub" Student House of Representatives THELMA STEARNS "Thel" Alice Freeman Palmer Club Girls' Club J. MORRIS STEWART "Fat" Hi-Y Club '20 fTreasurerJ Student House of Representatives SIDNEY STlNGEL "Sid" 4 .- 5 F' -15'- ,Flay 1 1--, 7 gr: ' ' - fr. TG! v ,I ,1 l r E E,-..,.i , ....- -V. ,.... ...4.. S... u2"Q T' 'f " H' 8- ANDREW STRUTHERS "Andy" Student House of Representatives Senior Play DALE THOMAS "Gunboat" Student House of Representatives JESSIE TURNER Alice Freeman Palmer Club Spanish Club EDWIN VERTACNICK "Ed" Football fSecond Teaml Student House of Representatives ESTHER WALKER Alice Freeman Palmer Club fPresidentJ French Club lVice President! Girls' Club HERBERT WALLACE "Herb" Football '21 Letter Club CLARENCE WATKINS "Dutch" VERA WAY Mathematical Club Basketball Team Girls' Club BEN WELLS Debating '22 Student House of Representatives fCensorl ALVEN MAX WEIL "Byke" Mathematical Club EDWARD W. WILDE "Eddie" DOROTHY VVILLINGS "Dot" Girls' Club ff' -4 0 -3 I -... . .. un..--s44. r.,1 LESTER GLEN WILKINSON JANE WILLIAMS "Pineapple Girls' Club DORIS WILTSE "Do" Girls' Club JENNIE WOLFGRAM Girls' Club VERA ZORN "Buddy" Girls' Club "Jean LITEHAHT The Evolutions of a High School Student E. Ewing, '22 To the minds of the High School students in general, the produc- tion of polished, full-fledged high school graduates is a slow, long, and tedious' process. To elucidate this extremely serious matter for the benefit of those mortals who are inclined to disbelieve the statement, the following proof is given: The first step in the manufacture of this sturdy product is known only as the "first stage," better expressed in classical high school language as "The Freshman Knows That he Knows Not." About the greenest things on this green earth of ours are those small microbes of humanity, the Verdant Frosh. When on some bright morning in September they toddle uncertainly through those magnifi- cent portals, leading into the Halls of Education, and wend their bewildered way from one part of Pandemonium to another, they are oftimes mistaken for poor lost cribblings, and advised, by some well- meaning Senior Cwho has forgotten that he was at one time of similar colorj , just where to find the nearest policeman to convey them safely home to mama. The first Hve days are the hardest, and if a Freshman is fortunate in surviving that fatal period, there are hopes that he may live. A Freshman's life is just one darned thing right after another, with hardly ten minutes for lunch in between. If the little rascal happens to have been born under a lucky star, he MAY escape that terrible abolution called "ducking" Few are fortunate in this age, however. In the course of this stage of development the same old marve- lous busts and pictures are strewn about the halls, upon which each freshman must inevitably cut his eye teeth. There is the same matting on the stairs over which each student must trip in order to learn to look out for it next time. There are the same ponderous passages in the Odessy through which each must wade, talthough the book is dryj in the footsteps of the preceding classy the same jokes at which he must bite, and choke hard, before he realizes that the Sophomore's sole mission in life is to catch the unwary little atom in the same traps into which the said Soph' walked at the same time three hundred and sixty- five days previous. Countless thousands of trials and tribulations of the new comers could be mentioned in connection with this first stage, but as there is scarce time and material with which to write the volume, it shall be left to be discussed at length, on some future date. The next step, or stage through which this waif of humanity must pass is the "Doubtful Stage." "The Sophomore Knows Not that he Knows Not." During this time in the production of a graduate, the Sophomore feels uncertain about himself-his brain-his nerve-his heart-his appearance-in fact, anything, almost, that pertains to his mortal being. When he was a Freshman he received all "A's" to take home to Papa. His conduct was perfect-why, he even clasped his hands on the desk before him when they were otherwise unoccupied. The teacher used to pat him on the head and say, "What a sweet child. So gentee1!" Not so now! Indeed! He receives mostly "C's" with an occasional "D" or "E" mixed in for variety. Why? He does not know. Can it be that he is not as brilliant as he used to be, or is it that the teachers have just had a general "pick" on him? CLeft unsolved.J Then his nerve-Gee! but he has a lot more than he thought he had. Why, when his mathematics teacher sent him in to Mr. Haggard the other day, he didn't cry, or anything. Gee! It is believed that about the greatest doubt one of these sproutin' young 'uns entertains is concerning his heart. "Now, honest," he asks himself. "Why is it that I have such sudden attacks of heart palpitation every time I meet a certain fair dam- sel in the hall, and what in the dickens makes my face so red and warm, and my eyes to become moist if this charming Miss deigns not to favor me with a patronizing glance? Really, I think I had better stay at home a day or two under medical care, I'm all in but my shoe strings. Naturally the above uncertainty leads to the grave doubt, "I won- der why my shoes seem so dusty? I must have a comb for my vest pocket. Wonder if she likes this pink tie or if I'd better get a green one?" Gradually this malady becomes more grave until he must have a pair of long trousers, which seem to pacify him a little. The next cycle through which each student must pass before he sees his alias affixed to a diploma is the "polishing stage," expressed in the simple terms, "The Junior Knows Not that he Knows." When this gallery of learning has been attained, he is then able to peer down condescendingly into the balcony occupied by Sophomores, and to the ground floor upon which new Freshies gambol friskily on the green. Still his ambitions tempt him to dream of one sweet day when he shall be subjugated by no one, shall have to pay no one homage. During this stage the ordinary stude "steps out." Sometimes this event occurs during the Freshman or Sophomore year and rarely not until the Senior year, but ordinarily during the polishing stage. It is at this time that these pilgrims to the shrine of graduation develop a singular mania for devising a "patois"--French for "dialect," which is employed for lending a certain distinguished air to the user. A certain peculiarity of this species of humanity is the common ten- dency- to pick up some fragment of a quotation, generally known, and repeat this on every possible occasion, whether it is appropriate or not. A good example of a present day exclamation, whether regarding a fall down stairs or a teacher's simple sneeze, is "Hold 'er, Newt, She's Rearin'!" Without this school dialect a Junior is regarded as "passe." This stage comprises a Whole year of excitement and animation in everything. It is at this time that axle grease is applied to all creak- ing joints and the young gentlemen and ladies start out to make a name for their school-good, bad, or indifferent. They are hasty in entering sports, and very enthusiastic laborers in dances, plays, etc. One of their favorite occupations is preaching to the freshmen on how to walk the straight and narrow path in the dark, while they them- selves indulge in all kinds of crookedness. However, the Juniors as a whole are quite a respectable class and quite beloved by the teachers whom they condescend to honor with their studied obedience and good will. Ah! at last! after following them from their tender infancy, through the grilling horribleness of the several tortures, including Chemistry, we may stand back and complacently View their advent into High School Heaven. They are on the home stretch! This inal stage in the development of the Educated Graduate is as the moonlight eve- ning to a perfect summer day. Of course, the road is rough at times, but some manage to cover it on a Latin Poney or the Teacher's Goat. Their lives are their own! They can now dry the Freshies tears-take the "Jack" out of Sopho- more-and inspire the Junior to higher ideals. These sophisticated young people are, unlike the lower classmen, too engrossed in their own affairs to care to meddle in those of the less advanced. Naturally, they receive the most shocking news with studied indifference, as much as to say, "Little one, when you have lived as long in this cruel world as I have, you will not become so excited over some one being merely kicked out of school," for whatever the subject may bej. The journey done, each Finished Product steps forth to claim his or her merit of knowledge from the altar of Graduation-and thank- fully repeats, with a sly wink at the rest of the world, "The SENIOR KNOWS that he Knows." Say it with Music Ross Rutledge Jimmy McMurran sat in a large arm chair by the fire place, gazing into the fire. There was no light in the room except that which the fire place afforded. His only companion was his Airedale, Pat, who stretched out on the hearth, dreamily gazing into his master's eyes. "Say, Pat, you're a lucky dog," said Jimmy, in a tone mingled with sadness and worry. "Nothing to worry about. Just got to come home and eat. Look at me, Pat, I've got as much trouble as all the rest of the family put together." Pat's only reply was a wag of his stump of a tail and a bound at Jimmy's face. "Lie down, Pat," he commanded. "Don't be so emotional. I didn't want you licking my face." The rebuked dog lay down at his master's feet. The master slouched lower in the great chair and watched the flames, as they leaped up the chimney. He Was in the same forlorn condition, when his elder sister, Bar- bara, came into the room. "Let's have some light, Jim," she proposed. "Don't sit here in the dark like a hermit." "No, I like the dark. You see it's more-more comforting," he replied. "Comforting?" she asked. Yes-something like that." What ails you, Jim?" she asked, as she sat on the arm of his chair. "Nothing," he replied. "Shall we dance?" Well, then, why not cheer up?" Of course not," he growled. "VVhat do you think I am, a fish?" "I don't believe I'd dance with a fish. Do you?" she replied. This last remark made Jimmy laugh. He could hardly think of his pretty sister dancing with a fish. She had replied to his retort literally, when he had spoken only figuratively. Dancing was a pastime, exercise, sport, or art, which ever you care to term it, that Jimmy despised. It had spoiled many good times he had expected to have. Dancing would not have bothered Jimmy so much, if it did not necessarily involve girls. He admired girls from a distance, but he preferred that distance be at least twenty or thirty feet. He was subject to many smiles, for beside being a likeable fellow, he was a football and basketball man. Jimmy admitted to himself that he liked to have the girls so friendly with him, but he was afraid of them. He had wished many times that by some freak of luck he would be forced to get acquainted with some one. However, he took great care not to have this happen. He was very successful in his attempt to avoid meeting the opposite sex, until about three weeks prior to the present incident. So you can see why lf ll ll KI Jimmy was so disagreeable, when asked to dance. Barbara and Jim sat in the dark for quite a while, without saying a word. Barbara was thinking of some way to find out what was troubling Jimmy. Jimmy, after considering what a rude reply he had made to his sister, was trying to say something to get in her good graces again. However, he did not want to be too apologetic, nor she did not care to appear too curious. Finally, Jimmy broke the silence with, "I'm sorry I was so rude, Bab. But you know I hate to dance." "I'll forgive you this time, Jimmy, but you should dance more. Your party is a week from tomorrow, isn't it?" she asked. "Yes-and worse'n that I don't know anyone to ask." "Why not ask Jane Towner? Walt saw you taking her home one night," Barbara reminded him. "It wasn't my faut," he replied. "Don Baird got me into it." "Tell me about it, Jim. I'd like to know," she pleaded. "That night Don and I went down town. There wasn't much doing so about eight-thirty we started home. Then Don said, 'Stop in with me at my uncle's. I have to see him.' So I did. "I knew he had a cousin, Ruth, but I thought she would be enter- taining Tommy Jones. She was entertaining, but it wasn't Tom, it was Jane. Then Don started into the parlor and I followed just like a little pup. I don't know why, but I