Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1923 volume:
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AN ANNUAL PUBLICATION
ARTHUR HILL HIGH SCHOOL
SAGINAW, W S., MICHIGAN
Donald L. Metcalf Editor-in-Clzief
Henry D. Snyder Business Illanager
Wallace F. Ardussi - Advertising Illanager
Miss Dona Boyle, Advisor
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Miss Philena Clarke
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. 1ln grateful appreciation of ber imamg aim
faithful gears of service in QIUI. behalf,
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Y ik the class of 1923 oeoicares, this
Iegenba to, , . ,
' flbiee lbhilena Glarke
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of the Executlve Board and Staff gratefully ac
L' 7 knowledge the loyal support tendered us by the
Seniors and the student body as a unit, and it is with the
N PRESENTING the Legenda for the year 1923, We
1 ' I '
fervent hope that in this issue you will find in the present,
solace and satisfaction, and in the future, fond memories
of our hallowed Alma Mater.
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Hareld W. Steele 11 Superintendent of West Side Schools ef
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ig FRANCES DOROTHY CROZIER. 3 ,
Farewell, old Arthur Hlll, farewell, 13"
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We'll love you long, you've served us well.
And now our partmg days are here
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mfg 'T1s hard to hold that threatenmg tear.
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Always in our mem'ries stay
5255 The joys and fears of Freshman days.
Felt greatness in our second year, h
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And prlvileges to Jumors dear. 5-gg
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U51 Dear School, our semor year dld come and go,
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QED It's queer that t1me should hurry so.
But take our tribute 'ere we part
Of love and faith in mind and heart.
Farewell, old Arthur Hill, farewell.
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Mr. Poulson ...... . Science
Centrai State Normal.
Miss Abele ....... Spanish
University of Michigan.
Miss Orrel ....... . Girls' Physical Diirectofr
University of Minnesota.
Mr. De Haven ..... . .... . . . . . . . . . C07Tl'77Z-9'l'Cfl1l
International Business Universityg Valparaiso University. 1
Miss Clarke ......
University of Illinois.
Miss Taylor ........ History
Ohio Wesleyan University.
Mr. Henimer ................. . Manual Train-ing
Illinois State Normalg Bradley Polytechnic Institute.
Mr. Basset .......... Athletic Director
Michigan Agricultural College.
Miss Sickles ........ . Music
Pittsburg Teachers' College.
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1 .IQ Kalamazoo College. X. 'bi-.5
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'L " MISS Hlgley ....... , Art ,sg
University of Wisconsin. 1'
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6 Cleary Business College. .1
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11M ya r1n1ty College. 5 Q1
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1'. ig Mr. Neeleus . I ...... . Commercial 1,.,f5k1
954 University of Indiana. I
'1,, 7' Miss Walfefield .... -. .I . . Commercial
j,,1 Illinois Wesleyan University.
1- .111 1 11
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45311 ' University of Michigan. 1
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Il dll Indiana Unlverslty. ,y 1-,1
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Miss Kilbourne ..... Eviglvlsh fgqgf
il University of Michigan. V1 U1
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11 lVLiss Vanderhoof ..... . Mathematics 1Q.,..133,'1
University of Michigan. E 4'
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University of Illinois. P
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filfig' Miss Skinner .......... . Mathematics
Qgjlifil Kansas State Agricultural College. ,, 'Z
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QM Ohio State University.
Mr. Dersch ........ . Chemistry Q
wg, University of Michigan.
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University of Michigan. U
Miss Bolen ....... .... L atiin 75:4
University of Michigan. jg
Miss Wells . I ...... . Home Economics
C Columbia University.
Mr. Denny ........ . Public Speaking
,ii-,,l Ohio Wesleyan University. U34
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Hillsdale College. :ff
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Yikfj Valparaiso University. ,-2
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Lei ELLAA.AHREN ASQ
FT'-ifl "Her friends, they are many, of
"Her foe:-1, are there any?"
ggi MARHCANDRE ,ig
"Her looks do argue her replete with modesty." ' S
1 " ,lg A. F. P. Club
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2353 ESTHER GLENDY APPLEBY HG:-
"Her very fI'0ll'I18' are fairer far '
Than smiles of other maidens are." fx, 'Q
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.la THUMASAPPLEBY a s
. "What shall a man do but be merry." ,iq
'THC' Football Reserves ' e
k 31,3 Glee Club
Q , LQ Senate
Qfffl J. ARDUINO ARDUSSI
5 P,-jg "Strong in will and earnest in e'ndea'vor." "" 5'
tg 5 Football 141
215.5 Student Senate ,
r JU Hi-Y Club 1111-egg EQ'
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Radlo Club - 4
lg Track Q49
?,,4 Spanish Club 4
' hc- ' , -3
, WALLACE ARDUSSI
"Slow but sure in deed and thought."
i-:1,f Football C41 ' W'
l Student Senate gl
2 xl'-V Athletic Ass'u fPres.J .gi
Track C21 133 C41
Spanish Club " oy
'Q ,fl Radio Club ' -
, gg.-g . Hi-Y Club
Q Junior Play 433,
RUTH BARNARD E
f?1',.Q "Her ways are :rays of pleasantnessf' C Af
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E' NAN BAUER E
' "To be liked by all in thisday and age C
Q Is the highest compliment one can pay." jf J
K Class Treasurer L23 .N I
2 g Spanish Club Q5 fl
' Legenda Staff
CLARENCE E. BAUMGART
ll 4 , ' "No man can say aught ,against him." 5' C
H Criterion C49 A
H Student Senate H
1 ll 9
3: HUGH BLOOMFIELD 'l 5"
QI "Each morning sees some task begun .QJQ
E Each evening sees its close." y
I Legenda E
f, Football Reserves C29 'E
gf Senior Play Committee QM?
fr, RUTH ANN BECKBISSINGER Q.
if "Happy I am. from care I'm free."
1+ Senior Play fe 5
, Spanish Club R lll'N ai.
Spanish Play Ng,
A Senior Class Basketball , C
S f' ,.
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QL MELVA BECKER l f' QM
Q "One who is patient and sincere."
.5 Girls' Club l
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EL DALE E. BENNET UQ i
Q "Calm and unrufiled as the summer sea." Lg-f
5 Football Reserves C31 141 pew
,Q Basketball Reserves C43 -X1
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JOHN A. BENSON 1 R
7, A "Dignity is in him personified." A ,
l Radio Club tPres.J il'
E. Hi-Y Club
Q Student Senate ,Vg
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L14 I INIDA HARRIFT PII PS , Q
She srekcth diligently after l'non'ledgc." -1
mm Llub '
GUY BIXBY it
"Th1inl1: wlmt IL man should be. unrl he is that." . ,'
Student Senate ga
RAY W. BLACKSTONE 1
"Trust not in him- that seems cz saint." '
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MABLE E. BLITELY "If eyes 'were marie for seeing '55
Then liefzuty is its men- ereuse for being."
A. F. P. Club . -I,
Girls' Club '
ELMER BOHNHOFF - .
"His looks are like the fireflies, 6
His ambition soars the skies." '
HALEL BOOTH ri,
r "Thine eyes are springs in. IFIIUSC serene s
Anil silent zeaters. heaven is seen." ,.
Senior Play ' ,
Legeuda 1 '5
IRENE HELEN BRIGHAM 51
"A light heart lives long." -C
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"A o1'eaf'zw'e not foo bright aml good Qu-igf
For human namre's daily food." Lffggj
Senior Girls' Basketball
EDNA I. BROEDERDORF
"My tongues wfitlzyifn my lips I rein. Qi,
For 'whom talks mzwh must talk in vain." 1112,
Girls' Club f' if
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DOROTHY JANE BROW NE A,
'fBy flillgenoe she win.-s her ways." "A
Spanish Club VFP?
Alice Freemen Palmer Club "fill
CHARLGTTE E. BRUECK 'fff"f'
"For she was always friendly wgwl
And carried a smile for all." 1424
A. F. P. Club
"Who has not seen that feeling of a flame 4,215
Ovwhnson on fhe cheek at mention of a name."
ROSWELL BURROWS eff
"A little nonsense now and then WJ'
Is relished by the best of men."
Class Treasurer C31 C41 Al
. ' 4953
MARGUERITE M. CAMPBELL "fig
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"I am sure that eafres are an enemy to hfef' fill
Girls' Club ' A Fri," QE
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MII DREIJ CAYYON
Radio Club tSec.J
Ioy shall have her may this 'very dayp
"Quiet, sedate, a man of varied aceomplfishments."
. , .
VICTOR E. COLE .
"A happy disposition is a gift of Nature." '
Student House C31 -
Student Senate 1 V
HUGO xl. COMPTON' '
"There is nothing more useful than silence." ,
ELWYN C. COMSTOCK
"He was sim foot a man. A
Clear grit and hu-man nature." ,
Football Q43 we
Basketball C43 S
JOHN W. CRONK ' 1'
"He who thinks most good and speaks least ill of N
all his neighbors." 'Z "
Football Reserves L43 K "
Junior Play C31
FRANCES CROZIER w
"Though a quiet maiden. knowledge. truth and. N
kindness are her virtues." A
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fgll CLIFFORD CUROTT iff?
Jimmy 'SA mighty player, blessed with phain reasons and fgifff el
a sober sense." I
Q - ' Basketball 121 Isa c4m coapm L
Baseball flj C21 131
42 A V142
1 ... l
pl lg ERMA ELLEN DAVIS
' 4 . "In her very quietness there is a charm."
" - Girls' Club . F45
I l I GI
'Q MILDRED MAXINE DAVIES
Ai - "Wearing all that weight gg?-Q23
M Of learning, lightly like a flower." V214
Boys' Glee Club CAco01npanistJ g.f,,6
lgv Girls' Club 1' Ag
,um VIVIAN DAY
l "Where the river runs the deepest, ff? Q
' A ' It Vans the quietestf'
Ag, Senior Play "
I , , Girls' Club A
4,1 9 Q XI
. WVILLIAM DEMBINSKE Q fi
le-can "His good humor is a fountain never dry." 3536
L Track C13
Junior Play jig
I Student House fClerkJ
f Basketball C21 C31 C41 Qfwf' g
:I '5 Legenda
W kkgii I
I ' HAROLD DOERING 51'
Q, "The zvorlcl knows little of its greatest 1nen.."
' Senate Iffl Q,
, I Adv. com., senior Play Q'
P Q Poster Com., Legenda ylflfjljg
'4 l' Fl
gil ANN DRENSKY If gi
"From her avpressive eyes her soal did speak." 9,97
PM A. F.,P. Club CSec.J I 14
M Junior Play
J G11'lS' Club ylfi
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"Life is foo short for
'is capable of doing."
Debating Team Q43
hor to do all the things she
"Her eyes ea-press
the srrocfcst kind of hashful-
"And e'en his failings lermcfl to 1:irtue's side."
JULIA F. FERMAN
"She furo-rks on quietly but well."
"Virtue is her otrn 'l'6lL'fII'lI."
"Hong sorrolw, care
So lct's be merry." .
would kill a vat,
THELMA GOODMAN -
"Th-ere is a garden. in. her fave
Where roses and zrlritc lilies blow."
A. F. P. Club
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"A face with gladness 0'l76'I'SQJ7'6flCl
Soft smile by human kinflness bred."
AGNES M. GULLIFORD
"Silence is more eloquent than words."
"Surely, never dld there lfifue on earth
A man of lcimlller nature."
"She was a scholar, exceedingly wise,
Falr spoken and persuading." " '
A. F. P. Club CSec., P1-es.J
"H er atr, her manners
All who saw admired."
EARL F. HARRIS
"He likes to build, and not
Student Senate lClerkJ
MARY V. HART
"Grace was in
Senior Play '
alla her steps, heaven in her eyes."
,,,- Aff-fl UL Q-.E ,fi , ,L 3-IA? x 7 K, , - Wa, ved-I H T A gr -3- N42 Vgiilrfi- QI? fsxgrflfix' ,, 4"'fgg'f,Pi' ,bf 13,lgk Qvf 1V.iffAi'fi' 2. mfrlf i f my 1'
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RAYMOND A. HART
"The athlete, the student, the man."
Football Q21 C31 C41 ICapt.J
Track ill C23 i3J lCapt.J
Swimming Q21 C31 143
Hi-Y Club lPres.J C33
Class President C21 C41
CLARA M. K. HERZOG
"A friendly heart with many friends."
A. F. P. Club
"Merry as the
day is long."
"A modest maiden, and a good student."
LAURA M. HUNT
"The soul of music slumbers in the shell,
Till 'worked and kindled by the master spell."
Girls' Glee Club lAcc0mpanistJ
Class Motto Committee
CHARLES A. JOHNSON
"Well done is better than well said."
"Yet graceful ease and sweetness. 'void of pride,
Would hide her faults if she had faults to hide."
. , A
:Set f g .Lee LQ ' . L.
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-5 GEORGE F. KAROW l Wd'
7 . "The :mm that blushes is not quite a brute."
1 ' Student Senate
ii ,, Hi
" 'L LENA B. KELLY
7 ' .5 "Bliessecl with that Charm of certainty to please."
'K A. F.. P. Club I Egg,
' G11-ls' Club I
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BERTRAM KESSEL f 1
f "His manners were gentle, implying, and bland."
Criterion C33 QA
1. ti- -5
' - 29245
M WILLIAM KESSEL if
' . "There is mischief in this man." tiger,
Hi-Y Club . Vi?
gf Student Senate xg l
Track f4J EAM
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MILDRED KOERBER gill
1 "She stood for simplicity. and unaffected air."
5 Glee Club
4 'L it 1
- - .L 433
NORMAN F. KOSTOFF . , if
ffm, "They are never alone that are aecornpanied with ffl ,
. kwj, '1 'NQ
f MARIE LE FLEUR fi?
if "And fair she is, if that mine eyes be true."
' Girls' Club . Sf .SQ
. 'Ugg' Junior Play
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"Fl QW 77? W "'i7?,'l2'l'f'7f,'?fifF7fV33'.i' "7?f'?7i'F7?f?.f"77f
"Although xhf' is emlou-ed irith wit,
She is Very shy in using it."
Alice Freeman Palmer Club
JAMES T. LEHAN
"A mon of hope and fomrflrd looking mind."
GEORGE J. LEHR
"C'om:inf'e o man against his will.
He holds the some opinion still."
Spanish Club lPres.J
Criterion lliiusiness Managerl
1 JUNIOR LEWIS
"Your fvrilor puts well forth."
"She was erm' fair. mul nlerer proud."
MARGARET J. LITTLEDALE
"A girl :rho sings for our old high-,
And who -will be famous bye and bye."
Glee Club f
Alice Freeman Palmer Club
"The days of our youth- are the days of our glory."
Yell Master Q29 133 HJ
French Club lTreas.l Q33
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JOHN H Iov1a'r'rE if '71
in "A good man seen, tho' silent counsel gives." ggi
1k 311 1 'Football 143 1 QA,ffQ1j
L' Basketball Q43 Jljgiiig
2 Glee Club
9 , Student Senate 1, Eff
fain ' 'VJW
l w Track Q43 M2311
' wi Swimming C43 L15
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' MARGUERITE H. LYTLE
YG "Yue are .sae grove, noe doubt ye're wise." ffjw
1 , 15 Girls' Club ffl:
W 115' '1,fQ.1
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ffl JAMES LUTZKE , 1' 'ji
,,, "Fits heart as for from proud as heaven from 12 -,-. Q43
I HI earth." " 'A-ff
'K Al. 19"E?f'9
.Agn "K 9557
V'5 F. LESLIE MQCULLAGH ,5
5' "Let not ombitimz, mock his useful toil." lffj'
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I J. CULLEN MacDONALD
1, "Fame is only o bubble but few can produee the axial
.W soap." 1:
1 Student Senate CVice-Pres.J U,
. Glee Club
1 ' ,I X
' W. MERRILL MacDONALD '
1 "Si11,gin,g he was, or wlaistlulng oll the day."
Senior Play fl, ,, 1
lk' t Criterion
1 1 Glee Club
1 't M1 111
11540 IRVING MCGOVERN , 11:
'digg "A generous .soul is sunshine to the mind." !f'D'1f
lk Legenda ff- W-'
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T i Men of ehararter are the f-onscience of the soricty il fo which they belong. M
gg Criterion 'FA .
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MURIEI. In MQFARLAND if'
PWS "A fair C.1ff6'I"l:07' is a silent rec-omnzendafionf' ' I -Q
jg mee Club 133 pg'
lfggi Girls' Club T?
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THOMAS L. MCQUADE
ff, . "Si1.em'e, is-a friend that will never betray." 255 X'
15432 ? '
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l JD MARY MQQUARRIE ij .,
"Her voice was ever soft. genile. and low." B' ,
Y Girls' Club !
Kg NICHOLAS J. MANGUTZ 4 3
' JD "Muon I know. but fo knoll' more is' my nmbifionf' l igil
,W Football 431 ez I
Basketball Reserves C31 141
7 A Student House Q31 f -
Sal LFS: V
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ROLAND E. MARTI 1., 1
S V13 "He is great of heart. and courageous." V., ,bio P'
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g A ,ei MARIE MARTZOYVKA , Z,
"Ambition knows no rest."
viii Girls' Club ' fe
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DONALD L. METCALF
"'Tis a great thing to be equal to the occasion." CNA
Junior Play 5'
Debate 143 H
Senate lCPres.J ' , 1
Student House 131
V "The rule of my life ts to rn-ake business a pleas- A l
ure. and pleasure my business."
Senior Play U' "
w".t'. "I A
MARGARET EILEEN METHOD
"She speaks. behaves and acts just as she ought." ,App
Glee Club 375'
A. F. P. Club
JUNE M. METZGER
"Like a poet hidden L ,.
In the realm of thought." Q 5
A. F. P. Club Y
Girls' Club V ,
. DP ,
"A girl who is always in for fun and yet is quite jo
A. F. P. Club
Girls' Club f 5
MARION MEYER I
"Knowledge is meat and drink to her." 4
Criterion ' F f," '
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' ALBERT MOORE fr ff
"Every man has within himself a continent of 515'
EH A - 2 to A A
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"And e'cn, her failings lean lo virtue'-s xidef'
flafdlly A. F. P. Club
l F I' 'I
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51,3 gl BLRAARD Ll. MUS SON
l,ijf'jQy "0-ne of the few immortal name-s.
2.597 That were not born to die."
ffl Glee Club
lqll S S
Q CHARLES R. MURRA1
addr, "His vourtesy 'wus free and gay."
51,1 gl Football C49
!Qff'qf Student Senate
fihff -'l ALFRED N. NAVARRO
rxfifjj "He was among the prime in 1l'0l'Hl,.u
fi? "And he will talk. Ye goils. he will talk."
OCQJW5 Student House C37
Football C31 141 '
, - Track 123 C35
flifyl Student Senate
lx 4, Crlterlon
Oleiftl l oz. RUSSELL NoRToN 1
,ig-if S "Contented with little: merry with more."
ml j Football Q41
Q3,l'lg,j Glee Club 135
llffft. State Older Boys' Conference
qjc7t.kL I-73 R
Mu nl, "In her very quietness there is a Cllf1l'Dl.!'
w 'N Girls' Club
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, AMANDA OEHRING
"She who has a thousand friends, has not u friend
V A. F. P. Club CPres.J CVice-Presb
i Girls' Club
undisturbed and sweet."
f "Her smile was
Q' Girls' Club
A 1' ABE OSEROXVSKY
D' "Who saw life steadily and saw it whole."
" Student Senate fAsst. Clerkl
Spanish Club CTreas.Jq
- DOROTHY PAINE
"There dwelt all that's good, and alll that's fair."
5 Q Girls' Club
- FRANCIS E. PITTS
1 "He speaks an infinite deal of nothing."
QM" LEROY W. RANKIN, JR.
f' "Joy's here too, fifty times GS strong as trouble,
if And it's for you."
Adv. Com.. Senior Play
" Poster Com., Legenda
ia. MILDRED J. REINS
"She walks in beauty like the night,
555 Of eloudless rlinies and starry skies."
wi Class Secretary C15 C31
if Girls' Club
g, Secy.-Treas. Athletic Ass'n C43
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.She was just thf quiet kind whose nature never
A. F. P. Club
All thats best of dark and light
Meet in her aspect and her eyes.
A. F. I. Club
WIbNER PEYOXER ROBY
A man not to be changed by place or time.
With arms sublime that float upon the air
In gliding state she wins her easy sway.
BURTON C. ROSS
A man who is not afraid to say his say.
ti lee Club
Student House C31
A great, self possessing young man.'
Either I if-ill. find a may or make one.
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i "Big oaks from little acorns grow."
Q Student Senate 2
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4 ELEANOR SCHMIDT tw .Q
'T ' ' "Her open eyes demand the truth." fbi?
Q Girls' Club SA,
V ' ll JOSEPH SCHMIEGEL 4 FQTPM
-f "Sim foot a man to say nothing of his feet." rj-Wy
fa-G ld, Football C43 I l 'Dy
' ASE .
A lg ' ALBERTA SCHRIEB A
1 'The force of her own merit makes her way."
I. A. F. P. Club fTreas.J 5535
1 : f ' G11-15' Club
'K , KENNETH SCHURI: AQ
"Bliss was it 'in that day to be aliveg '
' N But to be young was every Heaven." Eff?
gimp Football Reserves yt
4. Track Q35 iff
' VIOLA SCHURY
L "Bat when, a man is fin, the case.
' . You know alll other things give place? gf f it
2" A A Y
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A Senior Play 2,25
1 NELSON SIEKELL
QW "Act well your part, there all thehonor lies."
5 Glee Club
'K -' ll .WALT
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less no-ise it makes."
Football Reserves C41
Glee Club C21 131 C41
"True merit. like a river, the deeper it is, the
"She is a qu,-iet. -sweet. home loving girl
Because for efeitemeuf she cloeszft give a u'lzirl." ,,
"He who deserves so u:ell, needs not avwtlzeris
Q if all
eirls' Club Q23
BYRON XV. SLOCUM
"It is o serious thing to be u funny man."
ROBERT S. SMITH
"He attains zclzuterer he pursues." iQ- '
HENRY SNYDER :gl
"The world is us you take it." ,
Football C43 -pg
Class President Q31 If-Y
Class Vice-President Q43 FOI
Student Senate '
Senior Play ' ' i
Basketball Reserves C41 fy '
Football Reserves L11 Q21 C31
LAI'IiA s1'ENCE lf Q4
.-Ifoudy fo IVO,-I,-. rf-tidy to plfly. r-fig
Ready to help u'l1ere1'er she may." fag?
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" 'Tis 'virtue that doth make her most admired." '
l il f Lei!
l GERTRUDE GLENNA SIMPKINS
f "It is tranquil people who accomplish most." cjxga
BF, 1 , r
A. F. P. Club Li.,
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lil GERALDINE M. SICKLER -52
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' "None knew thee but to love thee, ,..-E,.:
None named thee but to praise."
Girls' Club ff?
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. LEONARD L. SPEATH
3? "A man he seems, of cheerful yesterdays,
2 I And confident tomorrozosfl
2,-452, Student Senate
W 'M ff
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- "Her hair is not more sunny than herself." ,ml .
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l y BYRON C. STAFFELD IQQHQ
5,31 "I doubt if you'd find in the whole of his clan Efggfil
l A more highly finfelligent, 'lU07'7TlL1l young man." 5li.,Q:,lf
'..fm,f, Orchestra Wfl'l,+
X ' Senior Play
L- Kflll if 5 1. Ll
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'P ,nl "'Tis the mind that makes the body rich."
A. F. P. Club CTreas., Vice-Pres.J
EW Spanish Club lSecy.J
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"Great modesty often hides great merit."
A. F. P. Club
DAVID C. STRUTHERS
, . . ' . 2 - , D
Student House 133
MARTIN W. TANNER
"Small in body, big in mind,
As a sport, the faery best kind."
MARGARET AGNES THOMSON
"Thru her expressive eyes.
Her soul distinctly spoke."
A. F. P. Club
. HERBERT S. TOWNSEND
"A sample of variety. and hard work."
. Student Senate
HENRIETTA C. TRIER
"She shall keep her youth. forever."
"Co'urteous and gentle, though retired."
"An honest muntcname is the est pass word."
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"Large was his bouuty, and his soul sincere."
LELAND WALKER v
"Oh their own merits, modest men are dumb."
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"Her eyes were deeper than the depths of waters
stilled at evening."
ALVIN MAX WEIL
"He is complete tu feature and in mimi,
, With all good grace to grace a gentleman." '
' - J
DOLLY E. XVELCH
"Eyes glad with smilies, and brow of pearl."
A. F. P. Club
ORRA B. VVILLIAMS UHQQQ
"There is nothing as kiugly as kimluessg
Nothing so royal as truth." rw A.
Y A .
"Poets are born, but orators are made."
Debating C33 Q43 Mawr
Oratorical Contest Q
Student Senate KCQIISOFI
. 3' ill
ESTHER ANN WIRTH 1'
"Nature made her what she is,
Ami never made another." L,.,.lf
"Never idle a minute, thrifty, and thoughtful of gg?
A. F. P. Club
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PRESIDENT'S ADDRESS jg,
The day of all days for Seniors is not far off. Soon
responsibility will take the place of our care-free life.
Along about this time we begin to take on more manly
poise, and really start to be men and women.
It is also the time when we are placed upon our own
resources, "that material in the form of knowledge and
experience," to help us decide our walks of life. ? 31
Soon we shall separate and follow the many different
roads of life. For some this road will be broad and well
travelledg for others it may be a winding trail, but we hope
whichever it is, it will lead to success. It will take some on
through college or university, where we can obtain more
tools and equipment to fight the battle to success, others IQ,
will work their way into their places by filling the many
openings of this day and age. Whatever we do, let us keep
in mind the words of Stevenson: "To travel hopefully is
better than to arrive, and the true success is to labor."
No matter which we take, let's hope that when we
reach our places in this world, we won't forget the old high
school, where our journey was begun.
"It's doing your job the best you can
And being just to your fellow man,
It's figuring how and learning why,
And looking forward and thinking high, QQ,
And dreaming a little and doing much, ' ,iff
It's keeping always in' closest touch
With what is finest in word and deed."
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MARY MAKES A MISTAKE
Mary had a date, not the kind that comes from the land of palm and olive oils, but a
genuine date that one makes over the telephone. However, this story wouldn't have hap-
pened if Mary hadn't been possessed of a poor memory. Mary had another engagement that
she had entirely forgotten when speaking to Bruce Wharton.
When the fatal night came, Mary Went down the stairs as only acknowledged belles dare.
She was confidently sure that she was very beautiful and that the night would be a success.
She peeped through the half drawn curtains of the living room and saw Bruce Wharton,
who had just returned from college. She sighed. Then something caught her attention at the
other side of the room and she beheld Jack Gibbs, the inevitable "other man" she had forgot-
ten in the excitement of seeing Bruce. This time, she groaned. The future looked very
doubtful to Mary Cas the novelists sayj. I
She was afraid to enter that dreaded room. Suddenly these two attractive young men had
taken the appearance of greedy orges. She went back to her room, on the foolish pretext of
getting her handkerchief. Another surprise awaited her, Celeste, her French maid, was still
there, but a very different Celeste than she had left. There she stood guiltily in the middle
of the room with Mary's new dancing frock on with the satin slippers to match.
"I didn't mean anything," she gasped. "I regret, Madamoisellef'
Mary stood staring at her stupidly. The girl was absolutely the most beautiful person she
had ever seen, the old-rose frock enchanting her dark loveliness. Suddenly, a wild idea
entered Mary's head, here was her salvation. Instead of listening to angry torrents of words,
Celeste was surprised to hear Mary say:
"Oh, Celeste, don't fail me. You're simply wonderful."
Celeste listened further to Mary.
"You are my friend just arrived from Paris. Don't understand American ways. Love
American men. Vamp with your eyes, not your tongue. Don't talk much. If you fail me I'll
have you fired."
A little later, Mary entered the living room followed by a small, dark, little creature with
sad, young-old eyes.
"I meant to have it all a surprise." Mary smiled, as she introduced Celeste. "She just
arrived from Paris and I wanted her all to myself before you romped away with my Parisian
Romped was the word, but it was Celeste that romped, not the men, nor even Mary. In
five minutes, Celeste was calling the men her "great big lonesome boys." And they liked it.
much to Mary's surprise and disgust. Mary might have been Biddy, the cook, for all the men
knew or cared.
"Let's go down to the club," Mary suggested dryly at length.
Bruce came down to earth. It was he who was to have taken Mary to a dance at the club.
Jack became Celeste's escort. Celeste wore Mary's ermine wrap.
To Mary the evening was never ending, to Jack it was over too quickly. I
Celeste became the rage at the club. Everybody was "big boy" or, "petite flapperf' Mary
was admired about as much as a chaperon. The mystery of who she really was only added
interest to the already famous foreigner.
Jack begged to see her again, but she only smiled wisely and shook her head. Then he
asked Mary, and Mary, not smiling so wisely, merely shook her head and said, "I'm going home.
Is that definite?"
"How wonderful she was," thought Jack. "What girl in all America could equal her." But
she did not even turn in the doorway to bid him good-night.
"You ought to try Zigfield Follies" snapped Mary, when they were inside the house.
"I might," suggested Celeste, "only my husband and children might object."
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HELEN OF TROY, OHIO
Take any one of our several dictionaries in common use, and if you select the same one I
did, and turn to the word, "money," you will find something like this-"gold, silver, or other
metal, stamped by public authority, and used as a medium of exchange." But, gentle reader,
that ain't the half of it. Money is something which has made and unmade slews of gentlemen,
and others. It has kept Henry Ford out of the poorhouse, and, according to several, is gonna
keep him out of the White House. The lure for lucre almost lost me my only means of sup-
port, and also my best friend, Kid Conroy. And every time I think of that dirty Ed Allardyce
-but, I'll give you all the dope, and you can see what you think of him.
It's like this:
Kid Conroy, which I spoke of before, has, under my management, developed into no less
than light weight champion of the world! It has been a long grind to the champ's belt, and
we ain't aiming to lose it right away, but as George Washington, or was it Mark Antony, was
once heard to remark, "You never can tell."
The trouble all starts when the Kid, boyish like, gets a girl, Helen Dell by name, and Helen,
girlish like, is especially averse to box-fightinf Not that I dislike Helen. She's a nice girl,
and is about enough of a knockout to make the average movie-actress feel as cheap as a dude
in overalls at a Charity Ball, but too much attention can be shown any girl, and anyway they're
all alike, and you know how that is. Well, anyhow, the Kid promises her that he'll quit the
ring after one more fight-but that fight never-whoop, I'm getting to the end of my story
They is two other guys which is lookin' at a shot at the lightweight title. Named in the
order of their prominence, they are Battling Cook, who might better be known as Battling
Crook, and Sailor Wilde. Well, Cook and Wilde have their melee, and Cook comes out on
top. Hardly had Wilde come to, when I received a word from Cook's manager, Ed Allardyce,
challenging my boy to a leather-pushin' duel, and guaranteein' us fifty thousand bucks, besides
a five thousand dollar appearance forfeit. Now the average man has never seen fifty thousand
dollars, and I'm average, so I accept the proposition before you could' say "Jack Robinson!"
Everyone seems to be happy over the deal except Helen. She can't see it a'tall. Maybe a
short description of Helen would fit in here. As I said before, she is some looker, and she
could get through a fair-sized crowd without no push a'tall. She comes from Troy, Ohio, and is,
at the present time, engaged in jerkin' sodas at a down-town drug store. Helen's a nice kid,
too, but, somehow, it seems as though it is part of a woman's nature to abhor prize-fightinf
The's another guy which thinks that Helen is pretty nice, also. His name's Jimmy Sutton,
and he works down to the Sportin' Club. He naturally has a dislike for the Kid, but before
we get through, you'll see that he was a darn big help to him.
If you go to ten fights at your local fight club, I'd be willing to bet that nine of them
would be draws, eight of which would be planned before hand. But title bouts ain't managed
that way, and as the two boys for this match are pretty evenly balanced, it promises to be a
battle royal. It probably would have been, too, if it had of came off.
The fight is scheduled for 8:00 o'clock p. m., on Decoration Day-that was yesterday.
Well, yesterday afternoon, the Kid goes down to the drug store to see Helen. He gets home
about four o'clock and by six, he is so sick we have a doctor there.
Needless to say, there wasn't no fight.
Well, this morning, the Kid, who is all right now, and I are in my office trying to figure
out what it's all about. I have just said for the fiftieth time, "Who could have doped you up
that way?" when fair Helen walks in. "Well," she says, as cool as could be, "I did."
I would have killed somebody, if I hadn't been too weak to move. The Kid just sits there
and stares at her kind of dumb-like. Helen goes on to explain it all, and, while I can't give it
like she did, the jist of it was this: .
It seems that this Jimmy Sutton come in to Helen's store one night, he seems to feel that
he's got to tell all his troubles to Helen, so during his conversation, he lets it out that Ed Allar-
dyce has made an agreement with him to pull all the lights in the club at a certain signal. Vlfilde
will be expectin' it, so when the champ confusedly drops his hands, he will be smacked cold.
Helen feels that we wonit believe her if she does tell us, so she undertakes to stop the fight her-
It also seems that sometime during his visit at the drug store, the Kid gets thirsty, so
Helen gives him a glass of milk, which, she says, will do him good. It did! It had some kind
of a drug in it which gave a pronounced feeling of nausea to the partaker for a short time.
That's what it says on the box! Leave it to a woman.
Well, I can hardly believe my ears, but it turns out that it's all true, and Sutton confesses.
The Boxing Commission rules Wilde out of the ring forever, and gives us his forfeit.
Summing up everything, we are still in possession of the title plus five thousand fish and
our effort has been practically nothing, except a little headwork on the part of Helen, so, as
they used to say until it became stale, "We should worry.'l
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Rollo was the only son of Old Rollo Armitage, who controlled the market so completely
that everythingibut Ford stock dropped at least five points if he happened to sneeze. In that
case, Ford preferred advanced ten. We may, of course, assume that Armitage Sr. had sev-
eral rubles to his credit in the National Trust Association, his own brain child.
To speak frankly, Rollo Jr. was not on particularly good terms with the Old Man. A
bone of contention had been dug up by his father months before, and they were still chewing
at the wretched thing. Neither one of them would swallow it, so it bid fair to live a long life.
Matters were thus:
Old Rollo had received a Special Delivery one morning, which he read before the news-
paper at the breakfast table. An unusual occurence for the king of the market. He spent
many moments in thought over his grapefruit before noticing his hopeful sitting opposite, then
he glanced at the young man and appeared to make a decision.
"Rollo," he said firmly after clearing his throat in preparation for the utterance of some
important message, "I wish to see you married!"
The target of this unprecedented remark jerked convulsively, choked on his hot coffee,
and coughed violently into his napkin. He looked at his parent with alarm. When he spoke
his voice was strained with emotion-or hot coffee.
"What an original idea, pater," he said with all seriousness. f'Do you know any more
Old Rollo was surprised. He had expected horrified objection, knowing well the nature
of his son. This apparent acquiescence disarmed him.
"Why-er. It really isn't my idea at all-that is," he sputtered aimlessly. "But I've
been-er considering your marriage for quite some time. This missive here," indicating the
letter, "was the-er agent of-ah determination on the subject-um."
"Um," repeated Rollo.
"What's that!" demanded his father observing him fruitlessly through his reading glasses.
"Did you say something?"
"Oh, no, I merely intimated that you might continue."
"I'll continue when I get ready," snapped the Old Man. His aggressive business man-
ner was returning. The only way to deal with this upstart son was to consider him a com-
mercial inferior. "Now listen! In my hand," he held up the envelope, "I have a letter from
an old friend in California. We made our starts together in the nineties, and later he took up
the lumber trade. I took up steel. He is at present head of the Western State Lumber Com-
pany, and is very successful. To be explicit, he must be worth thirty-five or forty millions.
That would make a mighty nice addition to your patrimony when both he and I are gonef'
He stopped and gazed expectantly at Rollo.
That young man was puzzled.
"How do you expect me to get it,,' he asked dubiously. "Does he carry it around in a
Then light dawned through his active brain.
"You must want me to marry his daughter! Is that it?" .
"Your deductions are excellent," admitted Old Rollo with an attempt at irony. "I'd hardly
expect you to marry his mother."
"But what if I don't--I mean what if the girl doesn't want me?" His voice was hopeful.
"You needn't worry, Joe Branch is not the man to be moved by the wishes of a wilful girl.
Besides. why shouldn't she marry you? I've seen many worse looking boys than you." It
was a doubtful compliment. U
Rollo figeted. "I-darnit dad, maybe I'd rather pick my own wife. Besides," he grasped
wildly for a raft, "she might stop a clock even if I don't. You wouldn't wish a woman off on
me if she looked like an Igorotf, .
Old Rollo brought his fist down on the table with emphasis. .The Jar upset the cream.
summoned a frightened maid to the door, and startled a canary, quietly sleeping in his cage in
the conservatory, into a wild burst of song. ' .