just naturally did. Then without a word of warning he walks up to Ruth and says, 'Let's dance? Well, I just had to follow suite. We danced two or three times and Don says, 'Let's change dances? So we did. Jane kept looking at me all the time until I felt sorta foolish. So I asked Don to change back because I couldn't see her looking at me all the time. You see, she's shorter than I am. "Then when it was time to go home, I had to go with her. She asked me to come and see her. Don said that I was a lucky dog. If he wants to go in my place he can. Walt saw me. So, of course, you all knew it the next day," he told her. "Don't you believe you rather liked to dance with Jane? I don't think you were forced, were you?" Bab asked. "No, I wasn't forced physically, only by circumstance. I'll admit I liked it only I felt so out of place-so unnecessary." "Go to the phone and ask Jane. Don't wait until some one else has," advised Barbara. "No, Joe Hammon probably asked her," he replied. Barbara named several suitable girls but to no avail. Jim had a plausible excuse for each one. They were too young, too old, they had been asked, or he wasn't well enough acquainted with them. She could not persuade her brother to ask Jane. She pleaded and coaxed with him. She discussed and debated the matter with him from different angles. She put it up to him as a social obligation. She even told him it would get even with Walt for telling on him. He was deter- mined, however, not to be influenced either way. Then, as a last resource, she struck for the weak point in his armor, his mania for accepting bets and his lack of ability to let dares go unchallenged. "I'll bet you a dollar, Jim, that you are afraid to ask her. I'd even dare to dare you. I know what's the matter. You are afraid to ask her. You think the fellows will laugh at you, when you go on the door." "Do I?" he exclaimed. "I'll show you. I'll show the whole family who's afraid. Where is that telephone book?" "Where it usually is," she replied. If Barbara had not left the room, it is not likely that such an amusing incident would have occurred as that which did. Towner's number was 2964-J. It cannot be said whether it was from excitement or from hearing Dale's number so often, that caused him to ask for 2946J. As both girls' name was Jane, he had no trouble in speaking with Jane. He thought that the voice which belonged to Jane was not Jane Towner's. But because he had never spoken to her over the telephone he was not sure. Jane very gladly accepted his invitation. He left the phone, kicking himself because he had asked her. Jimmy did not know or have any idea that he had asked and talked with the wrong number until the day before the dance. He and a few of the boys were down at the hall planning where to put their class numeral. The conversation naturally drifted to the dance. Each one told of whom he was going to take. "Going to take tickets tonight, Jim?" some one asked. "No, Don is," he replied. "Going to take Jane tonight, Joe" asked Tommy Jones. "No, I heard Jane's sister tell Miss Brown that Jim asked her," Joe replied. Yes, that's true, fellows," said Jim. "Do I get dances?" "Sure do," they all answered. "That's funny," said Reggie Arnold, who knew every one's busi- ness except his own. "I heard Jane say yesterday that she hadn't been asked." Jimmy began to have his doubts whether he had asked her or some one had been "kidding" him over the telephone the night he thought he had asked her. On his way home to dinner, he met her and, to erase any doubt there might be, he asked her. - At the dinner table Bab leaned over close to Jimmy and said, "I think it is so thoughtful of you, Jimmy, to ask Jane Dale. She doesn't go many places since Art is at the 'U.' But why did you do it?" "I didn't," he replied. "That is I hope I didn't. I asked Jane again today-'cause-she, she would be sure I hadn't forgot." "Pretty good, Jim. You certainly do step out good when you do. Not many fellows ask two girls to one dance,"laughed Walter. "I didn't. You keep out of this, 'Noseyf I'll tend to you even if you are my big brother," shouted Jimmy, as he rushed to the tele- phone directory. He looked up Towner's number and it was 2964J and he also found Dale's to be 2946-J. He remembered writing the number on the book while he was Waiting for his number. He looked at the book and there was '2946J' staring him in the face, in his own writing. -. :--: 41,l::, l-:.:v,g'-F. xy ::z,i,:L:W Y . -gli 9' 1--i-ni. -QmQ,ig5,fQg-I-1. gk LEGE DA PUBLISHED BY THE C L A S S O F 19 2 2 ARTHUR HILL HIGH SCHOOL JBL T 55 7' :a - wwh, Q 'VA , 9 'W' HARRY HAWKINS Editor-in-Chief ROY SPIEKERMAN Business Manager VINCENT MALLOCH - Advertising Jlfanager Advisors Miss Dona Boyle Miss VanNess Miss Miller JUNE, NINETEEN TWENTY-TWO SAGINAW WEST SIDE, MICHIGAN 7 L gm- He again took his chair by the fireplace, but the whole family was there. Barbara was the most sympathetic. She said that she could explain it to Jane. Jane was older and she would not be hurt as much as Jane Towner. Walt advised Jimmy to get sick. His mother didn't know what to say so she remained silent. Mr. McMurran said that it was all up to Jim, but he did not approve of Walt's proposal. Walter was taking someone else and Jim could hardly take both girls. "I know what I'll do," said Jimmy. "I'll take Miss Dale. She is only twenty-two, at that. I'll get Don to take Jane." 'Tm glad of your stand, Son," was Mr. McMurran's only reply. It was arranged that Don was to take Jane out but he was not to tell her of this affair. All he had to say was that owing to complicated matters he would be glad to take her in Jim's place. Jim called her up and told her he would be unable to go with her. He would be pleased if she accepted Don's invitation and he would explain later. When Jimmy called for Miss Dale the next evening he nearly for- got this complication until he called at Towner's for Jane. Don and Jim were riding in the same car. Every one was pleasant, in fact, ex- tremely so. However, Jimmy began to feel uneasy, for this would be his first experience on a dance floor. Don asked for two dances. Jimmy gladly gave them to him. After filling out his program, he returned to Miss Dale. The music started, it was a snappy fox trot. By the end of the first encore, Jim began to feel more at home. Miss Dale was a delightful conversation- alist. He was enjoying himself more than he thought possible, especially under so amusing circumstances. By the end of the second dance that awkward feeling, which usually accompanies one at his first dance, had left him. He then con- sulted his program, more because others were doing so, than that he did not remember with whom he had exchanged. He had looked forward to this dance, the third, because he would dance it with Jane. Now he was going to make the big 'hit.' He was beginning to feel ner- vous. Glancing to his left, he saw Donald and Jane slowly coming over to them. They were talking and laughing together. Both apparently were enjoying themselves. He felt that he should be talking to Miss Dale. This would be hard, not that Jane Dale was not agreeable com- pany, only talking was hard for Jimmy, when girls were concerned. He glanced up, they were nearly there. After the usual salutations had been given, the four talked merrily. Jimmy chatted with the best of them. When the music started, he and Jane glided over the floor. But, somehow, he was unable to talk. He had felt the power in numbers while the four were together. Now he felt alone, although there were fifty other couples on the floor. His throat seemed parched, he could not think of anything to say, let alone suitable for the occasion. Their silence became appalling. Something must happen to break the dreadful silence. Then a very timely incident, or rather accident, occurred. Roy Smith, the school's "Baby Elephant," became entangled in his own feet and sat down on the floor in a very ungraceful manner. This caused a great laugh for the other dancers. "He beat me to it," said Jim. "I suppose I'm next." "I don't think so," Jane replied. "You're not so bad as you think." Then as their conversation became more free, Jim began to enjoy himself once more. During the several dances that followed, Jim continually stared at Jane. In doing so, he became the "pest" of the floor. If there was anyone he did not bump into, it was because they got off the floor when he came near. Between dances Don came over to him, and drawing him aside, said, "Say, am I making a fool out of myself? You look at me all the time." "I don't either," he denied. "Well, then it's Jane. The next dance is yours. Look at her all you want to then, but don't look at her and me all evening," said Don. Don's retort had some effect on Jimmy, he watched his dancing more than before. That night Jim returned home, admitting he had a very enjoyable evening. The question at issue for Jimmy was, "How am I going to explain this?" d -The next afternoon he told Don of his difficulty and asked for a vice. h"That's easy," replied Don. "I made a date for you for Sunday nig t." "You've got your nerve." "If you don't want to I will." Sunday night found Jimmy at Towner's residence. He was sitting on the davenport with Jane trying to explain this affair. "I'm glad you did as you did, Jim," she said, after she was able partly to understand what he meant, from his awkward explanation. "You're the best little sport ever, Jane," he replied. Then four-year-old Bobby Towner came into the room and started the victrola. Being a well educated child, he left. "What's that?" asked Jim. " 'Say it With Music'," she replied. "I will, maybe it will be easier." Jimmy said whatever he wanted to say to music. If you can't believe Irving Berlin, ask Jim. 'WW The Guest's Ghost Herbert Wallace It was at a dinner, a little less than a year ago, at our house. Father had brought home a college friend who was stopping in town. To a question of mother's as to how he spent his time, as he was a man of means with no business or profession, he answered, "I have always been very much interested in traveling. Until two months ago I was a continual wanderer. I had seen practically every country in the world. You may well imagine that I had a good many interesting experiences and adventures. So I did, but the most bewildering ex- perience of my roaming life took place in one of the longest civilized countries in Europe-Italy. "A little over a year ago," he continued, "I stepped off the slowest train in Christendom, from Rome to Perugia, about fifty miles north of Rome. Looking around, I found myself a little south of the city. The town was located on a hill, and below stretched away the ancient narrow streets and humble homes. "A friendly native, who was very anxious to take me to a hotel, told me that the town had not changed a bit in the last five hundred years, excepting for the erection of the large modern hotel, which, it appeared to the natives, was the only attraction of the city to foreigners. But I made it clear to him that I didn't want to go to any modern place, choosing one of the most ancient buildings for lodging instead. When he understood me, he was very much surprised, but said he had a brother who could take care of me. I bade him lead me to the house of his brother, and off we started. "He lead the way from one Winding, narrow street to another of the same quality. Finally we stopped at a door exactly like all the other doors we had passed. My friend led me into a large room, with a prosperous looking Italian sitting watching his wife cook dinner. He arose and greeted his brother, who explained my wants. "The old landlord, as he proved to be, said that he had no empty rooms excepting an old room in the cellar, which he said was not fit for the American, and hadn't been used for years. "Fine l" thought I. "A new experience." "I told him that I would be satisfied just as long as it had a bed that I could rest on. So the old gentleman led me down the stairs into a large and stuffy room below. It had only a crack about an inch wide and two feet long as a passage for air. He lit a candle for me, and I saw that my resting place, or rather cell, was a room about ten feet square. The walls and the floors were of stone blocks, and in one corner was a wooden frame, which he informed me was my cot. There was also a chair in the room, which I honestly suspect was a relic of Caesar's day. "After dinner we talked a while-or rather the landlord did all the talking. He told me how this inn of his was standing over the ancient castle of