"You'll do just as I say!" roared the Old Man. "I've had more experience than you in such
matters-ah, that is. Ah-my judgment is more mature than yours," he finished lamely.
"As far as her looks are concerned," he continued, "I don't think she's bad." He handed
Rollo a small photograph which had accompanied the letter. H 0
It was a snapshot of what at first appeared to be a beautiful sport sedan. On closer in-
spection a girl was discernable. Her hair, blowing freely in the wind seemed to be bobbed.
Although her head was thrust out of a window, the picture was far too tiny to do either credit
or discredit to the damsel he was scheduled to marry.
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Rollo was disgusted with the world and its ways. He tossed the photograph across the
table to his irate father.
"When I marry," he delivered his shot dramatically, "it will be the woman I love!"
He stalked tragically from the room, leaving Old Rollo staring at him in amazement,
tinged with admiration.
Times immemorable the subject was broached, even after this outburst. The Old Man
was determined to have his way. He threatened on several occasions to disinherit his son, but
some latent instinct in his being told him that Rollo needed tactful handling. Following this
situation, he allowed the discussion to drop for awhile, but the government was kept busy carry-
ing mail between New York and California.
I At clast he re-introduced it when he and Rollo were dining at the club to which they both
be onge . - A
"Joe Branch and his daughter will be here in a few days," he announced easily. "Clara
-that's the gir1's name-thinks, that Joe's coming on a business trip, which he is, in a way."
He held up a telegram. "They're already started," he complted. Mr. Armitage was very well
pleased with himself.
His son finished his dinner, carefully laid down his napkin, and arose to leave. He was
"I won't have a thing to do with them" he stated quietly, and left the room.
Mr. Armitage shrugged his shoulders, fully believing that the young man would change
his mind when he had to.
Rollo called a taxi and went to New York's Chinatown, then popular with the "Four
Hundred," with the determined intent of burying his sorrows in dance and song. He didn't
care for intoxicating beverages, so it was impossible for him to drown his woes, he at last
decided to smoke them out with opium.
Unknown to the police of the metropolis, to whom it must be admitted much is known,
was a drug den in the musty cellar of Chinee Charlie's Jazz Palace. To this haven of vice
Rollo was conducted by a wary, squint-eyed. unemotional old Chink, a student of human
nature to his yellow core. To many of the applicants for an opium stall this guarded Oriental
turned a bland, saffron countenance with the time-worn words: "No got!" Others more for-
tunate-or unfortunate, as you please-whom he believed desirous enough of the dr.ug to keep
secret its origin, he admitted. led them through a secret panel in a private room, down a dirty
rat infested passagewav, and into the isolated den.
There is little need to dwell upon Rollo's only sowing of wild oats. Sufficient to say that
he .reaped a splitting headache and a deadened mental system, and was entirely devoid of
logical reason when he left an hour later.
i In the first place, his stomach felt strange. Not more than a week previous he had seen
in the New York Globe. an advertisement embellished with the picture of a very stout man,
who appeared to be calling his dog. That perverse little animal was sitting happily under the
shelter of the fat man's abdomen, but of this fact his master was supposed to be entirely igno-
rant until he reduced by taking Fish's Fatoff Capsules. To return to Rollo's stomach. figura-
tively speaking, that organ of digestion seemed as huge as the one in the patent medicine ad.
He glanced cautiouslv down at his feet. Yes-s-s. he could have seen his dog had he been
there, because he could distinguish his toes as it was. I mean Rollo's toes. He could have seen
old Ruff anyway, since he was an unusually big Newfoundland. '
His head was also out of joint. It was as heavv as lead and wouldn't balance on his
shoulders. As a cap to his difficulties, when he looked at one lamp post he saw two. And
he usually tried to hang onto the wrong one.
He lurched down this street and that, finallv reaching the swarming heart of the city. To
the eves of the curious passers-by he was stupidly drunk. He realized one fact in a dim,
unreal way. No self-respecting girl would care to marry a man locked up for drunkenness.
And he was glad. But as usual when wanted, not a policeman was near, even when a victim
was all set for a ride in the "Wagon" So Rollo meandered on.
I Suddenly he was seized with a tremendous desire to sleep. The potent opium was numb-
ing his faculties. Near him at the curb was parked a large enclosed motor car, empty. Even
the chauifeur was absent, so Rollo straightened his hat and sauntered almost elegantly to the
machine, opened the door to the back seat, pulled down every curtain, and stretched out luxuri-
ously on the soft cushions.
When he awoke, his return from dreamland was punctuated by a series of violent jerks.
Apparently the motor car was in motion. Rollo, still dopey, was undecided as to what course
he should take, so he remained quiet. From where he lay, by twisting his neck, he obtained a
line view of the occupants of the front seat. The dome lights were not switched on, so the two
Dersons there had probably overlooked his presence. He could see them plainly, a man whose
face he did not like, and a girl whose face he did like, by the rays of the dash lamp. In spite
.of a terrific headache Rollo was able to appreciate the beauty of the girl. He lay still, know-
ing that silence only would save him from discovery.
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The girl spoke. She had a nice voice, Rollo thought.
How much longer will lt take?" she asked impatiently. "We've been gone over five
hours as It is.
From which the rear seat listener deducted that the time was anywhere from one o'clock
to dawn. It had been near eight when he entered the car. Hm-m. Five hours of riding at
at 193513 forty miles an hour. He must be two hundred miles distant from New York.
The man at the wheel replied. His voice was not nice. It was more of a snarl.
Dont worry, he answered. "It will be another hour at least."
The girl stared at the driver, suspicion on her face. Rollo liked her profile. Her hair
seemed to be black ordark brown. He was prepared to bet that Clara was a blond. She
turned to her companion.
"That bfldgeln She cried in dismay. "You aren't taking me to Buffalo at all. We're
almost north to Lake Champlain. I was here last summer."
He laughed unpleasantly.
"Not much need of pretending now, is there?" he asked. "You know you wouldn't marry
me last week when I asked you, so now you'll have to."
nantfg,Then you lied when you said that father was hurt at Buffalo?" she demanded indig-
"He may be in New York at this minute," and he chuckled coarsely.
A strange voice interrupted his chuckle. Rollo was very angry at the man's brutal treat-
ment of the girl.
his fJAnd you'd better be there in another five hours," he threatened. He forgot himself in
The dr1ver's face went white. He whirled about in nervous haste, his hands leaving the
wheel.. The girl turned on the lights and looked at Rollo. The unguided car, going nearly
fifty miles an hour, left the road, and shot into the river.
Rollo worked faster than at any time previous in his life. He reached f'or the girl,
dragged her across the intervening seat, and almost before the car sank filled with water,
opened the door in some manner, and fought his way to the surface, still holding the girl with
one arm.. He obllgingly left the door open for Rath to leave by, but that gentleman was never
seen again. The water was cold, but the current slow, and he easily swam the few yards to
the shore. A footpath led to the road, and he struggled up with his burden. The girl stirred
in his arms, and he laid her down by the roadside, covering her with his coat, which even if
water-soaked provided some protection. The night was bright, and by the big, yellow moon,
Rollo saw her eyes slowly open. When she found him bending over her she was terrified.
"Rath!" she cried. But on sitting up she realized her mistake.
"Are you the man who was in the back seat?" she inquired, her teeth chattering from cold
"Yes," replied Rollo shortly. "But do you feel well enough to walk?" he asked. "If you
do you can keep much warmer. We've simply got to find shelter."
She agreed so he helped her to her feet, and with one arm around her, they started down
the road. It was truly a wild country. The improved stone highway, a state trunk line,
seemed entirely out of place in the wilderness. Large pine trees bordered the road on either
side. A wooded stretch extended to the right.
For perhaps an hour and a half they travelled along the hard stone road. The air was
warm, and they were soon fairly comfortable, though their wet clothing was inconvenient.
At length they came to a little farm house, resting in a well cleared area. Not a light
shone from its windows. Rollo hesitated when he reached the door.
. "What shall I do," he complained. "It doesn't look right for us to be together as late as
this. What time have you got, my watch has stopped."
She bent her gaze on her time piece. The hands pointed to quarter past two.
"And it's stopped,too," she said holding the delicate piece of workmanship to her ear.
"We've been walking over an hour, if I'm any guesserf'
"I can tell 'em we're brother and sister,-or else married." She colored.
"I believe that I'll pass as your sister. No one knows us here."
"Very well." And he rapped sharply on the door.
A minute or two passed before a man answered the summons. He carried a shot gun,
and his suspicion was obvious.
.t "Well what 'dyou want," he croaked, his eyes shifting from one to the other of his vis-
Rollo recounted their experience.
"May we stay here until morning?" he inquired. "I can telegraph then. How far is
the nearest town?" There was a touch of pessimism in his last question.
He jerked his thumb in that direction. "Are ya
"Durham Corners is five miles north."
sure this girl's yer sister," he growled, with a gimlet like stare at the object of discussion.
"Why certainly she is, aren't you-uh-Clara," rejoined Rollo indignantly, but with some
confusion. "Of course she's my sister. The idea!"
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"Well you needn't git huffy," returned the farmer unbending a trifle. "Folks can't be
too keerful of their reppitations. I guess I kin fix you up."
For the remainder of the morning till seven o'clock the girl slept in a bedroom upstairs,
while Rollo had an old couch in the dining room. Their host seemed to trust him with the
family silver at any rate. When the clock struck a tinny seven, the wife of the farmer woke
"Jed's goin' to Durham's," she informed him, Han' if you want to tellygraph, you kin ride
She appeared to be a kind, motherly little woman.
'Tm bakin'," she continued, "an can't get you a reg'lar meal, but there's some milk an'
coiee, an' some cold ham on the table there. You'dbetter eat before you go. Yer sister, Clary,
was sleepin' so nice it was a pity to Wake her up, so I left her sleep."
Rollo was disappointed. He was anxious to see the girl once more. He almost fancied
that he was in love with her. Well, he could wait.
He thanked the old lady, and was finished eating, when a tremendous rattling sounded
outside the door. He seized his hat and coat which were now dry, and hurried out. Jed was
sitting in an old Ford, of some ten years of age, judging from appearances. It quivered from
radiator cap to tail light.
"Morning,," sallied the tiller of the soil, somehow less formidable when seen by daylight.
"Thought I might as well give yuh a lift, sence I was goin' anyhow!"
Rollo returned the greeting, and thanked him for his consideration. It most certainly
would be more pleasant to ride the five miles, for the sun was already hot enough to be dis-
agreeable. The car, though old and decrepit as it was, covered the ground with surprising
agility, reaching the settlement in shortly under fifteen minutes.
He found his way to the diminutive telegraph station with no difficulty, and handed to
the operator an envelope containing the message which the girl wished sent. She seemed to
be afraid that he might forget a verbal message, so the night before-or to be exact, earlier in
the morning-she had given him the envelope.
It was nearly two hours later that the reply came. Jed had completed the deal which
brought him to town, and was waiting, so they returned. It was after ten o'clock when the
farm was reached. The girl looked prettier than ever in the sunlight as she read the answer-
ing wire. , , . '
"Father will be here as soon as he can, by motor," she exclaimed. "It will be late this
Rollo was nothing loath to spend the afternoon in her company. She called him Ted. He
called her Clara, the name of the only girl with whom he had ever been involved, and whom
he had never seen. After viewing all of the live-stock. especially the clumsy gambols of a
small calf, she announced her intention of picking wild flowers.
They crossed a pasture to the woods by which they had passed after their thrilling ex-
perience that morning. Flowers were very much in evidence, and they spent a long time gath-
ering Mayflowers and violets. Her eyes, he discovered, were the exact shade of the most
"Do you know," she said suddenly, "I could live forever under these blue skies and big trees.
And this clear country air-l"
"Marry me and you can," he repliedjust as suddenly. His utterance, almost unconscious
was most startling.
The girl gave him a quick glance. and blushed. But she was not offended.
"I couldn't, anyway," she retorted with a laugh. "I'm a confirmed man hater. But don't
you think we'd better go?"
Rollo certainly did not want to go, but he couldn't think of remaining against her wishes,
so he agreed.
When they came to the farmhouse some time after, it was nearing four o'clock. They had
not waited long before a car, dusty from travel, drove up to the gate. In the tonneau sat Mr.
Armitage and a strange man of about his age.
"Dad!" cried Rollo, almost stunned with amazement. '
"Father!" exclaimed the girl eagerly.
"Then you're Rollo," she accused in surprise.
"And-for the love of Mike-, you must be Clara!" he countered, more befuddled than
Explanations were in order, and the newly discovered Clara was a logical candidate. She
undertook the task.
"We reached New York sooner than we expected," she began. "That is, Jim, the chauf-
feur, Mr. Rath, and I did. Father stopped at Buffalo on business. VVe left him there yester-
day morning, and 211'1'lV9d at New York about this time in the afternoon. Jim took me to the
hotel, and Mr. Rath went somewhere else. At about nine last night he came to the hotel and
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told me that he had received news of an injury to father at Buffalo. He must have sent Jim on
an errand, for he wasn't in the car, and Rath drove it. He pretended to go to Buffalo, but
he came Way up here, intending, as he said, to make me marry him."
She then told of Rollo's appearance on the scene, disastrous to Rath, and almost so for
them, and as much as she knew of her rescue.
"But how in the world did you happen to be in the car?" demanded Rollo's father sus-
piciously of his shame-faced son.
"Oh I had an attack of-er, dizziness, and I got in to rest. I must have fallen asleep."
There was an obvious limp in his story.
Rollo turned to Clara:
"So we were supposed to marry each other all the time."
"Well, I'll be-" ,
"Your husband," he finished.
For the next few moments Old Rollo, Mr. Branch, and the driver, concentrated on the
beautiful scenery across the river.
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IT DOESN'T LAST
. VIOLA SCHURRY Tr'
h "Well, I'm through with them, that's all that's to it. I hate the sight of every one of
t em." f ..
"That's the spirit, Ethel, that's the stuff. Our club will progress fast if we continue in ggy
Joyce and Ethel were seated on the davenport in their apartment. Their plans for the 'g - I
Manhater's Club were becoming more and more complete. J' ,, ,
"Well, Joyce, since you started this, you must be president."
"All right, I will be president. Do you suppose Alice will agree with us?" f 'YI
"Yes, I think she will. She was grumbling the other night about the conceit of men." " '
"Here she is now. Hello Al, you're just in time. We are discussing a club to rid ourselves,
once and for all, of those contemptible, disgusting, loathing creatures, called men."
"Whew, that sounds good. I'm with you, girls. I am positively sick at the thought of I
having some man come up and make himself a nuisance. Where's Aunty?" 3 .
"She' gone to the store. Come on, I told her we would start supper." If
Joyce, Ethel, and Alice worked in that large city, Detroit. Joyce was stenographer at the
Gray Motor Companyg Ethel bookkeeper at Hudson's, and Alice librarian. They rented a very
homelike apartment and Alice's Aunt Ella kept house for them. She was Aunt to all of them ,gli
After supper was over, Aunt Ella washed the dishes in the little kitchenette and the girls
flocked to the living room for further discussion.
"You know," Alice started, "last night, Bob and?I went to the theatre, and Harry Lincoln ,Pkg
sat on the opposite side of me. Bob always was jealous and when I started talking to Harry,
he simply saw red. I got mad at his ravings on the way home and told him I was through."
t "Alice, I congratulate you," said Joyce, "you acted very independent as all women should 'Q
ac ." 37 -
"Come on, girls, I'll summarize this," Ethel joined in, "from now on we have nothing to ,T
do with men. We all have stated our hatred for the beasts and now we will live up to it." .1
"Fine, fine," cried both of the other girls.
So they talked on and on. Many plans were brought up and many rejected. Finally, they C4-
decided to be very cold and formal if they chanced to meet any man, to decline all invitations
for parties, and to rid their minds, altogether, of this once absorbing topic. Even the Inter-
fraternity masquerade ball was not to be favored with their presence.
In this way, a month passed with the big event, the masquerade, drawing closer and closer. ,."I
The subject was never mentioned among the three girls, although deep in the bottom of each l, '
gir1's heart was a longing to go.
Joyce was seated at her desk in the Gray Motor's office busily typing, when the phone, QQ
on her desk, jangled angrily. With an annoying frown, Joyce picked up the receiver and
answered, "Gray Motor Company." 1
"Hello, Joyce," answered an eager voice, "how are you? Haven't seen you in ages. May ,QS
I take you to the masquerade?"
"Why, why, a, thanks Stan, I, I'l1 go."
Joyce turned back to her work in a whirl of excitement. Almost instantly, the thought of ,pp
the Manhater's Club rushed back. "What shall I tell the girls? They won't know it, I'll make Jig
iinmetching up." She Hew around to buy a costume and decided to dress as the "Queen of
ea s. .- A
On the night of the masquerade, Joyce was in her room dressing. "Funny," she reflected, gg!
"but lucky for me, that both girls and Aunty should be going out and all to different places."
' The hall of the Board of Commerce was brightly illuminated. Gay, sprightly, grotesque.
objects fiuttered to and fro. From one of the corners came the jazzy strains of "Lovin' Sam."
Here one could see the "Spirit of '76" dancing with the "Flapper of 1923," Boy Blue grace-
fully waltzing with Cinderella in his arms, the "Queen of Hearts" fluttering around on the
arm of "Old Father Time."
At twelve o'clock the command came from the balcony: "All masks off." The hand of T123
the "Queen of Hearts" fluttered. What if someone should recognize her and tell the girls. if
Bravely, though, she took off her mask and turning around saw "Old Mother Hubbard" to be H
no one else than Alice. Both girls stared, then giggled hysterically, and rushed for the dress- "I, ,
ing room where they found Cupid, no one else than Ethel, rearranging her hair. All three ig-
girgs gasped, and then with many explanations and much giggling and gushing all stories were jfij
o . -
"Well, anyway," Alice said, "I'm having a wonderful time, and Bob isn't so bad after Q43
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JOHN H. LOVETTE
One dark and misty afternoon in September, 1914, I was standing my watch in the crows-
nest of H. -M. S. Cressy, a battle cruiser. Together with three other men similarly employed,
Wlth mY lO1H0CU12i1'S glued to my eyes, I was watching for the enemy submarines which might at
any moment appear, for we were well inside of their cruising radius from Heligoland. Far
ahead and Just in sight from our position, were three vessels of the German North Sea fleet,
sdmoketpouring from their funnels, and racing madly for the protection of Heligoland, 250 miles
is an .