a wicked Perugian king, which had long since been a mass of crumbling stones. "When the conversation lagged finally, I took a lantern and went to my room, as I was greatly in need of sleep. When I got there, I found that it not only was stuffy, but was infested with rats. When I entered, they all scampered away, but soon returned. I was in the act of drawing a shoe off, and I finished this and carefully took aim at the thickest collection of rats, and let it sail. The shoe fiew wide of its target. and hit one of the lower bricks in the side wall. "What was happening? In the wall above the brick, a heavy stone door slowly opened inward. "You cannot imagine how surprised I was, and at first, terribly frightened. I rapidly recovered from my fright, and took in the situation. The shoe must have released a spring catch to this mysteri- ous door. I couldn't imagine what it could lead to, but again led by the adventurous spirit, I replaced the shoe, and, taking the lamp in hand, I stepped through the doorway. I was able to discern a stairway lead- ing down into the dark below. The adventurous again won out over common sense, and it lead me down those stairs into a passage- way below. "I followed this rude corridor and went down and down. At last I came to an end of this underground passage. There was a blank wall in front of me. I searched it very carefully for any trace of a crack which might be that of a door, but could find no sign of anything but a blank wall. I was just about ready to turn back when a possible hope came to me. I let the light of the lantern fall well on the fioor. And surely my efforts were not wasted, for behold, there lay a large iron ring, and I could even see the outline of a trap-door. With a mighty effort I succeeded in getting it out, and pulling it aside, I went below. The light of my lantern fell upon the most beautiful collection of jewels and gold that I ever hope to set eyes on. I went forward and examined them more closely. "It certainly was no ill wind that brought me to this town, thought I. But just then I had a feeling of fear or dread of something unknown. I felt that someone had entered the room. I picked out a heavy bar of gold from the treasure pile, and wheeled about. In the other end of the chamber was a man, who might well have stepped out of "The Arabian Nights." He wore a kingly garb of the time before Christ. I was dreadfully afraid of this person, although at the time I didn't marvel at his costume. For some unexplainable reason I lifted the gold bar, and hurled it at him. I thought I had been successful this time in my shot, but my bar went right through my hero of the early times. The bar went directly through his chest, and crashed on the wall in back of him. I had never before laid any thought on phantom creatures, but now I had a terrible fear of this super human thing that had no material substance. "At last he spoke, in a low, trembling tone, 'The mighty Suzzina does not pardon him who enters the treasure room of this palace. You enter the kingdom of the immortal rulers. It is my purpose to rid the world of thee.' "Here he strode forward, drawing his heavy, yet transparent sword. My knees were trembling, and my whole frame was paralyzed -I couldn't move a muscle. I saw the transparent sword fall swiftly down upon me-then darkness. "When I awoke all was darkness. At first I couldn't remember where I was. Then I recalled the journey down the passageway, the trap door, the vast treasures, and the ghostly king. The sword had evidently put me in an unconscious condition. "I felt about me and my hand struck the lantern. I lit a match and was astonished to find that I was on the- fioor in the room which the landlord had assigned to me. I saw over in the corner the bed and the chair. But there was no door in the wall. I lit the lantern, and got up, stiff from lying on the cold, hard floor. I walked over to where the door of stone had been, but I pounded on all the lower bricks with hopes of releasing the spring catch. I could find no trace of my certainly true experience which had so recently taken place. I searched the entire room, but found nothing. Then reaching in my pocket for my pipe, which I was about to resort to, I felt a hard something that wasn't a pipe. Drawing it out, I saw a piece of gold, which seemed to be an ancient Etruscan coin. I recalled that I had held this just before that feeling of fear, and must have unconsciously put it in that pocket. "That coin is the only evidence that I am not telling you a fairy tale, or that I was not sleeping, and dreamed all of this. Here," he continued, drawing from his pocket a black purse, which he opened and drew a coin from, "is the coin which I took from that old treasure pile. "Probably some of you believe that I have told a good fish story, but I have no further proof, and I will have to let you draw your own conclusions." At last Dad said, "Bob, I don't know what to say. This is the first thing of its kind that has ever seemed true to me. But, Bob, that coin of yours is no counterfeit, I am a little judge of coins, myself, and that is a true Etruscan type. It seems to me what you've said must either be true or this friend of mine is a professional story-teller." Then, since I had to get up to go to school in the morning, mother sent me, strangely affected by the story, upstairs, and I was very careful to look under my bed and in my closet before I retired. A Tale of an Early Ale-House Charles Fredericks Having left my good home in Warwickshire at an early age. I, David Henderson. now found myself working as servant boy in the first public alehouse in Liverpool. This gathering place was in the posses- sion of one, John Balemore, who had come into the ownership through the death of his father, a money lender. The house in question was situated rather far back from residences and nearer to the river front. It had before it, as a sign, a crouching lion, which had been carved by a sailor who was also a patron. John Balemore was an unmarried man and one whose first glance seemed to be melancholy. During the serving of my apprenticeship we slept together in a room in the rear. Soon after the beginning of my work in this alehouse I came to know that my emp1oyer's melan- cholia was only assumed in the presence of strangers in the gather- ings. I soon deemed it a clever method of procuring important news of the times, but, as for myself, I was never enough of an actor to make the ruse Work. I In these times, persons who attended the Church were deemed sinners if they drank their ale in a public place. This was the reason for Balemore's house not always being crowded. Our trusty patrons numbered two sailors, three retired fishermen, a decrepit old gentle- man, who professed to have been a surgeon of skill, and a farmer, who came but rarely, and then he usually stayed to pass the night. Besides these there came travelers who were passing by way of Liverpool. I shall also mention that there was, at this time, a rumor of a quarrel with Spain. Spain, one should know, at this time had the strongest navy afloat, and one which numbered the most men. The feats of Drake and others had also made the Spaniards long for revenge. One evening, when all the old cronies had departed to their lodg- ings, I heard the tattoo of hoof-beats on the cobbles by the side of the shop and then an oldish man, in the garb of a monk, burst into the shop through the side door. He asked me the direction to G-l, all the while leaning against the open door in a listening attitude. Master John had been invited over Vernon way to sit in a game of the ever- popular whist, and had not yet returned. I was unable myself, because of my meager knowledge of the country, to give the information. He then asked me if he could bide the night with us, and as I was alone, I could hardly refuse. To my surprise, he beckoned to someone outside the door, who presently joined us. The latter, unlike the huge person- age of the monk, was a thin, worn-to-the-bone person, who seemed to be under the hand of the monk. They forthwith adjourned to another room to sip a pot of ale. After I had served their order I was imparted the knowledge, by the monk, that if any strangers asked me of the whereabouts of two riders, I was to deny any knowledge of them. This was to be carried out at the risk of my life. Surely enough, within the quarter of an hour, there came an official-looking person to inquire. I fervently denied having seen anyone, and the stranger galloped off. My anxiety grew great, however, when the guests grew boisterous and I fervently waited for Balemore. Then the leader of the two, who was far beyond soberness, decided to leave in the darkness. They departed, but before they did, the smallest of the two asked me in a whisper, "Lad, as a favor to me, will you, as the clock strikes one, swing a lantern at the end of point, yonder, so that it can be seen on the east shore? Lad, it means the salvation of England. Promise me, lad." I did not have the heart to refuse this appeal and so I gave the old man my hand. Both men de- parted and again I heard the hoof-beats. Not long afterwards Master John returned home and after hear- ing my story, he decided with me that the signal should be given. We both went to the point with a lighted lantern. When the hour had come, I climbed a rock and swung the light. A few minutes later a rocket soared into the air. It seemed to come from the harbor down river. Several more rockets soared. Within a quarter of an hour guns were booming all over the harbor and coast. The Spanish Armada had come. As for the two strangers, I found that the smallest was the real monk, while the larger was his captor, a spy. A FAREWELL The dear old school, dear Arthur Hill, A tribute deep but sad we bring, Though we now leave thy hallowed walls, To you our thoughts will ever cling. We'll test what we have learned from thee In book of life's unerring page, If thou hast taught us false or true, The wondrous problems of the age. We'!l prove and you will stand the test Of all stern critics have to say, You've led us in the path of right, We followed where you blazed the way. So farewell old school, 'tis a sad goodbye, Your faithful task at last is through, And softly, swiftly we'll depart, The dear old class of "22." Sara Pritchard NQ'5!i3ii X i , Pd .1 1 W A ELA55 HIETIZIEHI' There are many kinds of history, and you have probably had a taste of at least three kinds, perhaps fourg but we are not going to bore you with anything as dry as "The Conquest of Persia," nor yet the "Landing of the Pilgrims." Before you, we are placing the history of the class of '22, beginning with the proverbial green freshman, and ending with the dignined senior of the maroon and white. On Sept. 7, 1918, there came timidly to the door of Arthur Hill, what was destined to become the peppiest, most alive group of gradu- ates, whose departure from Arthur Hill has ever been mourned. But to look at us, you never could have guessed all this, for despite our large number, we were not a very imposing looking group. When we look back to 1918, it seems but a few months since we were a group of irresponsible children. A quotation from the class secretary just about sums us up: Our Class Motto-"Study if Necessary." Our Class Song-"There'll be no Party There." Our Class Hope-"That we Would Not Entirely Disappoint Our Teachers." For our officers we chose: President ............. .... C harles Grube Vice - President ........... ...... G eorge Ames Secretary ........ .. ,.,. ---Helen Southgate Treasurer ....................... Henry Snyder As freshmen we didn't do much unless it was to "cut up," and we proved to be the bane of Miss Davis' life. We gave one party at Social Hall, an all-freshman affair, which was-well its social success was questionable. We didn't give a big party because we weren't supposed to know enough to, and because the principal didn't think we studied enough to deserve one. But we weren't quite so green as we looked, for a little of our true color peeped through when Bun Grube made first team in football and Anne Robertson, in basketball, which, if you don't already know it, is an unusual thing to happen in a Freshman class. By this time you probably have the impression that we were nothing but one hundred and ninety little ignorant "devils," if you'll pardon the expression. Well, perhaps we were-but wait. II. Back we came for another year, much more sophisticated and worldly wise. It is queer what one short summer will do to a freshman. It changes him from an insignificant creature to a lofty individual, who deems it much beneath him to even stoop to notice those little new green things who are crawling along the halls. We should have re- membered our former days of torture, the watering trough and the sprint around the block in bare feet. We should have had some com- passion for them, but our becoming Sophomores had so increased the circumference of our heads, and had so filled it with self-satisfaction that no room was left for such a thing as compassion. This was the year that put "22" into the limelight. We supplied the football team with these members, Capt. Spiekerman, Grube, Friske, and Scheib. To the basketball teams we contributed Charles Grube, Paul Hackett, Helen Carr and Katherine Kaltenbach. The Interclass Basketball Championship was awarded to us, and Josephine Rutledge distinguished our class by bringing home the honors from the declamation contest. Our Soph. Frolic:-Well we need not even describe it. Everyone remembers it as the best party that has ever been given at A. H. H. S. We ended our social season and said farewell to our Sophomore year, with a class picnic at Riverside Park. Everyone had loads of fun and it has always been a reminder of our good times during our second year at high school. Our wonderful success as a class can be accounted for by the names of our leaders: President ...... ...... J oe Friske Vice President --- .... Sadie Doerfner Secretary ...... ....... A da Giles Treasurer .... ..... - --Olga Raupp III. Well now, we're Juniors. "Twenty-two" has passed successfully through two years and now we came back with the sole object of mak- ing our class the most noted in the history of Arthur Hill, and it must be added, we did it. Our attitude toward the Freshmen and Sophomores was indiffer- ent now, for we were much more developed mentally and less given to childish pranks, characteristics of former years. Bun Grube was nominated and re-elected to his second term of office in the presidential chair. The other officers were: Vice -President ................... Paul Hackett Secretary ........................... Ada Giles Treasurer ..................... Raymond Scheib We are proud of all we did this year but this is what we consider the most noteworthy thing. Eight out of the football eleven were Juniors, including Capt. Spiekerman, Grube, Friske, Hackett, Coash, Pearson, Scheib and Hawkins. On the basketball teams we were represented by Paul Hackett, Joe Friske, Charles Grube, Raymond Scheib, Helen Carr, Grace Car- michael and Jane Williams. On Feb. 15, we gave our "J" Hop. It was a big social hit, "the best of the year," but financially, it wasn't such a big success. We went "in the hole" about forty dollars, but it didn't worry us much, for we made it up and more, when We presented "The Big Idea," with Donna Don- nelly and Don Metcalf playing leading roles. Albertine Schmidtke brought us to light in yet another phase of school life, debating. Our class rings were ordered early in the year and arrived some time before Christmas. Every one was pleased with the neat and plain design. The pattern is a large 1922 surrounded by Arthur Hill High School in small letters. Just a gentle reminder that we were the next class to go. We gave the Seniors a big banquet during Commencement week, and the banquet hall at the Canoe Club was filled to the limit. Several speeches and toasts were given and then we were presented with the traditional horn, which we were able to keep from the hands of the Sophomores. Then dancing was enjoyed by everyone. The Seniors showed their appreciation of the banquet by a return given at Wenona Beach a few days later. The rain dampened a few spirits for a short time, but nevertheless, it was an honest-to-goodness picnic. IV. When the next September rolled around, we had at least attained a place on that envied pinnacle-the Senior Class. Now we were the wisest, most looked-up-to group in the school, and we could casually view the rest of the students from our envied perch. In our newly ac- quired dignity we at first felt that Seniors needed no leaders to guide them safely through the year, but about a month later we changed our minds and met to elect the following officers: V President .............. .... C harles Grube Vice President .................. Roy Spiekerman Secretary ......... ........ E dythe Rhinevault Treasurer ..................... Raymond Scheib The trivial question of class dues was soon settledg then the Legenda staff was appointed, and began work immediately. We decided that it was necessary to give a party in order to show the rest of the world what the Seniors could do. This plan took the form of a Senior dance given at the Annex last February. Every- one had a splendid time-ask the chaperones if you doubt it. The Seniors have contributed many stars to the athletic field this year. We are represented in football by Capt. Grube, Scheib, Hackett, Hawkins, Friske,Pearson, Coash and Wallace. Almost the entire basketball team was made up of Seniors, especially during the first semester, namely: Capt. Grube, Scheib, Friske, Hackett and Fredericks. An unusual amount of interest and ability has been shown in de- bating this year, and the success of the teams has been due in part to the work of Albertine Schmidtke, Ben Wells, Ellen Ryan and George Alderton. They will receive the coveted "A. H." before graduating this year. The history would not be complete without due consideration of those Seniors who have been active in the clubs and literary work of the school. Eleanor Johnson has been president of the Girls' Club for the last two years, and because of her efforts the girls have been given many good times at the Annex which they will never forget. Esther Walker and Josephine Rutledge have been presidents of the Alice Freeman Palmer Club. This was a new organization this year and re- quired much skill and hard work to make it the success it has been. Edythe Rhinevault, as editor of the Criterion, has had the care of the school publication in her charge this year. The paper has been much more successful than in the past, and has been more representa- tive of the school. Without our capable editor this would have been impossible. Another important fact is that eight of the fourteen staff members are Seniors. Last, but not least, Harry Hawkins is a speaker of the Student House of Representatives, a new body which has been organized this year. The play committee finally, after much consideration, chose Booth Tarkington's comedy, "Clarence," to be given May fourth at the Auditorium. If judged by the number of students and immense inter- est presented at the try-outs, the play is bound to be a landmark in the class history. Plans are being made to give a genuine class party some time in the near future. This is to be an "all Senior" affair which Will provide fun, entertainment and dancing for every one who attends. Incidentally, we are hoping that the "J" Hop will be a success, as we are looking forward to a banquet which will be equally as good as the one we gave last year's graduating class. The Juniors will find themselves well repaid as we intend to give them a returng just what, when, or where, has not been decided, but they can plan on an all-around good time. The class of '22 also hopes to leave behind something that will remind the remaining students and newcomers of our deeds rather than our misdeeds. We want to leave some form of scholarship fund which will not only aid many Arthur Hill students, but which will also be a lasting memorial to our class. Last, but far from least of our hopes, we have almost reached the goal we have been seeking for four years-graduation. We can- not help but approach it with gladness, with a sense of work finished and work begun, with a feeling of freedom and yet responsibility, and with an eagerness, to step out into the ranks, to test our ability to make a place in the world. Yet, in the midst of our anticipation, a small, sad voice reminds us that the doors of Arthur Hill have closed upon our high school days, that We will never meet here again for those nerve- racking exams, club meetings, or jolly good times. Many of us will wander far from here, no one knows where, but one thing We DO know: we shall always remember dear old Arthur Hill and give it a sacred and uppermost place in our hearts. ADA GILES, SADIE DOERFNER. Class Prophecy I have formed a hobby of collecting newspapers from various cities in the country. The reason for this hobby is that I am still in search of material for my novel which is to be my life work. I have learned that authors often receive their inspirations from newspaper accounts. Thus, in the year of 1932, a large pile of papers lies before me on my desk. The first one I unfold is from my old home town, Saginaw. It contains many familiar names, and each one recalls to my memory a face which I shall never forget. Who can this stern looking old man in the picture be? There must have been an election in Saginaw, for here is the mayor's picture. What does the article say about him? I adjust my bone-rimmed glasses and begin to read. THE SAGINAW NEWS COURIER SAGINAW, MICH., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1932. READING CLUB ENTERTAINED Prof. George Alderton of the Uni- METZLER ELECTED BY HUGE MAJORITY versity of Michigan addressed the Saginaw Woman's Reading Club yes- terday afternoon on the subject of "Speaking in Public." Professor Alderton has been an instructor in oratory for the past five years, and the members of the club who heard him feel that they have gained much by his speech. It was through the influence of Miss Jessie Turner, Pres- ident of the club, that Professor Alderton was brought here. MAN HIT BY AUTOMOBILE Ross Rutledge, 205 Lyon street, was struck by a machine driven by Clifton Reavey of Freeland, yester- day morning. Mr. Rutledge received a broken nose but he is expected to recover. When Reavey realized that he had struck Rutledge, he leaped from his Rolls Royce and helped the injured man to his feet. The machine sped on and crashed into the plate glass window of Sidney Stingel's de- partment store on the corner of Court and Michigan. Both Stingel and Rut- ledge are suing Reavey for damages. Mr. Merle Metzler, for the past twenty years a resident of the city of Saginaw, was yesterday elected mayor. Mr. Metzler has always been interested in politics, and it is ex- pected that he will do much for the improvement of the city. Mayor Metzler is even now favoring the plan of adopting an aeroplane transpor- tation system for Saginaw. NEW MEMBERS OF FACULTY CHOSEN Mr. Edwin Meyers, superintendent of the West Side schools, has an- nounced that Misses Ada Giles and Helen Carr are two of the new mem- bers of the Arthur Hill high school faculty. Miss Giles has specialized in every branch of mathematics, While Miss Carr is an expert in gymnasium work. Both these young women are alumnae of Arthur Hill High, and it is expected that they will be sympa- thetic and competent instructors. SAGINAW MAN MAKES VALUA- BLE DISCOVERY Russell Norton, famous experi- menter, has found a new method of removing permanent waves from the hair. Mr. Norton guarantees his new method to be' successful, as it has proved so on his own hair. The nature of this new discovery has not yet been disclosed. TOWN TALK Benjamin Wells, the famous Shakespearian actor, will give "The Tale of Two Cities" at the Scenic Theater next Wednesday evening. This will be of great interest to those who enjoy Mi1ton's works. Miss Flos- sie Pierce and Miss Fay Spencer will make their debutes on the concert stage by singing a duet accompanied on the harp by Miss Kathryn Cham- berlain. Tomorrow afternoon at two o'clock, Edward Wilde will open his new sporting goods store at Payne's Station. Ladies' bathing suits will be displayed on living models among whom will be seen Miss Midge Red- mond, the famous Mack Sennett bath- ing beauty. Trailic was held up yesterday for twenty minutes by a throng which gathered to hear Miss Esther Walker, a prominent suffragist leader, make a speech on a soap box in the middle of Genesee street. Russell Brandt, traffic ofhcer, became very much con- fused in his work, but finally suc- ceeding in arresting Miss Walker. The prisoner was immediately releas- ed, however. by Frances Lauer, chief of police. who recognized Miss Wal- ker as a former school chum. Robley George slipped on a banana peel in front of his home last even- ing, and broke one of his front teeth. His wife rushed to his rescue, and it is expected that he will be fully re- covered within a few days. Please remit flowers. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Remer was the scene of much confusion Thursday when it was found that their daughter, Myrtle, had disap- peared. It is believed that she has eloped with Earl Avery who has been conducting a medicine show in the city for the past week. The show also left town Thursday evening. Miss Lucille Grobe sails the twen- ty-first of next month for Africa where she will take up missionary work among the natives. She will be assisted by Miss Irma Karow who is also interested in this work. Watch in this column for a series of feature articles, to be written by Miss Ellen Ryan. The first will be "Advice to Lovers." The Saginaw News-Courier is very fortunate in ob- taining so prominent a newspaper woman as Miss Ryan for its staff. Word has been received here of the marriage of Miss Jennie Wolf- gram to a member of the Russian embassy, Monsieur Shindouski. Miss Wolfgram met her husband while traveling in the Orient. The students of Arthur Hill high school were given a very interesting assembly yesterday afternoon. The speaker was Miss Grace Carmichael, who told the students of her experi- ences in Arthur Hill during her school career. Miss Carmichael is now a basket ball coach in one of the New York schools. Mss Helen Newman has been ap- pointed County Supervisor of schools. Next week is Chautauqua week in Saginaw. One of the first programs will be presented by Miss Josephine Rutledge, who will give several famous readings, including extracts from Shakespeare's works. This will interest people of Saginaw as Miss Rutledge was a former resident of this city. Mr. Robert Haines has just com- pleted a most interesting book on "How to Stay Small and Live a Long Time." This book will be of great value to all people who wish to re- duce, as it contains some splendid plans for dieting. The cooking and sewing classes conducted by Misses Pearl Hansen and Myrtle Lincoln in the Graebner building reopen next week. The kitchen walls, which were somewhat damaged by the explosion caused by a pan of biscuits rising too high in the oven, have been re-decorated. Miss Mary Hammond, who was pre- paring for her coming marriage, baked the biscuits. Miss Hammond was immediately given her diploma. Allaseba Becker, the noted New York costume designer, has opened up a new studio at 64 Franklin St. Miss Becker will manage the studio personally for a few months and then she will return to New York. Miss Doris Wiltse will succeed Miss Becker as manager of the Saginaw studio. Miss Jane Williams has opened up a private kindergarten at her home, 1120 Court street. She will be as- sisted by Miss Isabel Maynard. Misses Williams and Maynard have been in- terested in child welfare work for the past five years, and it is expected that the mothers of Saginaw will gladly welcome this splendid oppor- tunity for their children. BIG ROBBERY CAUSES MUCH DISTURBANCE The beautiful new home of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Stewart, 602 N. Michi- gan, was entered by some unknown desperado Sunday evening and many valuables taken, among them, a silver mesh bag with the monogram "J" engraved upon it. This undoubtedly belonged to Mrs. Stewart who was formerly Miss Doris Jost of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Stewart are now in New York attending the wedding of Miss Margaret Kanzler. They are expect- ed to return soon, however, to inves- tigate the theft. The problem is now in the hands of the Vertachnick and Mannion de- tective agency, and it is hoped that under such competent men, the mys- tery of the robbery will soon be dis- closed. EXPLOSION SHAKES NEIGHBOR- HOOD Paul Hackett, chemist and experi- menter, was blown twenty feet into the air yesterday morning, when the chemicals with which he was work- ing exploded. Hackett has for many weeks been engaged in preparing odorless perfume. A few hours after the explosion, Mr. Hackett was found in a clump of rose bushes, by Charles Frederick, a hospital interne, who took him to the Saginaw General Hospital where his wounds were dressed. It is believed that Mr. Hacket Will recover. He intends to devote the remainder of his life to working out the formula for this valuable luxury. Many people be- lieve that Hackett was really manu- facturing a high explosive, hut offi- cer Stanley Staffeld, who investigat- ed the case, claims that Hackett's experiment was one of the most noble contributions to science. DISTINGUISHED SINGER VISITS SAGINAW Miss Albertine Schmidtke, noted prima donna of the Chicago Opera Company, gave a program ,Tuesday afternoon before a few intimate friends. Miss Schmidtke expects to sail soon for Europe, where she will spend a few years in studying the folk songs of foreign countries. It is also rumored that Miss Olga Raupp, who has gained popularity in the musical world, will sail with Miss Schmidtke, as her accompanist. SOCIETY NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Pritchard an- nounced the engagement of their youngest daughter, Sarah, at a din- ner Tuesday evening but the name of Miss Pritchai-d's fiancee is to be kept secret. Miss Pritchard intends to continue her work as dietician at the Woman's Hospital until the rest of the patients die. The dancing classes of Miss Har- riet Putnam will give their annual recital at Pioneer hall next Friday. One of the chief events of the even- ing will be a dance by Marion Lauer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lauer. Mrs. Lauer was formerly Miss Frances MacLellan of this city. Miss Vera Zorn entertained the Ladies' Aid at tea Tuesday after- noon. Miss Thelma Stearns poured. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Struthers are guests at the home of Mrs. St1'uther's parents, Mr. and Mrs. McLellan. Mr. and Mrs. Struthers expect to return to their home in Bridgeport where Mr. Struthers is engaged in the real estate business. Congressman and Mrs. Joseph Friske have returned from Washing- 11011. DIVORCE DECREED Mrs. Alvin Weil was granted a di- vorce from Alvin Weil by Judge Maurice Perkins Monday morning. Mrs. Weil will resume her maiden name, Helen Southgate. The grounds for the divorce were non-support. Attorney James Pearson appeared for the defendant. i l..ll MALLOCK-DOERFNER A beautiful wedding was solemn- ized Saturday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Doerfner, when their daughter. Sadie. became the bride of Vincent Mallock, a well known ad- vance agent of Ringling Bros. Circus. The bride was bewitching in a gown of white satin and point lace. She carried a huge bouquet of bride's roses and lilies of the valley. Her veil was an heirloom of the family. The maid of honor was Miss Emelyn Ewing, who wore flesh colored crepe de chine and carried Ophelia roses. Mr. Mallock was attended by Russell Bingham. Both Miss Doerfner and Mr. Mallock were very popular in Saginaw's younger set. They will be at home in Zilwaukee after July 1. Miss Elva Koerber has returned from her vacation trip in the west and is ready to resume her work as court stenographer. Miss Lois Hepinstall, general sec- retary of the First Presbyterian church, is visiting friends in Hem- lock. BUSINESS CARDS Grand Opening-D. McLandress dz Co., New Department Store, 918-28 W. Genesee Ave. Face Massage, Hair Dressing, Mani- cure, etc.-Mlle. Loretta Major, Brewer Arcade. See Me Before You Build-Roy P. Spiekermann, Construction Engineer. Funeral Director-Richard Gugel. Dr. Harry Hawkins, Osteopath- Room 4, Mason Bldg. Office hours: 2:00 a. m. to 12:00 p. m. Saginaw's New Bank, Dale Thom- as, president-S20,000 surplus, 350,- 000 capital. Visit the Yellow Tea Rooms-Good service. Vera Cox, Helen Seidel, proprietors. For Sale-All kinds of Farm Im- plements. Carl Pohlman. Fancy Sewing-Party gowns, chil- dren's apparel, etc., 25c and up. Esther Graebner, Isla Jones, Helen Moore, proprietors. Public Stenographer-Edith Chris- tie, Bancroft Hotel. Reynold Anschutz, Electric and Radio Supply Co., 652 Hamilton St. Quick and Dirty Restaurant-Louis Coash and Raymond Scheib, Mgrs. See the Wolverine Today! Special Attraction--Saginaw's noted dancer, Dorothy Willings. Vera Way in "Evangeline" Emma Duclos at the organ. Lecture tonight-By Daisy Hollies, Ph. D. Subject, "Literature of Mars." Doors open at 8:00. High School Annex. Julius Powers-Doctor of Dental Surgery X-Ray, Of'Hce hour, 11:00 to 12:00 a. m, Past, Present, Future. Let me read Your Fate. Palmist Winefred Harrod. Miss Mildred Kilburn, Swedish Mas- sage. Parlors 112 114, Lapeer. Miss Eleanor Johnson-Teacher of Elocution. Regular class from 1 to 3 p. m. Have Your Portrait Made Where the Famous Actresses Do. Marie Kennedy, Paramount star, says: "I would never allow anyone but Mr. Earl Peters to take my pictures.- Peters Photograph Gallery. Races at Saginaw Fair Grounds, July 4. Be there. See the Daring Speed Demon, Harold Dall. Buy your Furniture at Walter Richter's. A Dollar Down and up. Send Her Orchids.-Lester Wilkin- son, Florist. Miss Genevieve Brandt has return- ed from New York with many new ideas for summer millinery. 1025 Genesee. WANT ADS WANTED-Boy to work in ofiice after school. Clarence Watkins. WANTED-Experienced machin- ists. Good wages, Apply Charles Grube, President Speeder Automobile company. WANTED-Position as governess of not more than two children. M. Hoff, 1328-J. LOST-Black leather portfolio con- taining very valuable papers. Return to the law office of Herbert Wallace. Reward. I have read the entire paper but where is there material for a novel? Oh, inspiration, I know you must come. Therefore, I will continue to sit here at my desk and read these printed pages, even until I am an old, white-headed woman.-E. Rhinevault. f-fs.-?Ei9?7!i ,- -' 'Vw ' '., . 1-1 1?-7 1-grfafrw 1-KH... , Vw.. ' ""eS'egr-,Q54 .s ifi- ' -:DF L- - -- , , '-'y " Wim V . , . qv - - uf,.'i3C.-.:,1f53fkV,5 -t... .i.?.Jr, It QV- X . " -77 -. -I'- ' J ,' i' V " V '7:-.- . 4' V' iw- . - A ""'f'361- ' . ... '25 43... . 'fbii Q Iwi 2 -- V -- V -- . 1 4 ,Q gs . ' ' , -,. ' 1 ...' -V.. - - .KV ' .- ., V 'iVy..: . gy... E ' ,,, I VV - -. -033- . '-f,,4-X, - Vz- . f:V,fy 1 ' ' , .V . - 5' - -Vw. - - .'-f-- K- A ,335 VEQJH V32 ul I V3.1 fn: .QL 1 Q- K . V. ' + -VV-V ' if ' .T":-V". 'VZ z-I 5 V . 'in , 1 ,V-na, "4 , 1 915,-." , ' ' v'-33 'f.- .. ' ,i2'2t"i--N3 -' ff- vf- T3"g:4, V - - V - :-- -1 ' V tus..-V. ' . 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'QVVV H -V : 1--' , ' - V un -49 :Va . - -fra Vgw-1-,.,.5g-V--'J-. .V "-- ---1-:V,V: ' --1r+-V- ' V-- .-H V ..'- V E' rr+i13f-mfp-'--.-,.'- :rm V fi-'gg 1.-Q-.111-4, :V :-if ' 'V .mt '-44.1,'fV5qg,,g5 - '-1 f -'V -' 'arg-j-' 'jj-a1'.1':.,,-I . . V, J' ' L -V QQ.,-.93-5 ' - -4,13 --. ' 1 f'-' 'f',-Ailwt K' - '. V - V -.BSQFT -1- - '- . -V' ' . -Ji'-'yu-E' f -'V :'- ., 5 ' Gggf - ' ' V ' VLA:-w! - Q' 1- V ' ' -,F-'r. AQ ' ' "-L31-Q,,1s,,jg.E.n Lansing, Ann Arbor and Return H. Wallace It was about seven-thirty on a brisk October morning when the members of the Arthur Hill football team embarked on what was to prove an eventful journey. Besides the two cars conveying the football team was the "North End Community Ford," namely, that fiery steed of Harold Mertz's. After an uneventful trip, except for the hopping of Mertz's Ford from one side of the road to the other, we arrived in Lansing ready for the game. That afternoon we played Lansing, beating them fourteen to nothing. The next morning about nine-thirty we set out for Ann Arbor. Besides having a blow-out while traveling at such a fast rate of speed that we were almost hurled into the ditch alongside the road, no hair- raising events occurred and we arrived in Ann Arbor shortly before the Michigan-Michigan Aggies football game. Immediately after the game, we all assembled, and started for home with a rush. In fact, it was one rush after another until one of the cars rushed into a bank on which was scattered a few pebbles about three feet in diameter. Not being far from Flint, one of the drivers telephoned an acquaintance there who agreed to come after the frightened members of the once dashing automobile. It was a rather solemn group that sat around the bonfire waiting for an answer from their S. O. S. The members of the other car, thinking there was no need for them to wait, again set out on their journey. The roads were good, the jokes good, and everything was going great until "bang" went another tire. Not having an extra tire, the driver hired another acquaintance to take us back to Saginaw. Just outside of Bridgeport we must have run over a black cat or a couple of horse shoes. for we had another puncture. A little before this it had started to rain, a thing which added to the pleasure of changing the tire. Finally we again set out, and, being rather tired by this time, snores began to issue from the rear seat. The car must have been tired, too, for even the engine wheezed. But luck was against us, for our slumbers were disturbed by the bell of the Court House clock pealing out four mournful notes. Nevertheless, we were all glad to be home again, and we agreed it was some trip-yes indeed, some trip. Football In two ways the past football season at Arthur Hill may be con- sidered the most successful season ever enjoyed by our school. First, in the number of games won. Never has a Hillite team completed a season with so many victories to its credit as the team of '21, ten out of eleven of the state's best teams falling before the onslaught of the warriors of the Yellow and Blue. Second, in the marvelous sportsman- ship developed under the inspiration of Coach "Irish" Ramsey. Ramsey developed such a spirit that even a defeat at the end of the season, when the state championship seemed to be within our grasp, never shook it. In fact, the Hills took their misfortune in such a game, sportsmanlike manner that the whole state remarked. The first victims of the Yellow and Blue were Lapeer and Owosso. Each game developed into a mere practice scrimmage, with Coach Ramsey using almost 40 men each time, and with Arthur Hill on the big end of each score, 46-7 and 64-0, respectively. A temporary setback by Benton Harbor, 14-7, was soon remedied when the State Interscholastic Athletic Association declared the game forfeited to Arthur Hill because of ineligibility. Incidentally, the Hillites gained almost five times as much ground as the Harborites, but were stopped by perfect passing and well worked trick plays. Now, with a clean slate, the team settled down and the victories rolled in without interruption, as follows: Bay City Western, 1-03 Lansing, 14-03 Bay City Eastern, 21-05 Battle Creek, 14-63 Traverse City, 34-03 Detroit Central, 35-0, and Port Huron, 6-0. Then came the memorable Turkey Day game in which the Hills allowed Saginaw to get the jump and put over a touchdown and a drop-kick in the first few minutes of play. After that the game devel- oped into a hard, scoreless tussle, with the Hillites fighting harder and harder as the game progressed. But the handicap was too great and Arthur Hill was forced to accept defeat, 10-0. 'au 'xl lt". 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I " -' -15. 1 1 . -A .5 V. - 1 5' ' JT' - .11 . 1- ,VV , VV-'1gVx..J pg :L .- i. A "V lf, fri .1 ' f' 1."Y-.. 5 . .- . V, ., -Hs ,V,,-'.,- - ......',:,. 1: ' . .f- .9 - -1 c' ""5:"'-"' I X V ,-- - v. . f f 2 V Hi'-PN: J- 'ZQQ-i ' - 1- . ,.V ,V GV.. f . ,- . , ..--. '7"'i-fl?-'ff' J ,. ,V The line-up for the season was: Players Position Yrs. on Team M. Hart --- .... L. E. -.. .... .... .. ---- 1 Gass ---- .... L. T. -- --.. 1 Hackett --- .... L. G. .............. --- 2 Scheib --- .... C. .... .......... - ,.,. 3 Hawkins -- .... R. G. .... --- 2 Coash ------ .... R. T.---- --- 2 R. Hart ........ ....... R . E. .......... ..-- 2 Grube fCapt.J ........... Q. B. .... ..... - .... 4 Pearson ....... ...... H .B. .... --- 2 Friske --- .... H. B. .... --- 3 Cox -- .... .... F .B...- --- 3 Schimmers -- .... G. --- - -..- 1 Wallace --- .... E. --- ..---- --- 1 Norton ..... .... E . -..- ..... -..- 1 Needham .... - ...... T. ................ -..- 1 Mangutz ................ H. B. .................. 1 Of these men, Captain Grube, Hackett, Scheib, Hawkins, Coash, Pearson, Friske, Wallace and Norton will be lost by graduation this year. Ray Hart will captain next year's team. VHJ, 'l'lVSl.T,1 NDS N . Football-Second Team Numeral Men Arduino Ardussi CCapt.J Wallace Ardussi Hugh Bloomfield Henry Snyder John Cronk Frederick Galarno Dale Bennett Gilbert Smith Ralph Boughner Thomas Tallon Maurice Perkins Bertram Ross Edwin Vertacnick Robley George John Ferguson Kenneth Schurr Carl Pohlman Charles Murray Kent MacGregor Honorable Mention Tracy Maynard Russell Spaulding Sanford Volker Two factors at Arthur Hill have encouraged our teams and con- tributed to our success in athletics this year. One is our fine coaching staff, the other the support of the students through the Athletic Asso- ciation. Mr. Rainsay worked consistently to develop ability and a sports- manlike spirit in the teams, and Mr. Bassett has been a worthy suc- cessor. Mr. Dersch's work with the second team football developed much valuable material. Miss Orrell has helped to increase interest in Girls' Athletics. To Mr. Allen, our business manager, belongs the credit for the excellent financial management of the games, and for the flourishing condition of the Athletic Association. Baseball Francis Cherry, rf George Osterbeck, 1b Thomas Tallon, ss Charles Grube, cf James Pearson, 3b fCapt.l Charles Fredericks, cf Nicholas Mangufz, c Ralph Boughner, p Joe Friske, 2b Junior Lewis. p Clifford Curott, lf Harold Schimmer, C Frederick Galarno, Outfielder ,h A . ,V . , f, A, - , . '- , - . .,-- -..--. - .L -4. MPINKYF Yell Master Reginald French Arthur Grigg VVallace Ardussi Ross Rutledge Jerry Chambers Morris Goldstein Kenneth Schurr Track Team Harold Schimmers ' GS? V ' Bradley Cox Kent MacGregor Walter Strobel Winfried Reichle Ray Hart fCapt.J Joe Friske Harry Hawkins BUYS' BASKETBALL TEAM Boys' Basketball This year the basketball team enjoyed one of the most successful years ever known in Arthur Hill, finishing second in the valley and losing only three games outside the valley-two to Battle Creek and one to Flint in the first game of the district tournament at Mt. Pleasant. Beginning the season with five letter men, the team seemed pointed to another valley cup, winning, during the first semester, all valley games. But the end of the first semester brought sorrow to the hearts of all-time Hillites for, with it, came the passing of Paul Hackett and Ray Scheib, our two dependables, from basketball, through the nine- semester rule. W This necessitated an almost complete rebuilding of the team at a critical time and, playing against teams who had been together all year, it was hard to get started, and the deciding game of the valley was dropped to Bay City Eastern. When they did get going though, as in the Manistee game, the team showed lots of stuff and gave great promise of a winning combi- nation next year when Captain-elect Currot, French, and Failing, to- gether With several promising second string men, will be back. The Line-up. Charles Grube fCapt.J, F. Paul Hackett, F. Ray French, C. William Dembinski, F. Raymond Scheib, C. Clifford Currot, F. Charles Fredericks, G. Kindreck Failing, F. Joe Friske, G. a The Schedule. January 6 February 10 Arthur Hill 23 Owosso 12 Arthur Hill 25 Owosso 13 January 13 Arthur Hill 17 Battle Creek 32 January 1 8 Arthur February 15 Hill 15 Saginaw High 26 February 17 Arthur Hill 17 Saginaw High 14 Arthur Hill 20 Manistee 10 January 20 February 24 Arthur Hill 43 East Lansing 15 Arthur Hill 17 Alpena 16 January 26 March 3 Arthur Hill 29 Bay City E. 12 Arthur Hill 21 Battle Creek 31 January 27 March 10 Arthur Hill 32 Greenville 21 Arthur Hill 17 Bay City E. 20 February 3 March 14 Arthur Hill 18 Bay City W. 22 Arthur Hill 20 Bay City VV. 18 GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM Girls' Basketball The girl's basketball team of 1922 was certainly the best that has ever been seen at Arthur Hill. Having a longer and heavier schedule than usual, the girls showed their spirit by winning eleven out of fifteen games. This was quite a feat. The season started January 6, and the last game was played March 16. Arthur Hill 45 Owosso 7 This game was a big surprise. The spectators did not think the girls had the team, but they proved that they did. Arthur Hill 20 Vassar 16 Playing on a rather poor and strange fioor, with practically a green team, the girls were a little awed. They managed to keep ahead of Vassar in the scoring so it was all right. Arthur Hill 19 Saginaw 31 The same old story, but it was a hard fought game anyway. All of the girls did themselves justice, putting forth their best efforts. Arthur Hill 27 East Lansing 43 This was one of the roughest games of the season. The girls made a poor beginning in the first half, and then held East Lansing to a tie in the last half, but could not come above it. Arthur Hill 37 Tawas City 44 Over-confidence in the last half spells this defeat. Arthur Hill had a safe lead at the end of the first half, but were too sure of them- selves. Tawas City had a strong come-back and the girls woke up too late to prevent defeat. Arthur Hill 35 Vassar 15 The girls were back at their old speed and showed Vassar what a real game was like. Arthur Hill 40 Bay City Western 14 This was quite a remarkable score due to the strangeness of a canvas-covered fioor played on for the first time. Arthur Hill 34 Owosso 16 Another out-of-town game won by the girls taking advantage of all opportunities. Arthur Hill 16 Saginaw 28 Another game lost to Saginaw, but on their own floor. The score was lower than the first game, and the girls played better. The Sagl- naw girls were out-played in the second quarter, but they came back strong. Arthur Hill 36 Chesaning 12 The last of the four away-from-home games was won from Chesan- ing. Arthur Hill completely out-played Chesaning. Arthur Hill 28 East Lansing 13 The hard efforts of the girls were rewarded many times in winning this game. The game itself was a rough and tumble affair with every- one helping. East Lansing had a great deal harder fight on their hands than they had planned for, but determination won the game. Arthur Hill 60 Chesaning 14 Chesaning wilted worse in this game than they did before. It could hardly be called a good practice session as there was practically no opposition. Arthur Hill 25 Bay City Eastern 11 Another game on Bay City's canvas-covered floor. This was a mixture of football, baseball, basketball, and trackg everyone partici- pating, but Arthur Hill is superior in all athletics. Arthur Hill 55 Bay City Western 6 This game was on the order of the last Arthur Hill-Chesaning game. Western tried to play-but couldn't. Arthur Hill 18 Bay City Eastern 8 Another mixture of athletics. This game was played upon the request of Bay City Eastern. The season was ended with practically all of the team returning for next year. The only girls lost by graduation are Helen Carrg and Grace Carmichael, from the first semester. Line-up: Helen Carr tCaptainJ ........... .... F orward Gladys Streeter ...... ....... F orward Vera Way -- ....... ........ F orward Elizabeth La Mott Jumping Center Anna Klemach .... ---Jumping Center Alice Dice -----.- ----- - - ---- Side Center Hatty Schimmer ---- .---.---- ----.-- G u ard Grace Carmichael --- -.-. - - -- Elizabeth Wagner --- Odelia Vanderveer -Guard Guard ----Guard C " 1 2". , MN mu. , W - s . ' ,Y ' '51 Wig-.' 42,5 W- , I ,W .V , ' if. , ,, v ' ' " i ' 1 ,, . . I.. rfxkl H, ' ' 4 ' ' , H 1 - 1 5 a 6 J " 1 x , all fx -' Q' ' 'Z . V- l,,, av- A .. .T A 1 xl . I . I Q v,,. A nv I-A He 'QV I 5 for Q, - W ' ,' 4 N I w,' -' r' 'tr 'Ml kv." ,bn I 'i",, . 1. . , ,...,"'b , . 1' v ,. . 4 .v ' 1 ,. .ww 4 11 Q-,fn Q- n A - sf "gr 3' -fgk. I nk ' sd ,K , ' ' 4f"' . .Il ,A 5 L ' 'A ' 'i",v,'.' , . ,r 'z . 1 , i ,. .' V' . ' . 5- ,4-'o . H. K K i 2 ' uI': .x.t'1J.1'x, . -W' 5' 'H 1 . .gh N fu .Tcl "it I q'7SQp4,jfx -flffil I l ' I Q, - - ' w r A i- l T ffl 2 - f 1 u , f ' X . 1--S-:-1 it H . . 'S-0 9 --on --1 -'gun Qg 3 I E "' ' ' .--3-:, . 