A little to port of us and gradually drawing alongside, was the super-dreadnaught, Lion,
one of the most recent additions to our navy, and the pride of the fleet. She had been the last
to take up the chase, but now was about to become the leader. We had been slowly closing
UPOH the fleeing vessels, but. when the Lion appeared, we knew that her superior speed and
armament would take her within range of the enemy long before we could hope to get within
range, and we were glad of it, for we were getting perilously close to Heligoland. Then the
Lion drew alongside -and as she passed us we gave her a rousing cheer.
Twice we had tried to reach the enemy with our nine inch rifles, but both times the shells
had fallen short, for the distance was too great. Each time they had returned the fire, but their
shells had also fallen short, and we concluded that their armament was the same as our own.
Presently, however, the four great guns in the forward turrets of the Lion belched forth a
cloud of smoke, and four agents of destruction winged their screaming way toward the enemy.
Through .my glasses I could see the last ship quite plainly. Two of the shells were direct hits.
One. carried away both funnels, and the other exploded on deck. I could almost imagine the
terrible havoc it had wrought there, the screaming of the men it had wounded, and the great
hole it had torn in the deck.
In a few minutes, a sheet of'flame and smoke once more poured forth from the muzzles
of the.L1on's four bow turret guns, and four more twelve inch shells were sped to their target.
This time, not a shell went wide, a sheet of flame and smoke enveloped the stern of the rear-
most ship, and she immediately began to slow down. It took us about twenty minutes to reach
her, .but before we got there, she had sunk by the stern, and we lowered boats to pick up the
survivors. The Lion had gone on in chase of the other two vessels, but they were faster and
made good their escape. The Lion then returned, and we started back to our base.
All the time, a cordon of destroyers had kept on the flanks of our little fleet, there being
two other vessels whose slower speed had caused them to fall astern, to protect the battleships
in case of submarine attack. Suddenly, about five hundred yards to port of the Lion, a great
column of water rose from the sea, and almost simultaneously, several of the small guns of the
starboard battery of the Lion began to blaze away at some target which we could not make
out. At once, two of the destroyers turned and raced toward the spot where the shells from
the Lion were plunging into the sea, and opened fire on the submarine which we now knew
to be there, with their own four inch bow guns.
There is a great deal of difference between shooting from the dipping and plunging deck
of a destroyer and from the deck of a comparatively immobile dreadnaught, and a four inch
tube is not the easiest of targets to hit, but although the Lion stopped, the destroyers continued
firing. Soon, however, they stopped and cruised more slowly about a spot which I could see
looked oily. They then returned and reported by wireless that they had shot away the peri-
scope of the submarine and that immediately afterward, oil and wreckage had appeared on
the surface. We were almost certain that the U-boat would never be seen again.
Two days after returning to our base, in company with the Aboukir, a ship of our own
class, we were again assigned to patrol duty near the region where we had the interesting
encounter with the enemy a few days before.
About four o'clock in the afternoon of the second day on the patrol, I was standing on the
starboard deck with several other men off watch, when suddenly the deck seemed to rise from
beneath our feet and we were hurled several feet by the force of the explosion of a torpedo
amidships, not more than twenty feet from where I had been standing. Well, I didn't know
any more until I came to in a whaleboat after the ship had sunk. My head still rang from the
blow I had received in colliding with an iron deck house, but otherwise I was all right. I soon
learned that the Cressy had sunk in twelve minutes after the torpedo hit us, and that the crew
had barely had time to take to the boats before she turned over and sank.
The Aboukir, following instructions that had been given after two vessels had been sunk
in succoring a torpedo-crippled mate, turned tail and fled upon the first intimation that a sub-
marine was in the vicinity. We were left in an open boat, without food and water, with four
badly wounded men, 400 miles from our base and 300 miles from the nearest land, and that
land the German base of Heligoland.
The situation wasn't very inviting, but there were stout hearts in that crew and they all
took our predicament as a matter of course, but it was hard to see the four poor fellows who
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had been wounded, suffer from the salt water in their wounds and have no way to help them.
We had hard work in keep ing one of them in the boat when he discovered our predicament,
but the worst of it was that we knew that we were probably saving him for a more horrible
death a few days later if we were not picked up soon.
Then to the amazement of everyone, a little round tube stuck its end up out of the water
not more than four hundred yards from us. A conning tower appeared, and in a moment, a
British submarine was rolling gently in the swells with its deck not quite awash. We all
cheered madly when an officer stepped out of the conning tower and told us to hurry aboard.
The wounded were taken into the submarine firstg and then we abandoned the whaleboat
and started back to our base by the under-sea route.
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THE YELLOW ROBE
BRUCE FAYERWEATHER, '25
It was a dark, murky night, and through the length and breadth of Pell Street pedestrians
were few. In fact, all but a few of the Orientals were resting in their homes after the toil of
the day. However, several stooped figures scurried along over the clammy pavements, shield-
ing their bodies as best they could from the shifting banks of fog which drifted through the
Although this quarter of Chinatown seemed deserted, down in Sen Fu's gambling house
and general assembly hall the scum of the yellow population was gathered preparatory to the
ceremony of the monthly tribunals over which Hsu Lee was to preside in judgment of the
latest offender of the Buddhist laws. '
Among the many prisoners were several murderers, members of a once powerful but now
nearly extinct organization which had been a source of profit to its members. These men were
often unscrupulous and savage, and would stop at nothing to further their own ends. Thus
the trying of 'these malefactors was a source of interest for all the celestial population.
Young Sing Lee stood near the door of the inner chamber, glancing with narrowed eyelids
over the seething whirlpool of Orientals. His was not the errand of the ordinary street loafer,
the crane of excitement, but the love of his father who, as chief of the San Tsingtong, was to
sit as tribune of this court. To the casual observer, there appeared to be no danger in holding
this office, but to one who knew the changeable character of the mass of spectators here gath-
ered, it assumed great importance.
He started as a man brushed by him dressed in the ancient garb of his father's tong. "Who
was this man? Why was he leaving the council chamber at this time? Surely not San Tsing,"
he thought to himself. "But where had he found his robe of which there were only three in the
possession of the tong?" He pondered upon this matter for a few minutes and then dismissed
it from his mind, for the crier was announcing the opening of the court. "ln two minutes from
this time let every man be silent in honor and respect of our great judge, Hsu Lee, who will
preside over this, the most high seat of the will of the Dragon in America," he shouted and
A long wavering cry rang, over, above, and through the din of the assembled crowd. A
hush, and again it shrilled quavering, echoing from every corner of the room. Then another
man appeared upon the dais and waving his arms, shrieked to the assembly: "Away and
avenge! While we have delayed, an escaping prisoner has taken the life of one of our greatest
friends, Hsu Lee. Away, ye Sons of Buddha, and avenge!"
First murmuring, rumbling, and at last thundering, as the full meaning of their loss broke
upon their minds, with a bound as one man the assemblage crowded from the room, leaving
Sing standing bewildered and dumb, stunned by the news he had just heard. With a strangled
sob the truth of what had happened fell upon him and he staggered a few feet and fell claw-
ing at the floor like a man in mortal agony. And indeed he was, for to him his father had
been as his own body and soul.
Suddenly he sprang to his feet. He had remembered the man's yellow spotted robe identi-
cal with his father's. With a dash he turned and hastened to the inner room where his father's
retainers stood sorrowing by the side of their loved master. He gently turned down the cov-
ering from his fatheris body. It was as he had guessed, the robe had been removed. He turned
to where the tongsmen stood regarding him with beady eyes dimmed with sorrow. "Men," he
said, "leave one of your number with my poor father and the rest of you come with me."
The men sorrowfully obeyed, and soon followed by his small band, he was threading the
dark and crooked alleys of Chinatown, searching for the murderer of his father. Handicapped
by the fact that there were so few people on the streets, he had some trouble in tracing the
stranger, but always was able to find some person who had noticed his yellow garments. On-
ward they struggled through the slimy, offal-filled byways, often losing courage but always
strengthened to their purpose by the thought of the still form lying behind them, its magnificent
spirit broken, and its spark of life forever fled.
At last after hours of wandering, they lost the trail near a small secluded temple, where
exhausted after the night's exertion, the little band decided to rest. Coming upon the temple
by an old and unused route, Sing stumbled over a form in the semi-darkness..He at first thought
it one of the many beggars who filled the streets, but as the figure made no move or cry, he
stooped and peered at the features of the midnight sleeper. He drew backward with a little
cry, for it was the body of the temple priest. After a moment's hesitationihe again bent over
the body of the old man. Was life enclosed within that wasted form?. His eyelids moved, he
opened his eyes and stared, and then in a tone that was more of a whisper than speech said,
"Yellow robe," and died. Sing stood for a moment gazing upon him and pondering his words,
then with a sigh laid the old priest gently down upon the ground. As he did so,. he noticed a
spot of red upon the old man's shrunken chest. He touched it and drawing up his fingers saw,
in the fast increasing light, that it was blood. "The trail of the murderer! he gasped. His men
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gathered around him and stared at the figure ofthe old man who now lay on his side as if in a
peaceful sleep. Sing wasted no more time but ran as quietly as possible to the door of the
temple where he saw crouched in a far corner a figure in a yellow robe.
Sing drew his dagger and advanced slowly towards the huddled object. He grasped the
man's shoulder and jerked him to his feet only to have him crumple into a heap again. He
'Burned him roughly over, saw the glassy eyes and wounded side and threw him back to the
Too late for vengeance, and again the mourner, Sing turned to the altar where the ever-
burning joss sticks sent up their spirals of pungent, blue smoke, and prayed. Then rising,
dry-eyed and with an emotionless face, he called to his men and went forth into the dawn.
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CLASS OF '23
Dear old High School, we're leaving-
This class of twenty-three-
We're leaving, for better or for worse,
To seek out Life's Decree.
For some, school days aren't over,
For other, all, all o'er.
They have reached the great Beginning,
The cavernous opening of Destiny's door.
We leave behind us, workers, toilers-
The class of twenty-four-
And following in their studious pathway
Comes the wandering, innocent Sophomore.
We leave behind, our hopes and fears,
Our work and all our places,
Which now we leave with unshed tears
To the class now in Junior's traces.
You'll hear from us, you'll hear our names
Rung o'er the earth on some great day,
After we've fought and battled for the Fam
Of Life-and won our Way.
Lewis and Ross and Comstock and Joe,
CThere are two of the latter boys, you knowl
Hart and Snyder and the 'Dusi boys,
Have all enjoyed four years of joys
Of football, as those joys go.
There's Norton, too, with his curly hair,
And Lovette and Murray are always there.
Then there's the Elocutionists, Abie and Lehr
And 'Talia and Don and Winslow, who say
What has to be said in a manner quite gay,
They're got what's needed to win their way.
There's Marian, the Manager of the Criterion Staff
And Merrill McDonald who edits the laugh.
Then there's McIntyre and Baumgarten, too,
Who help to put our paper through.
And Dorothy Jane, and Needham and Lehr,
Have all pitched in and done their share.
We've worked, we've played, these last four years
And now, when we say Good-bye,
What wonder that we hide a tear,
That we heave a mournful sigh?
That other class, the Sophomores,
Think it queer, they say.
But when they leave their present "bores.,'
They'll feel just this same way.
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THE ROLL CALL OF MANY YEARS 52.
Did somebody say "it can't be done?"
Did somebody say "it's no use to try?" N,
Why, that's not the spirit we want at all, at
But the spirit of do or die.
Just tackle the problem and get to work.
There's no place in school for a coward or shirk, gg ,
Perhaps it is hard and you think there's no end, -
Don't you know it's a long, long road which has no bend? ,ij
And then at last when your problem is done, L-
You will know the joy of having won.
Somebody asked who the group of 245 youngsters were that were loitering around the
doors of Arthur Hill the bright September morning in 1919. They were the new Freshmen 1 'Ji
who were afraid to go in, for they had heard stories of what happens to freshmen. Do you see 5,23
them now, with that same scared look on their faces? Indeed, no! Soon they are as much at 'IQ
home as any one else, for under the supervision of Miss Davis they have had theirfirst class ily,
meeting and had given the following class members the honor of being their first officers: Q?"
Harold Olsen ........................................ President gg
Raymond Hart ................................... Vice President
Mildred Reins ....................................... Secretary ,pl
Avery Dice ......................................... Treasurer 4 -
We may have been considered by our so-thought superior classmates as being. a rather
slow class, but Freshmen have the name of being so, and so why be conspicuous by being differ- Q,
ent? We managed, however, to show the world that we could do a few successful things.
Our first freshman party was surely deemed a howling success. 2
In athletics we also made ourselves known. We were represented by Myron Cox on the '
first team of football, and George Ames, Ray Hart and Harold Laundra as substitutes. George
Ames and Myron Cox were also the star yell leaders of the class. Q
Aside from this we participated very little in any other activities, but you just wait, in yi.
the coming years we made up for any lost time, if there ever was any, for we poor little inno- ,Q
cent creatures soon began to learn not only the ways of the world but also of old A. H. H. S. as
Entering Arthur Hill was quite different a story this year, for we no longer were known 'lx
as the "green freshmen," but as "sophs," which we thought meant not only to become wise,
but to act "wise" as well. ' FJ'
For our class officers this year we chose:
Raymond Hart ....................................... President
Jack Donelly .................................... Vice President ,pf
Nan Bauer .......................................... Treasurer
Ruth Hannum .........................,.............. Secretary
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f In athletics we were distinguished by Myron Cox and Raymond Hart on first team foot-
! ball, and also by Myron Cox, Leland Walker, Clifford Currott and Nick Mangutz in baseball.
tif? NOW YOU See, as Colle Says, Day by day, in every way, we were getting better and better."
u Now, we were Juniors, and what a class, still traveling fast on the road to progress. Gain-
fffffl ing? Yes, you bet, as will be shown by the following:
For our class officers we elected:
Henry Sllydf-31' --------... -- --- ........ President
I, wi Avery D109 ------ .... V ice President
1 3 Roswell Burrows --- ,------ Treasurer
ldfilz Mildred RGlI1S --- ------- Secretary
i, Miss Clarke ----.-.-......... ..................... C lass Advisor
tt Duzring the course of this year we were very active and succeeded in many worth while
gi a emp s.
ll .Our first activity of the year was the Junior Play given February tenth. From this we
Q 1,7 obtained means enough to enable us to join with the Seniors in giving a joint Junior-Senior
li f-'fl banquet.
it ,jf Another of our social events of the year was the Junior Hop, given March 27 at the Annex.
This was one of the most successful parties of the year, not even the dignified Seniors could
beat us in this line.
,ff The banquet which closed the social season was also a successful event, here again we
gi showed our ability as a class, by keeping the old memorial horn from the anxious "Sophs."
,.f.f,j Ray Hart, captain-elect of the next year's football squad, Nicholas Mangutz and Myron
Fwy Cox upheld the honors of their class in football. George Needham, Russell Norton and Hugh
iff, Bloomfield were substitutes. Wallace and Arduino Ardussi, Kenneth Schurr, John Cronk, and
George Kaiser were on the second team squad. Others who distinguished themselves in athlet-
gg ics were Clifford Currott, William Dembinske, Frederick Galarno, and Junior Lewis.
',f".,g Now with this record, if we don't show ourselves to be the best Senior class in history, it
,JV surely won't be because we haven't the material.
At last we know that we are not to be disappointed, for we have all finally obtained our
. gl goal, that of becoming an envied, dignified Senior, and also because we shall be able to show
mm the Alumni that we are the largest graduating class to leave Arthur Hill to date.
We began to realize upon coming back for the last year, that we must set a good pace for
fl the under-classmen, so we immediately set about to elect our class officers.
,GA We chose to represent us for the last time in Arthur Hill:
Raymond Hart ----......a,,......, ........... ....... P r esident
Henry Snyder ..... .... V ice President
Roswell Burrows --- ------- TFGHSUPGI'
ifj,-Qffl Donald Metcalf -- ...... Secretary
Miss Clarke ---,-,,,........ .................... - -Class Advisor
During our first semester we were very busy with our studies so that we gave very little
time to activities, except that of athletics. Cur class president, Raymond Hart, led the football
lhfijl squad in a fairly successful year, having with him the support of these Seniors: Wallace and
hyat Arduino Ardussi, Junior Lewis, Elwyn Comstock, Joe Schmeigel, Charles Murray, Burton Ross,
. , George Needham, Russell Norton, Frederick Galarno, Nicholas Mangutz, and John Lovette.
it 5 Clifford Currott, Junior Lewis, Elwyn Comstock, Bill Dembinske, Henry Snyder, and John Lo-
ffxi Vette, represented us in basket ball.
VVe managed to elect our Legenda officers the first semester, to collect our dues, and to
pf!! decide that we must display ourselves by presenting a party.
We didn't succeed in giving the annual Senior party, however, until the second semester,
'Q but even if it was a little late it was surely a fine one, "better late than never."
1, 3, For our class play we finally chose "Honor Bright,".and the play surely proved to be a
' Bright Honor for our class. The cast displayedtalent which our whole class could be proud
And now our year is nearly over and we are looking forward to Baccalaureate and Com-
fi mencement. Baccalaureate is to be held in one of the West Side churches,.June 17, the place
'5 is to be chosen by the class. Commencement, following the usual custom, will be held June 20,
at the Auditorium.
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With this our four years work in Arthur Hill will come to a iitting close and we shall all fail' go our various ways, with a pleasant memory of our days among our friends. fri:
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LAURA SPENCE, tm MARIE LA FLEUR.
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We're departing as you see
We the Class of twenty-three
But so you'll know what we're to be
We've printed this Class Prophecy.
24 Pk Pk
Ella Ahrens is the first one I see,
Sheill be a seamstress no need to doubt me.
Marie Andre is some mademoiselle
In fancy dancing she'll surely excell.
Esther Appelby, whom you well know,
Will be with Ringling Brothers in a year or so.
Another Appelby, Thomas by name
Heill be there too, the Lion to tame.
Next there's Arduino and Wallice Ardussi
Sellers of fruit advertised, "soft, sweet and juicy."
Did you know that Ruth Barnard is now in Hawaii
An experienced Aviatrix teaching natives to "fly,"
Nan Bauer was once the teachers' pet
But soon will become a sweet farmerette.
Clarence Baumgart and also Hugh Bloomfield
Will run a Chop Suey, next year, in Springfield.
Ruth Beckbissinger sure will strive
To be Saginaw's Mayor in 1945.
Melva Becker as captain, will sure be the source
Of a great success on the New York police force.
We've seen many placards picturing Dale Bennett,
On each you'll find painted: "For U. S. Senate."
John Benson, I suppose, will travel and roam
And then settle down in a bachelor's home.
When you visit the court house you'll find at the trial
Lawyer, Buy Bixby, and Judge, Belinda Biles.
In his new role Ray Blackstone's effective,
Alas he is now a Bridgeport Detective.
This is a joke,-be sure that you get me-
Mabel Blitely is driving a jitney.
Elmer Bonhoff teaches the golden rule,
Girls, don't forget to attend his charm school.
Delta Bowins and Hazel Booth.
Will be spellbound by a witch 'till they find her lost tooth
Irene Brigham and Dorothy Brock
Will run a home for the aged in Little Rock.
Edna Broederdorf has become more and more
Accustomed to living at the sunny sea shore.
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I suppose you have heard that Dorothy Browne
Has gone into politics and is running the town.
At last the Bancroft has a good-looking cook,
The maid to be sure is Charlotte Brueck.
Now what do you think of Marrietta Budde,
Her Hrst starring picture has been called Punch Sz Juddy.
Roswell Burrows, though quite a Cavalier,
In five years will be yelling "Taxi here."
Perhaps Marguerite Campbell does not know of the strife
That often encounters the person called wife.
Mildred Cannan is really quite pretty,
She's got an honest-to-goodness duke for a steady.
It has been rumored that Howard Claflin
Is following the footsteps of Charlie Chaplin.
The prominent author, Victor Cole,
Has just finished his masterpiece, "A Simple Soul."
Hugo Compton of wealth is possessor,
That's a queer fate for a college professor.
Elwynn Comstock, tho' a frail little youth,
Is wearing the crown of the Swat King, Babe Ruth.
John Cronk, Frances Crozier, Clifford Curott are now
Famous as chemists employed at the Dow.
Erma Davis buys and sells
Stocks in Texas oil wells. '
Mildred Davies, for bad or worse?
Has written many a song in verse.
The Denishawn dancers have long passed away,
Instead see Bill Dembinske and Vivian Day.
Harold Doering is commonly known
As leader of the orchestra called "Grunt and Groan."
The girls nowadays go to none lesser
Than Anna Drensky, the famous hair dresser.
Gwendolyn Evans, Laverne Eynon too
Are now the caretakers of Belle Isle Zoo.
The day's not far off when you'll see Julia Ferman
In the pulpit on Sunday preaching a sermon.
A teacher at Vassar is Miss Marion Fischer
And certainly there is much luck that we wish her.
Fred Galarno has just sold Insurance for life
To Thelma Goodman, the SeXton's wife.
Virginia Grifleth, as you may know,
Has written many a scenario.
Agnes Gulliford and also John Hall
Of the "Hash Slingers Union" on the president will call.
Of the Women Pugilists, Nellie Hamp
Is the famous National Heavy-weight Champ.
Now did you know that Ruth Hannum and Earl Harris
Are well known designers in the city of Paris?
Carl Lilliesterna and John Lovette
Are now engineers on the Pere Marquette.
Marguerite Lytle is a country school teacher,
James Lutzke is a Pittsburg preacher.
Leslie McCullagh will depart from here
To study astronomy far and near.
Cullen McDonald is commonly known as
A Pianist of fame and a Master of Jazz.
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Merril McDonald and Irving McGovern
Are both in the race of K. K. K. sovereign.
The plans of the building which you will erect
Bear the name of H. McIntyre, architect.
Muriel McFarland will not resist
The chance to become a journalist.
A mighty policeman is Thomas McQuade
His friend Mary McQuarrie's an Irish maid,
Nicholas Mangutz and Roland Marti
Are leaders of the Republican party.
Marie Martzowka will doubtless be
A scholar who'll win an M. A. degree.
Don Metcalf has grown somewhat paler,
Nothing serious, however, just a seasick sailor.
A prominent merchant named Harold Mertz
Is having a sale on Soup, Nails and Skirts.
Eileen Method has, as I've heard,
Been hunting in the jungles for beast and bird.
June Metzger I think is one of our smartestg
She'll surely do well in her work as an artist.
Don't be surprised to find Helen Myer
In one of our churches leading the choir.
In Hollywood you'll find Mary and Ray Hart,
They're sure to be stars in film land's art.
Blossom Henderson is in the movies too
As successful member of Mack Sennett's crew.
Football is played by the girls, now don't laugh,
Clara Herzog plays quarter, Emily Hudson plays half
Edwina Huebner is playing guard,
While Lena Kelly tackles hard.
Watch real closely for many a punt
Is performed with grace by Laura Hunt.
Charles Johnson makes the "little boys" wailg
They say he's a stern professor at Yale.
Bertram Kessel and William too
Are bankers with not much to do.
Mildred Koerber wears decorations and trimming,
For years she's been a champ at swimming.
Norman Kostoff and Marie LaFleur
Are the artists who do splash and blurr.
James Lehan's a butcher, his wife is Bertha Law:
They buy and sell meat, baked, cooked or raw.
'Tis very true that our friend, George Lehr
As an explorer has traveled most everywhere.
Junior Lewis is football coach at Yaleg
Edna List is cook at the County Jail.
You'll find that Margaret Littledale
In the Opera's a regular nightingale.
Marion Meyer and Albert Moore,
Are the tennis Champs of Miami shore.
As a teacher you certainly can't beat Cecile Moore
She's taught the children that two and two are four.
Russel Norton, a merchant, handles grubg
Bud Munson directs the Harvard glee club.
Charles Murray and Alfred Navarro
Are touring the world in a wheel barrow.
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In teaching them football, you'll find that Joe Needham
Tells the Borneo lads to tackle, not eat 'em.
Erna Neurminger and Amanda Oehring 2
Do acrobatic stunts which are really quite daring.
Abe Oserowsky and Alma Orr, -cf
Sell bathing suits and peanuts near Lake Michigan's shore.
Watch and you'll see that Dorothy Paine ,pal
Sells popcorn, peanuts and candy on the train.
I'm sure you've often seen Francis Pitts,
In the garb of a Bell Boy at the Ritz.
Leroy Rankin and Mildred Reins
Now live in Africa and own many mines. 'A
Helen Richards, a stately dame,
As leader of the woman's club has achieved much fame. Pg?
"Bud" Roby's been scolded by his wife, Edith Rice,
She has searched all his pockets but only found dice. ggi
As a dancer Florence Roeser is known far and wideg
She'll teach you to do the new "Step and Stride."
Burton Ross is a country rectorg
Hubert Ryan a movie director. ,rf
A college professor is Gilbert Scheib VA
Doing research work 'midst an Indian tribe.
Milton Schiff and Eleanor Schmidt :Q
On the Chautauqua stage show humor and wit.
Joseph Schmiegel and Alberta Shreib
Are prohibition officers who'll accept no bribe. '
A very queer busines has Kenneth Schurr-
He's buyer and seller of many a cur.
I've just found out that Viola Schurry
As Mrs. McGovern will act on the jury. ,Lt
Cecil Schumaker and Herbert Seidel
Have become so rich that they are idle.
Elizabeth Simpson chose far from the worst
When she chose to become a sweet tempered nurse. .-Qi
You'll find I'm correct that Doc Byron Slocum
Has as his motto "kill sure or choke 'em."
Dentists N. seekei and Robert smith Q-gl
See some without teeth, others with. I-3?
In a year or two you'll meet Henry Snyder
At the county fair selling sweet cider.
You miss a lot when you don't hear Laura Spence
Deliver her lecture on "Good Common Sensef, 5-'53
'Tis really true that Harriet Sperry :QQ
Is the pretty stenog whom the boss soon will marry.
The Pharmacists G. Simpkins and Sickler
Carry medicines for all ills, including toe tickler.
In a year Leonard Speath's home will be shutg
He says he is going to visit King Tut.
We're really quite proud of Jennie Stantong fp!
She's a High School principal in the city of Scranton.
Byron Staffeld and Margaret Stearns
Are bontanists who study flowers and ferns.
Arvilla Stielow and David Struthers
Import many silks from our Chinese Brothers.
Agnes Thompson and Martin Tanner A1
Each conduct school in a dignified manner.
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it lj, A yell leader at college is Henrietta Trierg
he ' The team is sure to win when she makes the students cheer.
'25, J She is still quite young, so Catherine Vondette
it Says she will marry, but not just yet.
A' The company headed by L. Walker and M. Waters
lei, Has just staged with success "Her Father's Daughter."
ll If at the desk of Orra Williams you wait,
J' She'll say "Were you absent, or are you just late."
M You'll see, if long enough you wait,
l aw George Karrow as governor of the state.
4 J Everett Winslow and Esther Wirth
'lg As clowns at the circus are the cause of much mirth.
lk 'll David Wood and Alvin Weil
1 35 Are the renowned globe trotters who walk many a mile.
Fffj, Dolly Welch when there's time to spare
+L 'ij Makes candies for her shop, which are really quite rare.
'I AJ' Into my vision a building looms
faq? J Above the door is written, H. Ziegler, Tea Rooms.
WL Now you're in a heathen land-be sure to look quite close
F575 An old gray headed missionary-or Natalie Duclos,
4, Has showed the natives first, then nailed upon a tree
ll lfilfi This very same class prophecy of 1923.
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. Know ye all men by these presents, .that we, the Senior Class of Arthur Hill High School,
being in frail minds andlstrong bodies, do IH the presence of equally strong and sane witnesses
hereby write this last. will and testimony and do solemnly bequeath our ancient and hallowed
privileges., to- the Juniors and Sophomores of said institution in the vain hope that they will
become dignified, haughty seniors, as their immediate predecessors.
And, whereas, we. of the class of twenty-three, having firmly implanted the seeds of wis-
dom IH the.fl1ghty Juniors and humble Sophomores, do in these our last days, further relin-
quish our title to the following privileges, viz and to-wit:
That the Senior Senate of Arthur Hill High School, being in form a dignified body of legis-
lators, do hereby bequeath and devise to the House of Representatives the following privileges:
1. The right to sleep in the senatorial chamber with full and undoubted privileges of a
senator Cproviding his snoring is inaudiblel.
2. The right to filibuster on certain occasions when no preparation has been made upon
the issue for discussion.
'3. The privilege of impeaching or otherwise ridding the senate of its president, especial-
ly his gavel, which is a fiendish device and a contraption of Mephistaphale's own design.
4. Lastly, our pomp and dignity we bequeath to any other organization in the school that
might profit by its use.
Pk Pk 214
Furthermore, we Seniors of the Glee Club of Arthur Hill High School, being in part, a
crowd of jolly birds whose voices have become cracked and worn from constant strain, relin-
uish and deed over to the Juniors and Sophomore aspirants, our vocies, so badly worn, and yet
withal, within the bounds of possible repair, with the parting trust that they will be heard in
melodious chords or dischords through the halls of our venerable institution.
Be it further revealed in this our last will and testament that we, the illustrious members of
that famous staff of Journalists, as is embraced under the name or sobriquet of "Criterion"
who, by freak of chance or fortune, have successfully finished our fourth year, do hereby
devise, bequeath and assign to any of our Junior members, the right to print scandal, sensa-
tions, or rare jokes upon members of the Legenda staff, or of the school as a whole.
Section 1. We, the remaining members of the famous J. I. P. club, more widely known
as Jippers, fheaven knows what it stands forb do devise and bequeath the secrets of our or-
ganization to any Junior or Sophomore who is so dizzy as to try to fathom the inscrutable mys-
tery of our club emblem, or the significance of the symbols thereon.
Section 2. Whereas, We the inmates of Mr. DeHaven's court, being a sober-minded C?J
assembly of honest lawyers, do devise, bequeath, deed, assign and convey unto the coming
seniors, their heirs, and assigns fwho for their own edification seek refuge in Judge DeHaven's
courtl the following privileges and chattels, to-wit:
C11 The privilege of sharpening at least ten pencils during the study period, also the
right to release mice and other rodents within the sacred walls of his palace of justice.
C21 The absolute right to declare a blue slip negotiable paper, and to pass it as such,
irregardless of date, time of performance or any other legal objections that party of the second
part might raise against said blue slip.
C31 Permission is hereunto granted the next session of honest lawyers to upset the waste
basket, consult the dictionary upon matters of legal phraseology at least four times during each
class period, argue with party of the second part upon Acts of Providence, dates of delivery,
and kindred Cailmentsj or subjects. Also to appearin class late without the customary negotia-
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We, the women jurors of the above mentioned class do devise and bequeath unto the first
junior who discovers the deposits of gum on the fifth seat in the first row absolute title to said
chattels and choses in action.
Now, in view of these facts, we of the Commercial Law class of 1923 do hereby set our
hand and seal, this 22nd day of June in the year of our Lord 1923.
Be it further known that we, the English students in the classes of the Misses Boyle and
Kilbourne, do relinquish, devise and bequeath to the juniors our superior knowledge of the
English language, viz and to-wit:
Our ability to translate the words of the senior's common enemy, Geoffrey Chaucerg our
knowledge of the works of Shakespeare, Geoffrey of Monmouth, and last but not least our
love for Bobby Burns' poem, "Tam O'Shanter."
To the sacred and beloved enemies of the class of '23 Cnamely, the motely juniorsj we
grant our property, peculiar to seniors, viz:
The right to loiter in the halls, or whistle in the ante room of Mr. Haggard's office, our
drag with Miss Boyle for securing white slips rather than "blues" or any other privileges
peculiar to Seniors that said Juniors might discover.
We also devise and bequeath unto the motely mob known as Juniors, the sum of one Ger-
man Mark in hopes that within the next year it may appreciate in value and form a nucleus
around which may be built a treasury, so necessary to a prosperous senior year.
We, the athletes of 1923, do deed over to "Fat" Schimmer, the position of captain on the
next football squad. May he clear the eastern horizon of the dark cloud, "Defeat."
The Blue Ribbon Orchestra, in part a trio of musical Bards known as The Hillite Howling
Hounds and other equally famous sobriquets, do leave to any competent musicians our privi-
leges of playing after games and all school parties.
All's well that ends well, and now, in parting, we Seniors of the class of '23 leave only
tears and now and then a sigh to our dear old Alma Mater. May her standard never be low-
ered and may the sons of Arthur Hill cherish and foster the knowledge they have gained with-
in its hallowed walls. ,
In witness thereof, we have hereunto set our hands and seal this 22nd day of June, 1923.
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Facing the hardest football schedule that an Arthur Hill team has ever had was the propo-
sition that confronted our team this year. The past season was disastrous in the matter of
games won and lost, but this fact does not tell the story of the sportsmanship and fighting spirit
of the team developed by Coach "Smiley" Bassett.
The first two games of the season, Greenville and Owosso, were lost by scores of 8-6 and
Next came Benton Harbor, and our men certainly avenged the defeat of last year by ad-
ministering a 6-0 score upon them. In beating Benton Harbor, the Hills humbled a foe far
superior to either Greenville or Owosso. Schimmers on the line, Currott, Ross and the Ardussi
brothers in the backfield, all gave good accounts of themselves.
The veteran eleven of Lansing was next and Arthur Hill lost a bitterly fought contest, 13-0.
Lansing possessed one of the speediest backfields ever seen on Merrill Field, and it was not
until the second half that these men were able to penetrate the Hill's defense. In this game,
the team displayed a brand of fight seldom seen, and the work of Norton, Tallon, Schimiegel,
and Hart upheld the Hillite prestige.
Then came Alpena, and the Hillites, displaying the best football of the season, were the
victors by an 8-0 score. Our men won by outplaying and outfighting Alpena all the way, but
many penalties kept them to a low score. Hart, Boughner, Ross and W. Ardussi all played good
Penalties and the breaks of the game against them, tells the story of the Hill's loss to Battle
Creek, 19-12. At the end of the first half, Arthur Hill came back strongly, outplaying them
in all departments of the game, and scoring two touchdowns. Battle Creek's third touchdown
was luck, pure and simple. Murray and the Ardussi brothers distinguished themselves, and
deserve much credit.
A gift, nothing more, tells the story of the Muskegon game which ended with a score 6-0
in favor of Muskegon. This team, highly touted, was outfought by the Hills for four quarters.
Arthur Hill's line was invincible and showed an air-tight defense. In the last quarter Mus-
kegon worked the ball to within twelve inches of the Hill's goal and then took four downs to
put the ball over for a touchdown. On the final down, when the ball came to rest it was six
inches from the goal line, but the referee claimed it had been pushed back, and awarded a
touch down. There are doubts in the minds of many, however, as to whether the ball went
over. Lewis, Hart, Schmiegel, and Tallon were the stars for the Hills.
Next came Bay City Central, and although Arthur Hill outplayed them for more than half
of the game, they allowed Bay City to get the jump on them at the beginning of the second
half, losing 13-6. Bay City's first touch down was the result of a seventy yard run and the sec-
ond came by straight line plunging with the aid of a 15 yard penalty. The Hill's touch down
came by straight line plunging. Arthur Hill made a desperate effort to score in the last min-
utes of the game, but fell short of their marks. Goldstein and Tallon in the backfield and
Snyder on the line all played good football.
At Jackson, the Hills were way off form and lost 17-7. Credit must be given Jackson, how-
ever, for their light, scrappy eleven played good football.
Then came the memorable battle with Saginaw in which the Hills allowed Saginaw to get
the jump on them in the first few minutes of play. From then on, it was an uphill battle, with
the Hillites fighting gamely all the way. Blocked punts and intercepted passes figured large-
ly in the final score, 34-0. Arthur Hill put up a wonderful fight, but Saginaw was the strongest
team they had faced this season. Tallon, Snyder, Schimmers, Schmiegel and Lewis were the
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The Arthur Hill reserves experienced another very successful season, being managed and
coached again by A. G. Dersch of the chemisrty department. Among the opponents defeated
were the Flint Mutes, Bay City and Breckenridge, the latter being one of the strongest team
in the state in Class B.
The only game lost in two years was dropped to Saginaw when the squad had been badly
crippled by loss of players. From now on, a little brown "jug," with the scores inscribed upon
it is to be given to the winning team and the boys are resolved that hereafter it shall be at Arthur
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OWOSSO F. 0. B., SAGINAW C. O. D.
Early on the morning of October 8, 1922, in company with several gentlemen of rank, I
departed, afoot, from the fair city of Saginaw, to journey to the distant village of Owosso.
perchance to arrive in the last mentioned village in time to witness the annual contest between
the High School teams of each city. 1
Ere the sun had reached the quarter mark in the arc above, we were well out upon our
way, plodding wearily along the gravel road, occasionally turning about to gaze down the long
trail in hope of seeing an approaching motorist, but alas, for myself, and my colleagues, no
vehicle was in sight.