4""w Senior Dance On Saturday evening, February 18, a very enjoyable party was given by the class of '22 at the High School Annex. The hall was artistically decorated in maroon and white, the class colors, and the lighting was unusually effective. Novelties were distributed. As the attendance was not as large as at the other parties, the dancers were able to enjoy it to the fullest extent. The party was-highly a social success even though the Seniors did not clear expenses, even the chaperones declaring that they had a good time. Football I-lop The seventh annual Football Hop was given at the High School Annex under the direction of our football team. The hall was decorated in a decidedly appropriate way, the high school colors being promi- nently displayed. The music figured prominently in the success of the party and it was with great reluctance on the part of the dancers that the party closed at twelve o'clock. Junior Hop One of the pleasantest parties of the year was the Junior Hop, given by the class of '23 at the High School Annex, March 27. Deco- rations were in the class colors, green and white. A network of streamers and balloons was hung from balcony to balcony. The Amsden-Martuch orchestra furnished the music for dancing from 8:30 until ll o'clock. Novelties were distributed to add to the gayety during the latter part of the evening. Sophomore F rolic The Sophomore Frolic was given in the early part of the second semester. It was held in the Annex, which was tastefully decorated in yellow and red, crepe paper. In the early part of the evening stunts were put on by various members of the class, and later on, there was general dancing and games. Refreshments were served. The party was for the members of the class only and the faculty, who were their guests. , It was a huge success, and one of the most enjoyable social events of the term. The Freshman Party The Freshman party, which was held in January, proved to be a great success. It was a party strictly for the members of the class and there was a large turnout for it. The early part of the evening was taken up by several clever stunts, and the latter, by dancing. The ohall was prettily decorated in streamers of gold and purple ribbons, the class colors, and on the sides were wicker furniture and floor lamps. The music was furnished by the Sunshine-Rainbow orchestra. Mr. and Mrs. Wallis Craig Smith were the official chaperones, while many members of the faculty were our guests. The party started at eight o'clock, and the stunts, which were put on at that time, proved to be very interesting, clever and original. Next, followed the general dancing in which both pupils and faculty took ,part and thoroughly enjoyed themselves. At about ten o'clock the ice cream and wafers were served. About this time the upper classmen dropped in and they seemed to enjoy themselves as much as the rest of us. Although there was no admission charged, all the expenses being paid from the class dues, we came out on top financially as well as socially. We hope that we may continue to be as successful in the future as we have been in the past. MARTHA SMITH, Secretary. , E A A 1. ,141 4. '-'."'A A I . . .-B ,. .- . ,,.,,. 'lr' L, ". -' gk! flf2,f,?41iig12:':.ft1 " ,.- . , . 5, f-ew ,, ,. --L '?ia.r1a Q.1'5??:.' .K ""'5.-' "PE"-M' ... 1 mg-.,5 - F A ... figfggvz Q-g:'.7: 1.f1.. -,.... -E , .ff A, ,, , f25qv'9-.Lg ..-Q.. .-g,3:.,,- ,. Y-,au ,, 1, , ,A-5-'qw .ji 'I -3 '-e.1, 1.. , ' ' I ' V -f'fg'.1'f7x " ' b in 5 ff- ' . . , . . I: f' ' ' .--' V .'5l"'-'fri sz. 1 " ' ' A ,, ',,, , .1 -,r 5 ' iF "' H' H - 'Fa H "'-L'.-:f'f'.1:-- FP' 3-'fi 7--K 1 " 5-'gif L'YE'lv, If 'N 7,,i5i'163,: f 1 an - qiirfa' 1' ' E:':a.:1.:Ei'Q,!.,',QQI7, ,V-. ---, 5g1'g7',,-,Z',,!-' ,'.',,..,,.....m" ' W.'.'.' ' 217.1 f.ii.L' , .. , , , 9-f ?7W5Y ew 5"f'T"'E?,"5-'U -f ' . .-, ':-we' 1 ,,' , - 'Zi I il fi A" 'T 'fag Q , ,. "ffm, iff .Q fe :K ,w w +G W-251 9' m .91 wi an ' H. W 93 Q 5-KQW55 if5.f2'5f3is.e.gQ QW in L ligase-I pgmzam- gg! e,Li4g,x....e.-fa gf., 5514- g:f,fQ7y. ,11sm1'w2 ",, ,- ..a:Lw-Q. Ak, '17" e3 f,..g,J 44141 . :W ,M 107' 'fm-:'.,w ff-.21 --!-'-J.--tm -5.-vt-Max-4'w-ai., emkgl--.15 'LA .,aQ'!lfQe'f.vl!g:-,Aff 9-J A' N 5-':fm' w 'IW - -.:ff"3':'7-21-',','-V':, 1 f'?'1'i"."4u:, 1- sghu :4.k,9"'1-g25'..:-:Ea va -. 51,m,qL ,, 97'ffvQ 9 T " 'Q' 4- "-Sl,-"1 1, N -,iQ74'gy-119.-f"" Iv' 'D fQ,"?Ng1fh Aflgr- Q5 '-.l5zw1- 1 ,.,lq,: may ,.. xwnhu'-z!! mf' 'NV QR' ? .' ZZ' K xx ' xv-. - L Xxx-..1Tw,x.fv'X - N I : "' Y Nihcfff' . AJ, , . . f'XfX'fXx1M"HKQ., X NX' L , 4 n , ," ' f, la-..,,'-r h I, ,-1 ' . tiffflm' ' ' ' ' , ,' W I, I Wg? , 'I X. -. 1593 L lr. 'ri 'W w " I .' ,1 'f- , , 1 ll' ,M Q i ,W J7 I ff' jf, , ' : 1, fp! 1' W,+ fl ' fy? ! r " f ff W J , "5 l W7 3 1,I J: I 1 J ,R X J f, fa., , ,x 4 If ff , - X A ,L,X!! V A ' X ,, f - " l'l -K X A.-T3 : 1,lfQ,'.y A, J A VG. xx, f- f , , i fri V 'f' - ',' 1, X. KN- ' f 'Iv I . ' ff m 'L "-Qu " X xi' 'WF ' , f - '-fu" Cf' ., A , 3 ' Q1 WU" L- - .,- J ,f'!! 2, H A r ' xx ix X W L: .Q - LHILLLL. Senior Class Notes Charles Grube .... ....... P resident Roy Spiekermann --- .... Vice President ' Edythe Rhinevault --- ....... Secretary Raymond Scheib --- ..... Treasurer Miss Dona Boyle .................. Class Advisor The play which the class of twenty-two has for four years been presenting is almost over. Three acts have already been played. These are known as the Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior years respectively. Now we find ourselves near the last part of this four-act comedy-drama. All the members of the class took part in this play, and at the beginning of act four, elected their class officers as stage directors. Miss Morgan was chosen as class advisor, but when her illness forced her to leave school, Miss Dona Boyle succeeded her in this position. The class next turned its attention to the selecting of the Legenda staff, the members of which have proved themselves to be very capable and efficient. On Saturday, February 18, we gave our Senior dance. Even if this scene did not get wild applause from the financial critics, everyone had a good time. In athletics, we were well represented by Charles Grube, Raymond Schieb, Roy Spiekermann, -Harry. Hawkins, Paul Hackett, Herbert Wallace, Louis Coash, Joe Friske, and James Pearson. These girls, too, did some splendid work: Helen Carr, Grace Carmichael and Vera Way. Not only in athletics did we excel, but we also had some fine de- baters in our midst. These were Albertine Schmidtke, George Alderton, Ben Wells and Ellen Ryan. After much discussion the play-reading committee decided on "Clarence" for our Senior play, which will be given May 4, at the Audi- torium. It is expected to be a huge success under Miss Smith's excellent coaching and we hope to make enough money to leave a memorial of ' u the class. t When the play is over, we will begin to look forward to the banquet that the Juniors will undoubtedly give us, and we, too, must make plans and begin to count our pennies for the Senior return. The girls of the class have decided to wear white for graduation. Won't they look "just too sweet for anything?" The boys-oh, well, they'll look all right. Now, we Seniors must keep right on, and get ready for the big tragedy scene-final "exams" These will be forgotten, however, when we all take our places at Commencement on the Auditorium stage, the evening of the twenty-first of June. This will be the big ending, for the curtain will go down on the Seniors of twenty-two. As Thackeray says, "Our play is played outf' EDYTHE RHINEVAULT, Secretary. l P in M .I. I.. p-sd W F-723 lg:- 4 - 24. H ,U -. d-. , u adia- 44. , . 1 x ' ! ,. . 4, .TYNIOR CLASS C Junior Class Notes President ........................ Henry Snyder Vice President ...................... Avery Dice Secretary ........................ Mildred Reins Treasurer ...................... Riswell Burrows Class Advisor ....................... Miss Clark Although the Class of '23 may have seemed to be somewhat inac- tive last year, we have made up for it this year. We started immedi- ately to show our ability and gave the Junior Play, which proved to be a great success due to Miss Clarl-:'s careful management. Then we pulled the big "J" Hop-a party never to be forgotten. Committees are now being selected to decide upon the Junior Banquet. Just wait and see, Seniors. We have been very well represented in Athletics by Raymond Hart, captain-elect of next year's football squad: also Tuey Currot, our next year's basketball captaing Little Ardussi and Big Ardussi, Junior Lewis, John Cronk, Kenny Schurr, and George Kaiser. If We don't have a knock-out class of dignified seniors, it won't be because we haven't material. Here we are-the "wonder" class: Appleby, Thomas Appleby, Esther Andre, Marie Ahrens, Ella Ardussi, Arduino Ardussi, Wallace Arnold, Dorothea Bauer, Nan Baumgart, Clarence Beeker, Melva Bemis, Alpheus Bennett. Dale Benson, John Biles, Belinda Bixby, Guy Blackstone, Roy Blitley, Mabel Bloomfield, Hugh Bohnhoif. Elmer Booth, Hazel Bradford, Ruth Brigham, Irene Brock, Dorothy Broederdorf, Edna Browne, Dorothy Brueck, Charlotte Budde, Marietta Burrows, Roswell Campbell, Marguerite Cannan, Mildred Catlin, Axcy Cherry, Francis Chynoweth, Myrtice Claflin, Howard Cale, Victor Compton, Hugo Cronk, John Crozier, Frances Curott, Clifford Dankert, Donald Davis, Erma Davies. Mildred Day, Vivian Deibel, Albert Dembinski, William Dice, Avery Dixon, Earl Deering, Harold Drensky, Anna Duclos, Natalia Evans, Gwendolyn Eynon, Laverne Fisher, Marion Ferman, Julia Galarno, Frederic Goodman, Thelma Grams. June Granger, Irene Gridith, Virginia Gulliford, Agnes Hall, Beatrice Hall, John Hamp, Nellie Harris, Earl Hart, Mary Hart, Raymond Henderson, Blossom Herzog, Clara Hudson, Emily Huebner, Edwina Johnson, Charles Karow, George Kelly. Lena Kessell, Bertram Kessell, William Koerber, Mildred Kostorf, Norman Y La Fluer, Marie -Law, Bertha Leek, Clara Lehan, James Lehr, George Lewis, Junior Lilliestierna, Carl Littledale, Margaret Lutzke, James Lytle, Marguerite Mac Arthur, Bennett McCullagh, Leslie McFarland, Muriel McIntyre, Howard McQuade, Thomas McQuarrie, Mary Martzowka, Marie Marti, Roland Metcalf, Donald Metzgler, June Mertz, Harold Meyer, Helen Meyer, Marion Moore, Albert Moore, Cecile Munson, Alberta Murray, Charles Muerminger, Erma Oehring, Amanda Olsen, Harold 0 Orr, Alma Oserowsky, Abe Paine, Dorothy Patterson, Jane Pitts, Francis Pollard, Christol Rankin, LeRoy Reins, William Reisner, William Rice, Edith Richards, Helen Roby, Wisner Roeser, Florence Ross, Bertram Ryan, Hubert Scheib, Gilbert Schmidt, Eleanor Schmiegel, Joseph Schreib, Alberta Schurr, Kenneth Schury, Viola Seagren, Stanley Seekell, Nelson Seidel, Herbert Shaler, Earl Shumaker, Cecil Sickler, Geraldine Simkins, Gertrude Simpson, Elizabeth Smith, Robert Snyder, Henry Speath, Henry Spence, Laura Spencer, Harvey Sperry, Harriet Statfeld, Byron Stanton, Jennie Stearns, Margaret Stielow, Arvilla Stone, Agnes Struthers, David Swift, Morse Tanner, Harriet Tanner, Martin Thomson, Agnes Townsend, Herbert Trier, Henrietta Vondette, Catherine Walker, Leland Waters, Marion Welch, Dolly Williams, Orra Winchell, Franklin Winslow, Everett Wirth, Esther Wood, Davis Ziegler, Helene Alollafms 9RV'Ifl SHN I A X . f y 4 I '-"'-'A7"' v JF -IM, ri 1' V I bv I I. I1 , , - 3 , ru .. , -I, I I 5 ', , I' I . , lv + . I Il fi.I " ' I V .I-I' '- I- ,PI 'Q J , -.' - -I -4- . i I , . jIi, -A r . FI , 1 - i p I , -1- g :r -YJ Z I . -1- J I - I A, 1-I e a? -fr :I bi' l,,V 4 J I 9 ' ' ' ini: Em-- . I ' I4 Q U I J I I P Ia' l I ln . I f .. . ' f i , I V 'I . I 7 A. i-41,4 E-hi -L . - - E ' I I. . Y 1 Vw' 'Ire ' 1? 'f-5 iz, E ,-1.1 - -,-y' J' . ., ' - I LJ" 2 I W" ."4'F'.I2zL'f'f+I'4- I - ' 1 - af sf . I Im: ' ., +I , 1,3-'1I',w. , 2, ""'-'2'I' I- -I - - . -V I r- - - Q, Q , 1 9 f 1. . ,M .rag K- . ' ,V I 3 'J-7,7 ' "',,'- . . .' , , 9'll.f . vw , "I I. 'i . I -F ' 7 fr Q-,I-I, - q - - - I A7 '.,. 1 " Y f ew ' i :M Y 1:7 xl L I I ' ' :5 ' rpm: Vg' 'Lu - trlfl' - 'I 5 TCI Wg' 'rv' I F . ,N EI E un' AL fy fag , g 5 I 45 I , :, vqjyblldh .ln 1 .. tbl. mm XII I Q L ' INN.-'5' 4'-ni' ' - L" 432' i-.Ia .-.iff --PI'-'f I Q I . I. .,'..f l f'-1 as -VK ' 7 'P + 1 'rl J UI I JSM. K, Jw- I " W P .!" ISA QL . '11 ' i . lflfffliga, , i C' i 'I' 1 , - 1-'lf 'I YI Q., V I 1....,'! ' . ' . , " . - II... ., - - .I I - If If -' P . V ' ,, - E., ,, 5. I Vf ?' 1. " J ' ' I.. ',- i 'I ' ' ' , 1" ' s 3 I , I " , 1 'll 0 " ,l I . X f . . V . .1 . I ' ov- - I- 4 ' , . " 'V' H, ' ' , -, I . ' ' ' I ' I . I I r F I I Ta U L V1 , , , . 1 p - J I L , '- I f' f', m , II. I , , L ll I I 4. :4 'V . ,. . 1.1215 Vi' ' 'L I Ahman, Astrid Brownrigg, Clarence Elliott, Dorothy 4 Sophomore Class Notes President ........................ Gilbert Smith Vice President .................... Harriet Pitts Secretary ....................... Violet Roethke Treasurer ..... 