How strange that no farmers passed along the way, to whose generosity we might appeal,
and be given transportation. After six miles of weary travel, I set me down by the road side,
but having all the true instincts of a hoboe, I neither grumbled nor became discouraged, nor did
Away down the road we could hear the purring of a motor car, presently a cloud of dust
was visible, and slowly the auto came to view. We hailed the driver. He turned his nose in
the air, and sped on, accellerating his car to an even greater speed. Evidently he thought we
were notorious highwaymen, and I half believed him, for I glanced at my clothing to see, if in
any way, they resembled the garb of a hold-up man.
Convinced that there was no similarity, I routed my comrades, and we again started down
the road, foot-sore and weary.
A few rods ahead, a farmer swung out of his private drive in a conveyance that rivaled a
Roman chariot in dazzling brillancy of color. We hailed him. "Old Liz" shivvered and roar-
ed. In a voice shaking with the vibration of this potent Ford, he bade us "Hurry," We com-
plied and after lilling the rear and front seats of his venerable chariot, we continued our jour-
ney in comfort. The farmer proved to be a genial old soul, who like all down-trodden agri-
culturists, frequently kick about the poor prices paid for oats, and the heavy spring rains that
ruined his potatoes.
But I must get on with my story. After considerable delay, we arrived at New Lothrop, a
village midway between Saginaw and Owosso. We hiked another mile and were picked up by
a gang of Arthur Hill supporters and carried, rather rapidly, to our destination.
In Owosso, we found the gang spread out all over the town, inspecting everything, and
passing complimentary remarks, and otherwise, about Owosso's "w1mmen."
Three o'clock found us out on the field Watching our local boys go down in defeat, for
Owosso proved to be a scrappy bunch and Arthur Hill was defeated.
13-6 meant more than a defeat to my colleagues and me. We were penniless, having made
the trip on our nerve. The game over, we tried to hail rides, but they wouldn't hail, so we took
ourselves to the railroad yard, where several of the gang had already congregated. A freight
train would undoubtedly arrive sooner or later, heavy on the last term. It arrived, but only
after we had spent the night on the station platform at Owosso. At six o'clock in the morning
our Hoboes' Pullman drew near. We hopped it, and arrived in Saginaw four hours later,
C. O. D.
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fifgil BOYS' BASKET BALL
,L 4. The basket ball season can be considered a fairly successful one. The team, captained by
ig ,Ag "Tooie" Currott, finished second in the Valley title race.
1,f3'lT? The first real game was played when the high school team showed the Alumni where to
L31 get off at, to the tune of 25 to 17. It was a great send-off for the '23 season.
The next game was a Valley game with Owosso at Owosso. The Hillites walloped them
Iliff.-fi? by the double score of 16 to 8. Hurrah, they are off for the Valley title!
Next, Arthur Hill journeyed to Battle Creek and lost by the score of 25 to 17.
- i.j To the surprise and chagrin of the supporters of Arthur Hill, the Hillites lost to Midland,
20 to 18. Can you beat it! Lose to Midland by one basket!
Ah, Ha! Revenge is sweet.
tiff. Arthur Hill 19g Saginaw 5. Rah! Rah! Rah!
fl? Bill Dembinski and Nubs Miller were the shining lights, contributing freely to this decis-
gggl In the next game, the Hillites warriorswith Bill Dembinski playing the last game for Arthur
lgfyalfp Hill due to the nine semester ruling, out-classed Alpena by the score of 25 to 14.
',l,1f1 But-in the next game, Arthur Hill was thoroughly outclassed by the M. A. C. All-Fresh,
"fi ,l starring Chris Hackett, former Hillite star. Chris practically licked his old team mates single-
arg, handed, contributing half the scores for his team. The game ended with Arthur Hill on the
3,."1,5, short end of a 43 to 17 score.
Q t"' Easy stuff-Owosso vs. Arthur Hill. The Hillites walloped them unmercifully to the tune
8,13 of 33 to 5, thereby teaching them to remain at home or suffer the consequence.
l., Arthur Hill's title hopes are jolted by losing to Bay City by a score of 25 to 10.
Ooooh! Greenville is defeated by the Hillites by one point. Score, 15 to 14.
WA Arthur Hill again walloped Saginaw by a score of 23 to 16. Up to the end of the first
I-"ti half, Saginaw was leading by one basket. The Arthur Hill supporters were worried a trifle
fri but cheered their team to victory. In the third quarter, "Admiral Crutz" went crazy and rung
up three baskets, thereby demoralizing Saginaw'smen. From then on it was easy.
',,"'fl In the next game the Hillites were again walloped by Battle Creek to the tune of 25 to 18.
-all-5 Again Bay City Central beat the Hills by a score of 20 to 2 at Bay City City, thereby shat-
fl tering our title hopes and giving the Valley title to Bay City. The Hills did not make one field
iff-2, basket. Something was wrong some place.
,HQ Out of thirteen games the Hillites lost six. Pretty good, we say! With Captain-elect
gf' 5 "Nubs" Miller, Small Osborn, Schimmer, French, and Mead back next year, a winning combina-
Waii. tion may be expected.
fl? Bl Currott CCapt.J ...........-- F
Dembinske --- ............ C COI'f1St0Ck ---- - ----G
1-" French ,,--- -----,,... - F LOVQUZQ ....-- ---- G
Q23 Miner .... ---F Mead -- ----F
Wal Small -.--- ---F Lewis -- ----F
i?,if,ff, Schimmer --- ---G Osborn --- ----C
Gio Mt. Pleasant Tournament
. D l
On the first day of the tournament, the Knights of Arthur Hill again licked Owosso by
the score of 16 to 11. Coach "Smiley" Bassett instructed them to go easy that they mightbe
I ff, fresh for the Bay City game that night. He also worked up. a new offense to baffle.Bay City.
5,45 But alas! Same old story in the same old. way. Bay ,Qlty ,defeated Afthul' H111 by ,the
Q' f-'ll score of 16 to 9. An old saying goes, "Three timges and out. Flint won the Class A champion-
ship by defeating Bay City on the following evening.
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GIRLS' BASKET BALL
' . At the official opening of basket ball Monday, December 3, fifty girls appeared for the
initial tryout. Most of these candidates were veterans of two or three year's experience and
showed ability which later developed into a first class team. After careful preliminary prac-
tice, the girls showed the results of their good coaching under Miss Orrell by winning all but
two of the eleven games on their schedule, which was unusually long and heavy.
A. H. H. S. Ow0550
Our first game had an great significance because it was the first Valley game and meant
much towards our championship hopes. The girls showed their class by overcoming Owosso
to the tune of 30-12 in a well played game.
A. H. H. S. 18 Flint Central 21
Our girls seemed lost in their first home game and permitted the Flint girls to go off vic-
A. H. H. S. 41 East Lansing 19
The girls showed their best form of the year in defeating East Lansing. This game mark-
ed the beginning of our winning streak.
A. H. H. S. 49 Bay City Central 19
Next! Another push towards the top in the Valley race. This game was just as much of
a Walk-away as the score indicates.
A. H. H. S. 45 Owosso 18
This was our return game with Owosso, so our girls celebrated by raising their first score
a few points.
A. H. H. S. 16 Flint Central 15
In the closest and most exciting game of the year the girls gained their revenge on Flint
for their first defeat by a one point victory.
A. H. H. S. 29 Saginaw 18
Well! Well! We won from Saginaw High for the first time in years. The game was
slowed up somewhat by the frequent calling of fouls by the referee. But the game was not a
mistake and our girls clearly outplayed their opponents, especially the center pair, and the
team deserved their victory.
A. H. H. S. 52 Tawas City 18
It's lucky that the girls from the North Country were used to snow, for they were sure
caught in a drift.
A. H. H. s. 26 I Bay City Central is
In the last game of the year the girls came up victorious. 'The game was well played,
althoughlour lassies were without the services of Shimmer and Dice. n .
Much credit is due to the second team for the keen opposition they provided the varsity.
g THE LINE-UP:
Anna Klemach-U ,..-....-.... ---Jumping Center
Alice Dice ------- M- ---- Side Center
Hatty Shimmer -- ------ ------- G Ham
Mildred Marks -- t ------ Guard
- --- - --Forward
Gladys Streeter ----- ----
Dorothy Needham ---- ----
Mary Needham fSubJ--- ----
Zylpha Kessel tSubJ ---- i
Hazel Lauer fSub! ---- ---- S lde Center
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The first call for track brought out thirty-two candidates, among whom are many good
prospects who should make 1923 the banner year in track at Arthur Hill.
Coach Bassett has pinned his hopes upon winning the Valley Meet, which has not been won
by the Hills since 1914.
The track team will participate in four interscholastic meets this year-Kalamazoo Col-
lege, May 5, Kalamazoo Normal, May 113 University of Michigan, May 25-265 M. A. C. June 2.
b kgliizitck will be the outstanding athletic activity this spring, as it has been decided to drop
ase a .
The track team of '23 is certain to be a success under the coaching of "Smiley" Bassett
and the leadership of the veteran captain, Ray Hart. Hart has already added to the laurels
of irthfir Hill this year by winning the half mile in the Interscholastic Contest at Ann Arbor
in pri .
GIRLS' SWIMMING TEAM
For the first time in the history of Arthur Hill a girls' swimming team was organized. The
fine showing which was made was largely due to the interest and help of Harvey Spaulding and
the efforts of Miss Orrell.
The following girls were chosen to represent Arthur Hill at the Bay City tank meet:
Marion Marks Grace Rankin
Ruth Barnard B. Byron
Mildred Marks Augusta Osterbeck
With a team like the one represented, no surprise need be expressed at the victory they
achieved, the score being 18 to 17.
Mildred Marks tied for first place in the 20-yard Australian crawl, and Ruth Barnard fin-
Irene Tullis and Ruth Barnard were first and second, respectively, in the breast stroke,
while Marion Marks took first place in the diving contest.
The aquatic sport has never been given a foremost position in the athletic activities of the
high school, but this year there was a strong desire for a swimming team, and in response to a
call for candidates, many Arthur Hill swimmers presented themselves at the "YK,
Try-outs were held and a team composed of the following men was selected:
Ray Hart fCaptainJ .............-.-- ---------------- R Slay-40-Yard Dash
Russel Alger ..............-. -. --.--------------- ---------- 1 00-yard D-33h
Martin Tanner ------- ...-... B FQEISJC St1'Oke
Ferdinand Gainsbauer --- .... Back Stroke
Wendel Jackson ...... -------- B 30k S'Q1'Qk9
"Eddie" Alderton .... ......-.. F amy Diving
4'R0ddy" Mcfntosh --- .......... Fancy .Dwmg
Tracy Maynard ---w .... P Illlige IOI' Distance
John Gragg ------ .... P lunge for Distance
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I SENIOR DANCE
.Just to show how a real party should be given, the senior class gave its party February 28,
at Pioneer Hall, and surely set a fine example. The High School Annex was gaily decorated in
green and white crepe streamers. An illuminated pin was unusually effective. IOh, yes! It
was our class DID., The class thoughtyit might bernice to have Ted Lewis or Isham Jones,
but they decided on the famed Happy'Six 'Orchestra' and the music was "par excellencef'
Unique favors were thrown from the balcony, and all. too soon the party ended, with the
applause of fifty couples. So the senior merrymakers turned their weary footsteps Magas-
ward, acclaiming it a wonderful party. I fl
THE FOOTBALL HOPS
Hop, hop, hop! Yes, that's what they did. Both the football hop and its encore went off
nobly. On the 22nd of December, the football squad offered to the light fantastic lovers, the
very best dance floor in Saginaw, the Auditorium, and also outside music, the Ambassadors
from Atlantic City. How about that? There were some stags choking smiles from above their
stiff collars and wondering if their Tinker Tuxedos were a big success.
Just as a sort of side issue, our big football team gave us another opportunity to enjoy the
Blue Ribbon Orchestra at Pioneer Hall, in order to add to the huge profits derived from the
Hop, the purpose of which was to purchase sweaters. As we are not a dime-defending but
social-craving high school, the party was beautifully attended, and such a financial success
that the squad will be most able to buy the coveted sweaters.
SPANISH CLUB PARTY
Habla Vd. Espanol? Makes no difference. The Spanish Club gave a delightful All
School Party the first semester and invited the whole school at thirty-five cents per head. iAl-
though we're not a bunch of cattle, if we do have a line.J The decorations were simply
swanky and the music-but let it suffice to say that every one was highly elated over its suc-
cess and we wish the Spanish Club would keep up the good work.
The High School Annex was the scene of a pretty little party given by the Sophomores,
March 10th. They invited all their little playmates and had a lovely time. Whether or not
they told Bedtime Stories, I cannot say, for Rolly Waite rolled his eagle eye around the balcony
and the upper-classmen disappeared.
No, really, the Soph Dance was a truly grown-up affair. The Black Diamond Orchestra
furnished the music, and, they say, delicious refreshments were served. The party was well
chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. Haggard, Mr. and Mrs. Marks, Mr. and Mrs. Snow, Miss Jennings,
Miss Wakefield, and Mr. Howe.
But, tell us, Sophs, why so exclusive?
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Everyone had a circus at the Carnival, March 23rd, which goes down in both the social and
financial history of the Athletic Association, as being a real success. Officers co-operated
with Mr. Haggard in the stand he is taking as to improper dancing and all guilty of said mis-
demeanor were promptly arrested and fined. Candy and soft drink booths were conveniently
arranged to refresh the dancers and incidentally to reimburse the treasury.
Madaline Schurr proved an attractive entertainer in a dance number.
Hot Tamale! Bill Dembinske rivaled Hagenbeck gl Wallace, themselves, in his side show.
They say it was a riot.
But were you in the Great Beyond? Horror-stricken, the over-adventurous fled from its
terrors. Besides, some rummies disguised themselves as bigger rummies and were regular
fun-makers. Others washed their faces and proved very effective masqueraders.
A. F. P. ALL SCHOOL PARTY
The Alice Freeman Palmer Club gave a very successful All School Party at the Annex,
April 7th, Excellent music was furnished and favors were thrown from the balcony. A fine
crowd attended and frolicked 'midst the confetti streamers until eleven o'clock.
THE JUNIOR FANDINGO
Now, I ask you, what could be more delightful than a Fandingo? The Junior Fandingo
was held April 21st, at the High School Annex. Exceptionally good music was provided and
novelties were distributed. A unique color scheme of black and white was used very effectively
to decorate Old Pioneer. All this for the nominal sum of fifty cents, too! This party took the
place of the J-Hop, an annual institution of the High School.
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SENIOR CLASS NOTES
Write early upon the pages of Life's history while you may, lest some ill wind turn the
leaf and you lose the place.
So it is with the Seniors of '23. We must turn to a blank page in the history of Arthur
Hill, and present our true account.
Procrastination is the Mother of Defeat, so we Seniors organized early in September and
chose ourtofficers as follows:
Raymond Hart ................................................ President
Henry Snyder ......... ' ................................... Vice President
Don Metcalf ................................................. Secretary
Roswell Burrows .............................................. Treasurer
Miss Clark ............................................... Class Adviser
Miss Boyle ............................................ Legenda Adviser
A noble beginning must mean a successful year and a special meeting was called at which
we decided upon class dues. A "pay your dues" campaign followed and the class subscribed
100 'Z1 strong.
The Legenda board was chosen and soon a staff was busy collecting material for the an-
nual, which by the way, is the best ever published by an Arthur Hill class.
Now "Variety is the spice of life," and we Seniors had been working quite hard on exams,
so a wee bit of recreation was planned in the form of a Senior Dance, which was given at the
Annex. Music was furnished by the famed Happy Sex, and did we dance? Well, ask the
School activities have had a large representation of Seniors, especially athletics. The
football team was composed almost entirely of Seniors, while Capt. Curott, Dembinski, Com-
stock, and Lewis, represented the class in basketball.
Forensics also had devotees among the Seniors, for the entire negative debating team, in-
cluding Natalie Duclos, Everett Winslow, and Don. Metcalf, were all Seniors. Everett Wins-
low also represented the school in Oratory, while George Lehr and Abe Oserowsky defended
the second team laurels in debate.
"Honor Bright" was chosen for the Senior play and was presented at the Auditorium, May
fourth. A packed house and clever acting made it the dramatic sensation of the year.
Hu Commencement is all set for the 21st of June when we must bid farewell to old Arthur
There is no more room on the page alloted to the Class of '23, so we'll just quote the
class motto, "Be on the square," and turn the page that holds the record of the greatest class
in the history of Arthur Hill.
DON METCALF, Secretary.
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W JUNIOR CLASS
A . . . . . . 5'5"
J ggffi "Tramp, tramp, '24 1S coming." Comlng right on to Senior year, Senior officers, and to
IL rig' Senior examples. il,-gjd
p W J The Juniors have been first, last and at all times, a loyal class, loyal to themselves, to
' ' their Arthur Hill, and to their principles. If 1924, as Juniors, have not adhered strictly to YQQQ,
, tradition, they find comfort in the final old proverb, "the course of love never did run smoothly."
' Being in a philanthropic mood, one day, we thought of something to do for the benefit of
the whole school and the rest of the town. We have arranged for a Lyceum Course for our '
,M Senior Year. ' iii
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, by Amid the peals of laughter from behind the scenes, the Junior stars made their debut 1n
f 4. the world of dramatic arts. Besides being gifted in dramatic lines, the Juniors were proficient ,Q,'Lf,l
in creating trembling stage setting, from which even Belasco might obtain a few novel sugges-
T ll 5 tions. . tagw
,B Now instead of giving the regulation J-Hop which was thesexpected thing for the Juniors ,gg
M to do, of course, 1924 gave the Junior Fandango Cthree guesses as to what that isj a la King
1 Tut Style. ' if-35,5
1 ' You see from above our vain endeavors to be different and we hope to shout for "1924."
A CLASS oFF1oERs Q'
44 J President ...............................-....... , ...... Reginald French
' ' 1, Vice President ........................................... Mildred Marks
A ' Secretary -....................... --- .................. Jean McDermid i5jfi?y
l Treasurer ....... , ..... ............... .....-............ A l ex Jack 5723,
J l JEAN N. MCDERMID, Secretary. Qgiifl
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Fri, HI-Y CLUB
L-'fl The first meeting of the Hi-Y Club was called by Ray Hart, the retiring president, and
the following were elected officers for the year:
T. Arduino Ardussi ..........................................-... President
Henry Snyder ........................................r... Vice President
. Jerry Chambers ................ .............................. S ecretary
Roland Waite .......... ' ...................................... Treasurer
Plans were made for rounding up all possible candidates for the club, and dues were set
lpj! rather high to assure an appreciative membership.
2,015 During the year, the club has entertained various groups. Among these were the football
gi team and the orchestra in appreciation of their faithful service to the School.