4 ................... Jean Smith Class Adviser ...................... Miss ,Dillon The Sophomore class was formally organized in the latter part of October. The above officers were elected, and the activities for the school year were mapped out. The outstanding feature of the year was our party which was given in the early part of Mach, in the Annex. This was tastefully decorated in yellow and blue. The program of the evening consisted of dancing and several clever stunts, which were put on by various members of the class. The year was a very successful one, both socially and financially, and one which the members of the class may look back upon with pride and satisfaction. VIOLET ROETHKE, Secretary. TENTH GRADE A Albright, June Alderton, Edna Alger, Russell Anderson, Howard Arnold, Culbert Arold, Frank Baker, George Barnard, Ruth Bauer, Dorothy Benjamin, Mae Beyer, Helen Blaisdell, Helen Bliss, Frederick Blohm, Caroline Boehringer, LeRoy Boissonneault, Esther Boughner, Ralph Breton, Philip Brewer, Eleanor Breternitz, Florence Brogan, Edwina Brown, Lawrence Brussow, Herman Buck, Ilah Carlson, Emelia Chamberlin, Marshall Chambers, Jerry Clements, Ellen Clint, Elton Cooke, Mildred Coosard, Marion Cornish, Helen Cox, Bradley Crane, Keith Crane, Kenneth Cushman, Jerry Davis, Geraldine Deibel, Bernice Dice, Alice Dietz, Frances Doran, Alberta fleftj Duff, Lois Enszer, Leona Enszer, Oswald Fayerweather, Bruce Ferguson, John Ferman, Catherine Flynn, Ellen Forbes, Loren Francisco, Neta Frank, Erwin French, Reginald Franke, Hildegard Frost, Russell Gainsbauer, Ferdinand Gardner, Gladys George, Lucile Glaize, Virginia Goldstein, Morris Goodrow, Ray Gragg, John Grigg, Arthur Grigg, Harriet Gunther, Melvin Hagen, Beatrice Hall, Hilmer Handy, Beulah Hahn, Mabel Hard, Jerome Hawley, Thresia . Hegler, Esther Heidger, Sylvia Heine, Albert Hill, Letha Hinkley, Mary Hollies, Helen Hudson, Ernest Ingram, Jessie lzzo, John Jack, Alex Jackson, Wendell Jeffrey, Ruth Johnson, Ebba Johnson, Russell Joyce, Thelma Kaiser, George Kaltenback, Helen Kapitan, Esther Kellett, Sarah Kennedy, Emmeline Kerkhoff, Jane Kersten, Vera Knuen, Jane Kiebusch, William King, Neal' Klemach, Anna Koski, Theodore Kretchman, Albert Kreuchauf, Lena Kreuger, Helen Kundinger, Mathias LaMott, Elizabeth Lange, Harold Lange, Louise Lauer, George Laundra, Cecil Leaman. Alma Lehan, Harold Lewis, Phoebe Light, Pitt Little, Mildred Littlejohn, Wilmer Losee, Pearl Lynn, Robert MacGregor, Kent Maclntosh, Roderick MacKinnon, Edwin McDermid, Jean McDonagh, Hewett McGovern, Irving McNabb, Eileen Mangutz, Nicholas Mannion, Norris Marks, Mildred Maturen, Clarence Martzowka. Walter Maynard, Tracy Menter, Hazel Method, Eileen Meyer, Rowland Meyers, Catherine Muehlenbeck, Helen Nettleton, Eva Neubauer, Nettie Orr, Lois Osborn, Orrin Osterbeck, George Owens, Gwendolyn Philippe, Irene Pierce, Bertha Pitts, Harriet Pitts, Phyllis Plank, Myrtle Plettenberg, Ruth Pratt, Theodore Pruyne, Ruberta Punches, Clara Putnam, Emily Reese, Patricia Reichle, Winifried Reitler, Carl Rice, Edwin Rice, Irene Richards, Gladys Rundhage, Frank Roberts, Lillian Robertson, Elinor Robinson, Melvin Roethke, Violet Roethke. William Roeser, Jane Scharf, William Schimmer, Hatty Schreib, Nathon Schroeder, Sidney Schwinck, Violet Seiferlein, Milton Shaler, Arla Short, Alice Slevah, Emil Smith, Gilbert Smith, Jean Craig Smith, June Smith, Trafton Speckhard, Herman Spencer, Winifred Stack, Margaret Stock, Mildred Streeter, Gladys Staffeld, Morris Stolze, Rudolph Strimbeck, Helen Stroebel, Walter Stuart, Clifton Sulcei, Goldie Swackhamer, Mildred Swarthout, Elizabeth Tefft, Robert Telmos, Joseph Theobald, Marion Tinnette, Margaret Tullis, Irene Ulrich, Marion Vail, Evelyn Vanderveer, Odelia VanWormer, Ruth Vernon, Alice Wade, Charles Wagenhals, William Walker, Janice West, Margaret Westwood, Dora Whyte, Russell Wichman, Edna Wiese, Fred Wilkes, Clara Williams, Thomas Willis, Helen Wiltse, Wellington Winterstein, Marguerite VVirth, Julius Youmans, Wallace Zorn, Leonard .,...,... F,-. U-, A -A- 71'-W 'O 1. 9 UWM- SS CLA MAN FRESH Q Freshman Class Notes President ......................... Carl Smiley Vice President ................. Eleanor Johnson Treasurer ....................... Roland Waite Secretary ........................ Martha Smith Class Advisor ....................... Miss Lesh Class Colors .................. Purple and Gold The class of '25 started out with about two hundred members, and at the first meeting in charge of' Mr. Haggard, officers were chosen, colors decided upon and a class advisor secured. The other meetings were on the same principle as the first. The party and dues hadto be discussed. The freshmen have been well represented in all school activities. Our treasurer, William Roethke, became a Sophomore at the beginning of the second semester and Roland Waite was appointed to this office by the president. We think we have made a fine begin- ning but we certainly hope to improve as we go on. HELEN WRIGHT. Alderton, Edward Alderdyce, Marion Alsgard, Dorthea Andre, Howard Allore, Christabel Arold, Frank Arold, Marie Arlow, Edgar Atwell, Willis Baade, Alta Baade, Marion Baldouf, Harold Barnett, Cecil Barr, Margaret Baumgart, Beatrice Baumgartner, Robert Balger, Amelia Bellinger, Bernice Benjamen, Howard Bernecker, Marie Biles, Edward Blower. Ruby Brown, Sidney Brown, Katherine Brimer, Louise Byron, Bessie Byron, Jeanette Case, William Collier, Clarince Conn, Bruce Cook, Robert Cooke, Elizabeth Copeland, Margaret Crane, Marion Cripps, Clifford Curts, Marion Dankert, Dorothy Davis, Albert Davies, Beryl Davison, Catherine Dermitt, Elizabeth Dezelsky, Margaret Dingler, Mayme Dittmar. Louis Dixon, Marion Doerfner, John Dodge, Evelyn Doering, Irene Douglas, Lena Douglas, Lynn Dollhoif, Ruth Dupee, David Dyer, Genevieve Eastman, Blanche Ewald, Carl Failing, Kendrick Falk, Geraldine Ferguson, John Feige, Margaret Finger, Gladys Finger, Margaret Fisher, Mildred Fisher, Gerald Flynn, Ellen Fordney, Ruth Fox, Elizabeth Frank, Molly Francisco, Neta Fraser, Lee French, Robert Frost, Iva Fry, Evelyn Gardner, Margaret Gardner, Mildred Gass, Jake Gauthard, Jane Gauthert, Emil Goslin, Cecil Gensiver, Junior Giles, George Glaize, Helen Gladwin, Robert Grams, Katherine Greene, Foster Gregg, Walter Hahn, Edward Hadden, Clarence Haines, Harold Hagen, Grace Howley, Ilah Hart, Mylo Hinds, Alice Hoffman, Ruby Holloway, Harriet Houvner, Henry Huff, Eugene Hurst, Goldie Hudson, Thelma Ingram, Roberta Irwin, Katherine Izzo, Dan Jacobi, Emil Jacques, Harvey Johnson, Eleanor Jennings, Marjorie Johnson, Ebba Jones, Russel Johnston, Edyth Kaiser, Chester Karow, Elmer Keller, William Kenninj, Mabel Kessel, Zylpha Kessel, Jane Knott, Johathan King, Wilma Kreiman, Elizabeth Kohlschmidt, Lester Kolberg, Augusta Lange, Harold Langdva, George Lauer, Hazel Laukner, Conrad Light, Russel Livingston, Jack Lyslow, Raymond Lynn, Margaret MacGregor, Delbert McMillan, Jule McCloskey, Margaret McCray, Stanley McDonough, Marion McKellar, Alvin McClean, Gertrude McClean, Roy McKnobb, Eilun McQuade, Russel Mahar, Thomas Marks, Marion Major, James Mayville, Earl Maquet, Ella Menter, Hazel Miller, Evelyn Miller, Norman Miller, Stanley Miller, Edward Minnis, Edna Mott, Florence Morningstar, Gladys Muicterlin, Gladys Myer, Roland Nagel, Harold Naismyth, Edna Needham, Dorothy Needham, Mary Nelson, Helen Noble, James Nuerminger, Katherine Oschenkhl, Harriet Ohland, Martha Osterbeck, Augusta Otto, Gilbert Pankonim, Marie Parker, Edgar Patterson, Sarah Philion, Anna Pohlman, Anna Powers, Eugenea Prevno, Leo Purmort, Billie Putnam, Louise Rankin, Grace Raymond, Edmund Reese, Vivian Reemis, Russel Remer, Ruth Ressique, Mary Rice, Delbert Richter, Caroline Richter, Henry Ridgeway, Cathleen Ridgeway, Genevieve Ripplurger, Thomas Robinson, Arthur Rockwood, Bates Roethke, Theadore Rooker, Arthur Roush, Sherman Rorve, Frank Ruble, Inez Russel, Warren Ryan, Paul Sautter, Mary Sharper, William Scharf, Max Schimmer, Harold Schnedehette, Georgianna Schmidt, Dorothea Schecknect, Marion Schultz, Harold Schultz, Lester Schultz, Una Schurr, Madeline Scott, Anita Sedgeman, Wm. Shackelford, Dean Shay, Beatrice Shay, Eleanor Sheward, Margaret Simmons, Orpha Smiley, Carl Smith, Ada Smith, Audley - Smith, Fay Smith, Gladys Smith, Katherine Smyth, Lyle ' Smith, Martha Snow, Mary Somsmith, Marion Spaulding, Russel Spenser, Lloyd Spenner, Verla Spindler, Theadora Stearns, Ruth Steele, Harriet Steele, Jack St John, Leroy Stork, Dorothy Storms, Christina Strasburg, Phyllis Struthers, Janet Stroebel, Arthur Strutz, Mildred Tallon, Thomas Thomson, Lucille Tigner, Della Tuck, Gladys Ubrey, Keith Uphoff, Earl Vernon, Gladys Vibert, Donald Volker, Samford Vollmer, Harold Voyer, Vista Wagner, Elizabeth Wagner, Irene Waite, Roland Wallace, Marion Ware, Russel Wheeler, Lymas Wiegand, Louis Wiegand, Marie Williams, Myrtle Wiltse, Alice Wiltse, Edwina Wiltse, Lillian Winegarden, Leona Wing, Helen Winkler, Helen Winters, Myrtle Woling, Leonard Wood, Betty Wright, Helen Yahn, Margaret Zander, Bertram Zander, Harold Zander, Norman Zeiroff, William F F., K-'A'Ff.,?.x,j: 5 4. . A .. 1. yt'-,f:f'? 'y-.v':.,,.r. . -.-5 F31-' Q P, vzf-4.yg51-. . , V 45. Q.. . .- , ... ",-x.13,.V- ' V V " ,1:.,,w, -, 5.11-,, rg 1' 1 , j' Q ,- .v: 7 4 ' 1 Lf? ', .+,,,x--.f 1'- , , .aug Lf' ,:r4' al , r w X w ,' 5,212 ,A 5. ,YV X. if l 5 .M .-A , fe, ' '39 '41 ', Uhr. fa ' ', .-,x, . 'J vos, I , AW M . , .1 l - . W L. ."'. -A '- ' I ' .l -vi ,, t .. 1 gh -:I f., , 1 I f " ' - 1 . ., uf-r +- Q L , v if Wil' -LG. 'Yi 'X .1 Y, , Y A x ,I 2-in Y I sf, Y-17, YM, . L 1- 1 .- , -. V L -Q., , :.,.l1'I1, L. ,, .af Q-'.-,' W 41.-f' . 1 ' -. 1 7 Ll?- CAST OF HCLARENCEU lisamgwrilifs Bllifl im 3 I JL QE 5 -v -is 4. "Clarence" This year the senior class presented Booth Tarkington's Comedy, "Clarence," for its annual play, Thursday evening, May 4, at the Audi- torium. It was a great success both financially and artistically. Clarence, played by Charles Grube, gave many humorous touches to the play when he referred to his life in the army or his liver trouble. Emelyn Ewing as .Cora Wheeler, a wilful girl of seventeen, kept the audience in continual laughter by her pranks. Her governess, Miss Pinney, was cleverly acted by Edith Rhinevault, who well deserved the admiration of her many suitors. Andrew Struthers who played the part of Bobby Wheeler, a college boy, caused his father, Joe Friske, the tired business man, much worry by his scrapes. Sadie Doerfner as Mrs. Wheeler, made a charming step-mother, and the Irish maid, Della, played by Eleanor Johnson, also lent humor by her devotion to Clarence. Louis Coash deserves ample credit as the haughty butler, and Donald McLandress acted well his part as the grass widower and one of Miss Pinney's suitors. The play was exceptionally well acted and each character filled the assigned part with such aptitude as to make a harmonious whole. It was produced under the able direction of Miss Smith, with Miss Miller in charge of costuming and Miss Dona Boyle of committees. Dancing was enjoyed after the play. The committees for the play worked very faithfully, and were as follows: ' Play Committee-Edyth Rhinevault, Joe Friske, Raymond Scheib, Emma Duclos, Ben Wells. Advertising-Herbert Wallace, Russell Brandt, Helen Southgate, Albertine Schmidke, Dale Thomas. Ticket Committee-Raymond Scheib, Sara Pritchard, George Ald- erton. Property-Russell Bingham, Helen Carr, Emma Duclos, Walter Richter, Reynold Anschutz, Julius Powers. Costumes-Albertine Schmidke, Jane Williams, Morris Stewart. Scene Shifting-Harry Hawkins, Roy Spiekerman, Walter Lauer, Carl Pohlman, Raymond Scheib, The Joke Cast Antonio ........................ Abe Oserowsky Louis ................. ....... C harles Murray Carmen ........................ Gladys Streeter Adela ........................... Pearl Hansen Senor Antonio and Senor Agular planned fbetween themselvesl that their children, Carmen and Louis, should marry. Carmen 'and Louis have never seen or known anything about each other. Antonio, Carmen's father, informs her that a new secretary is coming and Car- men, suspecting her father's plan, changes places with Adela, the maid. Louis, and Carmen, disguised as Adela, enter into a conversation and in this way, each finds out a great deal about the other, thus their father's plans were fulfilled. La Primera Disputa CThe First Disputej Cast Isabel ...... .............. .... J e ssie Turner Edwards ..... ........ .... H o ward Claflin Tia Manuela .................... Eleanor Brewer When the curtain rises Isabel and Edwards, a newly married couple, are having their first dispute. Tia Manuela then appears on the scene and takes for granted that the new couple is very happy. There is no way out for them except to agree. When Tia leaves, after promising to return the next day, Edwards announces that she has saved them from a very disastrous first quarrel.


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Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

1915

Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

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