In April the Club sponsored a concert by the Kalamazoo College Glee Club, which yy as
,je ,, a complete success.
Q1-ffl A basketball team was organized late in the year and we succeeded in defeating the Sagi
naw Hi-Y team by a score of 50-9. .
,pl Some of the speakers who addressed the club at our regular bi-monthly luncheons were
bjvgg Rev. H. W. Fischer, H. D. Spaulding, Mr. T. V. Martin, Mr. Howe, Mr. Humes, Mr. Dersch,
g,"L,f Prosecuting Attorney Brucker, Mr. Wallis Craig Smith, besides many regular Club members
Early in the year Mr. Humes was succeeded by Mr. R. N. Ogden as Y. M. C. A. advisor
Fuji Mr. Howe, our faculty advisor, has been of great help throughout the year.
A, The Members
55? Wallace Ardussi Jerome Hard Tracy Maynard Melvin Robinson
je., Arduino Ardussi Raymond Hart Hewett McDonagh Mr. Schreiber
l",,ym', George Baker Mr. Haggard George McManus Carl Smiley
John Benson Fred Helfrecht Rowland Meyer Henry Snyder -
qv, Frederick Bliss Mr. Howe Mr- Ogden Russell Snauldmg
c ' 4, Hoyt DeKleine William Kessel Gilbert Otto i Jack Steele
of Mr. Denny Jonathan Knott Rowland Waite Martin Tanner
John Gragg George Lehr Arthur Robinson William Wagenhals
F d' d G b ' J h Lovette
er man gens auel O n MARTIN TANNER, Secretary.
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ii iilgii soPHoMoRE CLASS NOTES
L91 President. ................................................ Roland Waite
f,3v"'l Vice President .... -- ............. . .... . ---. -- L-. ........... Fred Helfrecht
. . Secretary ...................... ....................-.. Eleanor Johnson
Treasurer ....................... - .................... -----Marion Marks
, Class Advisor ................... .- ............-............ Miss Jennings
ifffi From the very start the Class of '25 has been the "pep" class and we certainly have
proved ourselves worthy of that title this year. Our Hrst meeting was held in the early part
of October for the purpose of electing officers. Miss Jennings was persuaded to be our class
llnfll advisor. In a meeting held in January, plans were made for our very successful party which
lliji was given March 10th in the Annex. Our class colors were changed from purple and gold to
is l maroon and white.
gil We have been well represented in athletics by Harold Schimmer, captain-elect of next
yearis football teamg also Nubs Miller, our next year's basketball captaing Tommy Tallon,
Qi-ff'4-li Russell Spaulding, Carl Smiley, Kendrick Failing, Morris Goldstein, Mary Needham, Dorothy
'il Needham, and Zylpha Kessell. Both the boys' and girls' Sophomore teams have won the
interclass championships this year. If we don't have an up-to-date class of dignified Juniors
3-"fy, next year, it won't be because we lack pep and initiative.
Bi E. JoHNsoN, secretary.
iilff The Members
ill Sf' Andre, Howard Dolhoff, Ruth Jacobi, Emil
1. 5. .
l,, l, Arold, Marie Douglas, Lena Jacques, Harvey
',,fLQi Alderton, Edward Dupee, David Jenning, Marjorie
-'il Allardyce, Marion Dye-ri Geneivilelve Jionesi Igusscil
frat Atwell, Willis Doer ner, o n esse , y p ia
Baade, Alta Elliot, Dorothy Karow Elmer
Gfei Barlow, Edgar Ewald, Carl i Kennings, Mabel
ly' l Barnett, Cecil Failing, Kendrick Keller, William
if Bellinger, Bernice galk, Ghiraldinet gnoitt, Jogzithabn th
l ' Bernecker, Marie eige, argare reiman, iza e
'i Blevins, Oscar Fisher, Mildred Kupdingei-, Mathias
ll Blower, Ruby F1sher,'Gerald Kaiser, Chester
I Blolioi, Caroline Fox, Elizabeth Kessel, J-ane
iff Boissonette, Esther F1'21S91', L69 KH12, Wllma
Bi-ewes, Louise Frost, Iva Laukner, Conrad
fi ,iff Bretgn Philip Fry, Evelyn Lauer, Hazel
Wadi Brown: Katherine Finger, Margaret Light, Russell
, is Brown Lillian Fordney, Ruth Livingston, Jack
W ' 1 .
1, 4. Bueker, Ruth Brench, Roberta i Lonsway, Leona
+' jg Byron, Bessie Gaensbauer, Ferdinand L3.Flal1', Dana
ll! Byron, Jaehette Gardner, Mai-gal-et Langdon, Gem-ge,
Baldauf Harold Gres, George Mccloskey' Mff!1'2a1'ef
Baumgart Robert Crams, K2lth91'iH9 MCD0nah' Marlon
,fo B ' ' I H vd Goodwin, Robert McLean, Roy
Bilggnggwal-aww Greene, Foster McLean, Gertrude
Q1-Pl Bolger, Amelia Greer, Edna , McQuade, Russe
Cripns, Clifford G?11'df19T's Mlldrffd Mabel" gfhemas
i "' 'Q' Collier, Clarence Gensiver, Junior MHJOI, 2U'f19S
iilildfi, Crane, Marian Gi3,1Se, Heiefl Maquetv
ll, li-Ni Curtsi Marian Hagen, G1-ace Marks, Marlon
Aff Case Williams Haines, Harold Matuien, Clalence
ll ' ' i Robert
Weill Daenzer, Leona Halt, Leon Mgadj
" I9 Dankert, Dorothv Hawley, Ilah Milla' Evelyn
ll W Davies, Bervl ' Helfrecht, Fred Miller' Edward
S' ii Davison, Catherine HOHIUHYI, Ruby, Miner- Stanlqf
Dezelskvi M, Holloway, Harriet Miller, Norman
his Deieieiiie HO t Hudson' Thelma Morningstar, Gladys
'K -3' Dittmai- Louisgi Hoerauf, Clarence Mowers. Harry
it Dixon, Marion Huff, Eugelge Mcgjiriv, Sgagiley
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W THE CRITERION
Published Bi-Weekly By the Students of Arthur Hill High School
,. 4' EXECUTIVE EOAED
fr anaging 1 or --- ..................... .... a rion eyer,' 3
SG ,l M ' Ed't M ' M 23
Associate Editor--- ---.---- Harriet Pitts, '24
Associate Editor--- -- Clarence Baumgart, '23
Literary Editor --- ----- Natalie Duclos, '23
rel, News Editor ---- --- Howard Mclntyre, '23
Exchange Editor ---------------------- -- Dorothy Browne, '23
,f'f,g Business Manager ------------------------ ------- G eorge Lehr, '23
Advertising Manager, Treasurer M. I. P. A.--- --- George Needham, '23
A, Circulation Manager -------------------------- ----- H ubert Ryan, '23
ffl-,5 Assistant Literary Editor ----- - -------- -----... L ois Orr, '24
"if--'lf Assistant Exchange Editor ------- ---- P atricia Reese, '24
,pg Assistant Advertising Manager ---- ---- E dna Alderton, '24
,wi Art Editor ------------------- --- Eleanor Johnson, '24
33,3 Joke Editor ---------------- --- Merril McDonald, '23
,dw Sports Editor ---------- ------ A lex. Jacks, '24
"'e 3 Assistant Sports Editor ------- ---- - -- --.------------------- Mildred Marks, '24
fxffia Organization Editor ------------------.--------------------------- Emily Hudson, '23
fill Assistant Organization Editor ------------ - ------------------------- Nathan Schreib, '24
,Q-,QQ Reporters ---.--........--.... William Purmort '25, Theodore Roethke '25, Hazel Booth, '23
Faculty Advisers ......-..- .-..--.------------------- A lberta Bolen, Louise Kilbourne
4 Auditor ----...... -.------------------ ------------------ W . W. Haggard
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This has been, in every respect, a very successful year for the Girls' Club. Eirly in the
year they met in the Annex and selected the following girls as their officers:
PreSid9Ht .......................-.... - ............ Margaret Winterstein
Vice President ...... ........ - ,.---..,,,. A lice Dice
Secretary .... .- ................. --- .- ..... -. ........... Mildred Marks
Treasurer ...................... -. ........................ Gladys Streeter
Many delightful and novel parties have been held, and if the old Annex was able to talk
it would tell of many strange sights it has witnessed. One of the most delightful of these affairs
was the Halloween party, where every one who came was given many thrills in a trip through
the "great beyond." The Hobo party was not a dressy affair, in one sense of the word, but one
in which lots of fun was enjoyed by everyone, dressed in their oldest clothes and ready for any-
thing. The costume party, which gave the girls a chance to show their ingenuity, was a huge
The best feature of the club, however, is that it brings the girls together, they show co-
operation in the stunts, dances and games, and they mingle with one another, from seniors,
post graduates, and alumnae to freshmen, all pulling together for the good of the club.
The girls have no regular meetings as most clubs have but the business is all transacted at
the numerous parties. Now, at the close of the school year, we feel that the girls can look
back on the year 1922-23 with a great deal of satisfaction with the knowledge that they have
left the Girls' Club a bigger and better organization.
MILDRED MARKS, Secretary.
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Sylvia Heidger Clara Punches Thomas Rippberger William Roethke it
Emmaline Kennedy Melvin Robinson Wallace Youmans R
Donald Dankert Carl Ewalt Clarence Hoerauf Saxaphone: 4 il
Wilmer Littlejohn Lois Hepinstall Roderick Mclntosh ll
Dana LaF1air X
Miss Gracia Sickles, Director 254:
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First Violins: Second Violins: Clarinets: Trombone: 1.33
Russell Alger Cello: Cornet: Accompanist: Cl'
Winifred Spencer Byron Staffeld Arthur Robinson Laura Hunt
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
First Sopranos: Second Sopranos: First Altos:
Helen Blaisdell J
Accompanist: Laura Hunt
Missf1lGracia Sickles, Director
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BOYS' GLEE CLUB
First Tenor: Second Tenor: First Bass: Second Bass:
Miss Gracia Sickles, Director
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The achievement of the public speaking department this year compares favorably with
that of previous years. However, the co-operation of the students in debating was not so ap-
parent as in athletics, and at times the debators and their excellent coach, Mr. T. J. Denny, felt
that they were fighting alone-but at almost all of the debates a fair representation of the
students were present, and five out of a possible sixteen points were obtained in the league.
Our first debate of the season was held at the Annex December Sth in which Everett Wins-
low, Donald Metcalf, and Natalie Duclos defended the negative side against Saginaw High
School. The question was: Resolved, that the United States and Canada should jointly con-
struct a deep waterway canal to the Atlantic by the way of the St. Lawrence River, as was
stated in the report of the International Joint Commission submitted to Congress in January,
1922. This debate was a very close and interesting one. Our team won by a 2-1 decision.
On January 11, our negative team was opposed by Pontiac High School at Pontiac, where
a unanimous decision was rendered in favor of the affirmative team.
The next two league debates were upheld by Sidney Schroeder, Bay Goodrow and Helen
Hollies on the affirmative side of the question. This team had two practice debates-one with
Midland High School, in which we won unanimouslyg and the other debate with Saginaw High
at Saginaw with a 2-1 decision.
The third league debate was scheduled for January 26, with Owosso, at the Annex, but
for various reasons this debate was postponed until after our next league debate which was
iagainst Port Huron High School at Port Huron. Our team lost 2-1 to Port Huron's negative
The Owosso debate was held February 23 where for the first time we met a good debating
team-and were also surprised at the number of students who were present. Although we
fought to the limit, we lost 2-1 to the negative defenders who were superior in delivery, if not
Our second negative team composed of Abe Oserowsky, Everett Winslow and George
Lehr, defeated Midland in a debate on the league question.
Thus out of seven debates we were on four occasions awarded the decision. The results
are not so discouraging, but we must all admit that the best results have not as yet been ac-
complished. So students, let's turn over a new leaf and give the debaters our undivided sup-
port and see if we cannot have still better results next year.
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The sub-district oratorical contest was held at Arthur Hill April 6th, with entries from
Alpena, Standish, Onaway, Saginaw High and Arthur Hill. Our representatives were Everett
Winslow, who won first place in oratory, and Clara Shafer, who was entered in the declama-
The subject of Everett's oration was, "The Supreme Need of Democracy," and in point of
thought and style, would do honor to many a college student. Fred Heilmann of Saginaw High
won second place. ' N
Clara Shafer was subjected to severe competition in the declamation contest, but she ac-
quitted herself admirably with the declamation, "A Message to Garcia."
Everett WVinslow will go to the district contest which will be held in Flint April 27.
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'it .After considerable discussion the old Student House of Arthur Hill was divided into two
bodies, the Seniors withdrawing to form a Senate and the underclassmen comprising the Lower
A constitution was drafted and accepted and the officers for the first and second sessions
were as follows:
e l ,
lst Term 2nd Term
ii President .................s... . ..,..... Don Metcalf Don Metcalf
,ffl President Pro Tem ...................... Wallace Ardussi Cullen McDonald
Clerk ................ .- ..... .......... G eorge Needham Earl Harris
f 4' Q1 Assistant Clerk ........ ---- - s........... John Benson Abe Oserowsky
Censor ....-..........................- Everett Winslow Everett Winslow
aj Sergeant-at-Arms ....................... Burton Ross Harold Mertz
5 The primary object of the Senate is to create an interest in debating and parliamentary
wg law. That it has accomplished its object is self-evident, for Arthur Hill now possesses many
a gifted speaker, where before there were but few.
.trial Bills for discussion were those that confront our Congressmen, and in each case they were
lm? handled with cleverness and force by the student legislators.
On February 17, 1923, there was an open meeting to which the public was invited and
L li before a small crowd, a lengthy and spirited debate was held, resulting in the adoption of a
A "Bill to Provide for Capital Punishment of Major Crimes."
Other issues debated upon were: "The Compulsory Ballot,. Cancellation of Allied War
,ft Debts, the Freedom of the Philippines, and many more equally important.
gill? Tix M, ' HH 1, ' if nm .. X in if ,j-N1 4, ij , '-p, 1 , ' I-:T M f' Q, LN ' A N N
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The prospects for next years Senate are equally good for there are many juniors in the
House of Representatives, and they will undoubtedly form a lively Senate.
Plans for the Congressional Banquet to be given at the end of the second term, are being
made, at which We will have a chance to display our appetites as Well as our forensic ability.
Y' N' 'J ,, li R Y. ll
EARL HARRIS, Clerk.
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tty be ti at
L- STUDENT HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
The Student House is the oldest existing debating society in Arthur Hill High School.
Under the inspiring leadership of Mr. Haggard it has developed from a mere assembly into a
i' live organization entirely capable of discussing any question that may come up. At the begin-
ging of this year, the Student House was divided, the Seniors withdrawing to form a Student
32 " enate.
'Lf The traditional fighting spirit has lost but little upon its separation into two bodies, but on
:mfjif the contrary, this session has witnessed some of the stormiest debates in its history, excepting
, 2 none.
lk Its recent faculty advisor, Mr. Neeles, has proven himself impartial, and a staunch friend
ii of every member of the Student House. His resignation was received with sorrow by this body.
The Student House is fortunate in having Mr. Schreiber as his successor.
W All the meetings have been Well attended, and an organization that is so well attended
ll iff' certainly has something behind it of very high quality.
.Y-HI The Student House has not only benefited its members mentally but it has given them a
view into the intricacies of legislation, and a knowledge of politics that will prove invaluable
ifffpfi when they become full-fledged citizens of the United States. It has proved itself equal to the
"ffl task of producing logical, clear-headed debaters, and, if it has accomplished nothing else, that
bij," alone has earned for it the gratitude of every member.
gi, The following are its officers:
gfff lst Semester 2nd Semester
Speaker .---,,, -,.. R ay Goodrow Ray Goodrow
ll effgl Clerk ---------- -.., C ulbert Arnold Thomas Mahar
ffflf Assistant Clerk .... .... F red Helfrecht William Purmort
Sergeant-at-Arms --- ---Henry Lauer William Roethke
Student Critie -,--- ---------- N athan Schrieb Theodore Roethke
lg.-lg The Members
DeK1ine Baker Sedgeman W. Roethke Mahar
Brown Bliss Steele i Mamon Lauer
eidlli Kretchman Hall Cripps Stroebel Goodrow
"YY Izzo Hintz Arnold Purmort Schrieb
'V RF Johnson Littlejohn Hard Brownrlgg Crane
RAY GOODROW, Secretary
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SPANISH CLUB xg
It has long been felt that Spanish, as a commercial and cultural language, should be
represented in school activities. Its supporters met at the first of the year, elected officers, Q43
promulgated a constitution, and the present Spanish Club is the result.
As a social organization, this club has proved highly successful. This year the Spanish ,gg
Club dance was the only one for years that resulted in a financial, as well as social success.
. The inauguration of speeches on Spanish life and customs, has not only created an interest 2
in the subject, but has given the advanced students an intimate knowledge of Hispanic culture. 'gg
From an enrollment of twelve at the first meeting, to a final enrollment of forty-seven W
members at the sixth meeting, the Spanish Club almost accomplished the impossible.
The Spanish Club is out to win. The following are its officers: Q'
President' ................................................. George Lehr
Vice President ............................................ Helen Hollies A
Secretary ................... .............. R ay Goodrow, Margaret Stearns Q'
Sergeant-at-Arms ........n.......-.-...... .- ......... William Wagenhalls if
Faculty Advisor .................................. ...-...... M iss Abele
The Members ,QL
Eleanor Brewer Grace Hagen Kenneth Schurr 'xl
Bruce Fayerwether Gladys Streeter Anna Klemach ,gf
Neta Francisco Hubert Ryan Thos. Rippberger I '-
Ray Goodrow Bradley Cox Roland Meyers 'Qi
Helen Hollies Marguerite Stack Alex Jack -Jw
George Lehr Geraldine Falk John Cronk 3-
Abe Oserowsky Lena Douglas Frank Arnold A2
Leonard Speath Helen Richards Beulah Handy 42,
Jennie Stanton Jack Livingston Wallace Ardussi Q:
William Wagenhalls Roland Waite Arduino Ardussi 'J
Margaret Winterstien Ruth Beckbissinger William Sedgman is ' 4
Jane Roeser John Gregg Milton Sieferlien
Nan Bauer Violet Roethke Margaret Stearns
Jeanette Byron Jeane McDermid Arvilla Stiellow F?
Beatrice Hagen Laverne Eynon Irene Rice Q .
Charles Murray '
RAY Gooonow, sw-etai-y.
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ALICE FREEMAN PALMER CLUB
A The various activities of the Alice Freeman Palmer Club have met with great success dur-
1,J15 ing the school year. Educational and entertaining programs have been given, and the club has
V32 featured many debates at its various meetings.
MES At the first meeting held October 9th, we were introduced to Miss Woodman's co-worker,
Miss Powers, who has taken the vacancy left by Miss Donna Boyle.
li dl Special programs were given at Christmas time and Valentine's Day, after which refrseh-
5, pl? ments were served.
The proceeds of a sandwich sale were used to finance an All-School Party which was given
jifmg April 7th, at the Annex. Good music and a lively crowd at this event, wound up our social ac-
11 129 tivities for the year.
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The Officers lst Semester 2nd Semester
President .............................. Amanda Oehring Nellie Hamp
Vice President .......-................. Margaret Stearns Amanda Oehring
Secretary .............................. Nellie Hamp Ann Drensky
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Not to be outdone by any other club, the Alice Freeman Palmer Club will give three
clever one act plays at the Annex, Friday, May 25. The following are the plays selected:
1. The Honor of the Class.
Each play will feature a pleasing atmosphere and Well selected actors. We all feel certain
of their success, as Mr. Denny is coaching them.
These plays are planned to give an enjoyable ending to the literary study the club has
been carrying on this year. '
ANN DRENSKY, Secretary.
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Mrs. Lucy Barrington ....... ---,-
Richard Barrington .........
The Rt. Rev. William Carton ....
Peggy Carton ..............
Honor Bright ........
Rev. James Schooly ---
Bill Drum ..........
Tot Marvel ---
Michael --------- ------- - -- --,-F ,-
Simpson ------------------------------- ---,-. , ,,.----
- Roswell Burrows
---- Leland Walker
--- Viola Schurry
---- Hazel Booth
--- Henry Snyder
--- Harold Mertz
---- Mary Hart
------ Vivian Day
----- Burton Ross
---- Dale Bennett
The contribution of the Seniors this year of "Honor Bright," a three act comedy by Mere-
dith and Kenyon Nicholson, was all that could be asked for.
The plot centers around Richard Barrington, who leaves college and starts for home ac-
companied by Tot Marvel, a chorus girl, who is his fiancee, and whom he hopes will be accepted
by his family.
Tot is entangled in the meshes of the law and does not arrive at Richard's home. Honor
Bright, a college graduate who is selling books to obtain money to take her M. A. degree at
Radcliffe, walks into the Barrington's parlor and is mistaken for Tot.
Complications arise and provide many humorous situations, especially when Tot arrives,
as she is a typical "Broadway type." Bill Drum an old pal of Tot's, thoroughly understands
the situation and solves it by marrying Tot. Consequently, Honor and Richard are brought
closer together, and the old, old story is retold once more.
Many amusing situations were provided by Tot, Drum, Maggie, and Foster. Much com-
mendation is due the participants in view of their splendid portrayals.
The play was held in the Auditorium, May 4th The able coaching of Mr. Emil Howe was
not in vain, for his efforts were well rewarded.
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WILLIAM C. DEMBINSKE, Dramatic Editor
The presentation of Booth Tarkington's "The Wren" this year was heralded as one of the
best productions ever given by a Junior class. The histrionic ability displayed by the actors
in characterizing some very difficult roles would have done justice to a much older group of
The scene of this comedy character drama is laid in the Eastern coast, the action taking
place in a boarding house owned by a Cap'n Olds, a retired seaman, and operated by his daugh-
One of the star boarders is a young and handsome artist, Hugh Roddie. A transient, Mrs.
Frazee comes to the house to spend a few weeks to regain her imaginary lost health. She be-
comes infatuated with the young artist who is about to succumb to her wiles when the unex-
pected and timely arrival of her husband, coupled with the ingenuity of Seeby Olds, causes
him to find himself. Seeby's cleverness finally wins for her the affections of Hugh Roddie
and the happy ending is assured for a delighted audience.
Francis, the head porter, and Mrs. Freeheart, are responsible for the humor in the play,
their interpretations being delightful and giving the play the necessary color.
Too much cannot be said for Mr. Howe and his able assistant, Miss Dillon, whose tireless
efforts in coaching the play were in a great measure responsible for its success.
The play was held at the North Intermediate School and nearly a thousand people were
Cap'n Olds ......... .......... - -- Walter Stroebel
Seeby, his daughter .... -.... H arriet Pitts
Mrs. Frazee ....... --- Sylvia Heidger
Hugh Roddie .... ..... C harles lVade
Mr. Frazee ........ --- Milton Seiferlein
Mrs. Freeheart ...... ---
Francis, head porter .... -- Tracy Maynard
- Jessie Ingram
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La Sorpres de Isidora
CTl1e Surprise of Isidoral
it El Doctor Cerebron .... - . ......N.-..-. ---J ..,-. nw, ,,, Winifred Reichle
.V ' Susana ............................ -, ...... A-- Nita Francisco
' Isidora ................. ......., - -- ..., ..... J ohn Cronk
Q Dona Remedios ..... ...!.. .... .... lk I a rgaret Stack
Juanita ..................... -- ....... 4- ...... Ruth Beckbissinger
L 1 N A rare treat will be provided May eighteenth when our illustrious Spanish students will
display their wares in presenting "La Sorpresa de Isidora,' 'a play written by Francisco Janvire
,qw The play deals with a young doctor who treats insane patients and for this reason, lives
- next to an insane asylum. His wife and mother-in-law are continually disturbed, since they
N1 fear crazy people and because the doctor allows his patients to visit him at any time. lsidora,
ff 15 an old friend of the doctor, arrives in town and calls unexpectedly at the doctor's home. He is
ft' aware that the doctor allows his patients to call and consequently mistakes the mother-in-law
for a lunatic and vica versa, which ends in much embarassment for the would-be lunatics. The
doctor finally arrives and straightens out matters.
The play will be staged under the most able tutelage of Miss Abele.
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THE INTERNATIONAL GAZETTE
All the Stuff That's Fit to Print
SHANGHAI, CHINA, JANUARY 30, 1934.
EMPLOYEES BEGIN SUIT '
AGAINST CIGAR MAGNATE
Havanna, Cuba. - Messrs. Snyder, Hart
and Burrows have begun suit in circuit court
against James Lehan, prominent cigar manu-
facturer. The plaintiffs charge that while
they were passing through the testing labora-
tory of the El Fumo plant they were exposed
to the noxious fumes of the burning cigars.
Lehan made a statement in the presence
of witnesses that the ingredients used in the
cigars were of the finest quality obtainable.
Efforts on the part of the plaintiff's counsel
to prove that Lehan has engaged in illicit traf-
fic of liquor have thus far proved futile.
WIFE OF PROMINENT
MINISTER CHARGES BIGAMY
Mineola, L. I. fSpecial to the Gazette.J-
"He has all the instincts of a Mormon,"
sobbed the wife of the Rev. William Kessel, in
an interview with a Gazette correspondent
Mrs. Kessel was formerly Miss Ruth Han-
num of Saginaw, Michigan.
"Flipp', as she calls her husband had been
paying considerable attention to Marie Andre,
an actress in Wm. Deminske's "Scandals,"
and according to Deminske's statement, Miss
Andre was married to Rev. Kessel last week.
RECOUNT DEMANDED BY SCHURR
Los Angeles, Calif.-Kenneth Schurr, de-
feated candidate for the office of City Dog
Catcher, has circulated petitions for a re-
count. Schurr asserts that he was frigged
out of his job by the crooked work of Alvin
Weil, an election official in the third pre-
cinct of the nineteenth ward. Schurr also
charges that Weil threw several hundred bal-
lots down the Fifth Street manholes.
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. XE I-' ,i I
SECURES SEPARATION AFTER
MONTHS OF BRUTAL TREATMENT
AT I-IANDS OF CRUEL SPOUSE
Reno, Nevada.-The Reno divorce court
was the center of many a sad scene today
when Judge Appleby granted a decree of
divorce to Elywn Comstock from his brutal
spouse ,formerly Miss Mildred Reins.
Comstock presented a plea in which he
stated that for the past seven years he has
been subject to severe beatings. He also as-
serted that on the evening of March 25, 1930,
he was walking into his apartment on Lower
Moorhouse Boulevard when his wife assault-
ed him with a feather duster, beating him to
sensibility and disrupting his shellacked hair.
At this time the Gazette wishes to compli-
ment Mr. Comstock upon his separation and
wishes him a life unencumbered by any art-
HAM ACTORS GIVEN RAZZ
IN LONDON THEATER
Van Lilliestierna and Shank Ross, appear-
ing in "Little Eva," were given the Royal
Razz in London, where their deep wit proved
to be too Deep for the London theatre goers.
They disappeared immediately after the per-
formance, and The Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Actors fears that they have
fallen prey to the wrathy mob.
POSSE SCOURS FOOTHILLS
FOR NOTORIOUS FUGITIVE
Ogden, Utah-He's out again! No, this
isn't an add for Holeproof Hosiery, but a
statement made by Sheriff Lovette when he
discovered that his prisoner, Chuck Murray
had escaped during the night.
Murray was held on a charge of smiling on
the Sabbath. Since Governor Needham's ad-
ministration, Utah has been a blue state and
to smile on the Sabbath is considere a dire
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EXTRA! EXTRA! EXTRA!
SOAP BOX ORATOR AR-
RESTED IN MOSCOW
Everett Winslow while delivering a stirring
oration from a Fels Naphtha Soap box was
accosted by Nicholas Mangutz, head of the
Imperial Police force on a charge of conspir-
acy against the government. He will be ar-
raigned before Czar Cronk.
ORCHESTRA COMPLETES ENGAGEMENT
MacDonald's Famous Black and Blue Or-
chestra leaves tonight for Saint Charles, after
playing for seven weeks at the Hotel Schuch.
In Saint Charles they will play in the Idlewild
Inn, at the Banquet of the deaf sailors.
LEWIS' STUPENDOUS THREE RING
CIRCUS ARRIVES AT ATLANTA
Lewis' three ring circus and menagerie ar-
rived in Atlanta early this morning, prepara-
tory to the big performance at the fair
grounds this afternoon. The circus brings
with it, Harold Doering, leader of the famous
Lewis Shows Bandg Florence Roeser, bare-
back rider extraordinary, and Harold Mertz,
comedian. Mr. Mertz's wise cracks have de-
lighted thousands in the show's recent tour
of the east, and spectators should lend him
Aside from these head-liners, the Lewis
Shows boast of lion trainers of mean ability,
for Milton Schiff and Gilbert Scheib shake
BROCK ELECTED PRESIDENT
Saginaw, Michigan-At a meeting of the
Susie Sapp Sewing Circle, Miss Dorothy Brock
was elected to the office of president to suc-
ceed Miss Viola Schury, whose wedding to
King Mack McGovern of Tahiti took place
NOTED MEDICINE MAN ON TOUR
. Abe Oserowsky, formulator of Lizard and
Vegetable Oil, is touring the United States,
selling his precious oils to the people, leaving
after him scores of convalescents. The oil is
good for man or beast, and Oserowsky has
met with great success on his latest tour.
KING OF MAGICIANS
COMING TO STOCKHOLM
Byron Slocum, most clever of magicians,
will be at the Rivoli theatre for eight days,
Mr. Slocum has with him an able assist-
ant, and promises many stunts that will be
both dumb-founding and entertaining.
NAVAL BATTLE WAGES
OFF THE SWISS COAST
Reikjavik, Iceland. -- Admiral "Krutz"
of the Swiss navy, and Rear Admiral Smith
of the Uruguay fleet, were engaged in fierce
combat off the coast of Switzerland this morn-
"Krutz" had scored two direct hits accord-
ing to radio messages picked up at Reikjavik,
STORMY BATTLE WAGES IN SENATE
After hours of firey debate, which has cen-
tered around Senators Merril McDonald and
Munson, it is believed by such strong lobby-
ists as Arduino Ardussi, head of the Radio
Association, and Victor Cole, chief farmers'
lobbyist, that a bill to provide for a bounty
on cooties would pass the Senate by a small
DOWNTOWN RESTAURANT BURNED
St. Louis, Mo.-tSpecia1 to the Gazettej-
Fire believed to have started from hot dogs
in the basement of an adjoining red hot stand
crept through the fire wall and totally de-
stroyed the "Hash Foundry," one of St. Louis'
most popular stag restaurants.
The business was owned by Howard Mc-
Intyre. The loss is covered by insurance.
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First' Step Taken To Abolish Midnight Pocket
Savannah.-A new society has been organ-
ized in Savannah under the name of the
Anti-Pilfering League. Husbands came from
near and far to enroll in the club, among them
being such distinguished citizens as Mayor
Benson of Little Rock, Leland Walker, Im-
perial Wizard Curott of a New York secret
society, and the Rt. Rev. Francis Pitts.
At the initial meeting of the order, resolu-
tions were adopted, the essence of which
were as follows: That the members of this
association had bound themselves together in
an effort to prevent their wives from midnight
pocket pilfering. The interest of the session
was brought to a humorous climax when Rev.
Pitts stated that his wife had found a pair of
dice and matches in his pockets.
The Gazette warns Mr. Pitts against carry-
ing dice in his pockets as this is a dangerous
practice, especially since the founding of the
"Society for the Extermination of Crap Shoot-
- A .
C. McDonald: "What I want to know is,
am I a bass or baritone?"
Miss Sickles: "No, you're not"
Senior reciting Miltonfs Sonnet on His
"They also serve who only sit and rest."
STEEPLE JACK FALLS FROM FLAG POLE
Alfred Navarro, famous steeplejack and
daredevil entertainer, fell from a flagpole on
top of a building, here today, and broke his
contract. Navarro had been engaged by the
Metropolitan Entertainment Company to per-
form, the contract reading "that if any acci-
dent occurs in which party of the second part
fails to act as heretofore stated, the validity
of this contract will be questionable."
Navarro fell from the iiagpole, and light-
ed in an awning seven stories below. He broke
"They"ll have chipped beef at the Greeks
tonight," observed the fat carpenter, as he
fell on the buzz saw.
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MAN ATTACKED BY FEROCIOUS BEAST
Compton Narrowly Escapes Injury
Freeport, Illinois.-Hugo Compton, a farm-
er living seven miles south of Freeport, nar-
rowly escaped serious injury and possibly
death, Friday night when a ferocious mule,
owned by a neighboring farmer, broke
through the hedge fence and charged down
Compton, realizing his danger, fled across
a corn field, with the infuriated beast in hot
pursuit. "Cy" Shumaker, sheriff of Williams
county, happened along, and the noise from
the motor of his Crow-Elkhart so frightened
the mule that it died from shock a few mo-
"There's health in every drop," said the
steeple-jack as the rope broke.
ENGINEERS CONVENE AT CLEVELAND
President Bloomfield of the National Asso-
ciation of Engineers, threw open the doors of
Cleveland to the throngs who are to take part
in the coming convention, at the Hotel Cleve-
land. f .
Ray Blackstone, M. S., will give a talk on
his recent engineering feat, that of moving a
skyscraper, while Hugh Bloomfield will ad-
dress the audience on his dredging of the
Amazon, also the construction of the Swan
Creek Municipal Pier.
MICHIGAN MY MICHIGAN
Home of my heart, I sing to thee
Michigan my Michigan,
A colder land there ne'er could be,
Michigan my Michigan.
Nine dreary months of snow and sleetg
We limp around with frozen feet,
Yer derned old climate can't be beat,
Michigan my Michigan.
Your loyal sons will ne'er forget
Michigan my Michigan,
This year's the coldest winter yet,
Michigan my Michigan.
Your cold winds howl around our knees,
We poke the fire and sit and freeze
Ol whatis the use of B. V. D.'s
In Michigan my Michigan.
- Ray Blackstone '25-3.
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States of the Unite, Feb. the tenth.
Now I take my pen and ink in hand and
write you with a lead pencil. Ve do not lif
ver ve used to live, ve lif ver ve haf moved.
I hate to say it but your dear old ant vot you
luffed so much iss dead. She died of Ne. Monia
on New Years day in New Orleans at fifteen
minutes in front of five. Some people think
she had population of der heart, the doctor
gave up all hopes of a family for two boys
and two cows. They found 310,000 sewed up
in her bustle. It was an auful lot to leave be-
hind. She villed it all to the boys, in case
they die, the fortune goes to the cows. Old
Mrs. Offenbach is very sick, she is just about
at deaths door. The doctor tinks he can
pull her through. She has such a nice little
boy, he is just like a human beast. Your
brudder Gus took our dog Fido down to the
saw mill yesterday to had a fight. He run
up against one of the circular saws, he only
lasted one round. All of the Grosenbachs
family had the mumps and are having a swell
I am sending you your black overcoat by
express, in order to save exltra charges, I cut
off the buttons. You'll find them in the
inside pocket. Mother is making sausage, the
neighbors are all looking for their dogs. Your
uncle says if you don't pay him them 40c you
owe him he'll cut oi your head and throw it
in your face. We sent Hulda over to the
butcher to see if he had some pigs feet, she
came back and said she didn't know, the
butcher had his shoes on. I just graduated
from Arthur Hill. I took up electrution and
physical torture. I learned to be a stenogra-
pher. I got a job in a livery stable taking
de hay for the horses. Louis vas sick, the
doctor told him to take someding, he vent
down the street and met Ikey Cohen and
took his watch. Ikey had him arrested and
got a lawyer. The lawyer got the case but
Louis got the works. Lena vent out to milk
der cows, the cow kicked her and gave her
milk punch. The flat was cold last week,
father called the janiter a lobster and he
made it hot for him. He vas as cold as a vol-
Ve haf thirty chickens and pug dog. The
chickens lay around six eggs a day and the
dog is laying behind the stove. Ve are having
more weather up here than ve has last year.
Just hear they performed an operation on
Mrs. Offenbach between the dining room and
the conservatory but she died between eight
oclock. Der iss lots of people dying around
here vot nefer died before. How I wish we
were closer apart, I am auful lonesome since
we were separationnate together. Your brud-
der Lehan is getting along fine with t'he small
pox and I hope you are the same. Hoping
Pffmi L""'w1'w'1 L' 'wi 'I '
.i'.v.. .. ,. .V .
that you write sooner than I did, I remain
P. S. If you don't get my letter let me know
and I will write you anudder.
P. S. S. Two times-Just received that 35.00
I owe you but have closed the letter and can't
get it in.
fLetter from Jo. Schmiegal to Ray Hart.J
MY AUTO 'TIS OF THEE.
My auto 'tis of thee,
Short road to poverty,
Of thee I chant.
I blew a pile of dough,
On you three years ago,
Now you refuse to go,
Or won't or can't.
Through town and country side,
You were my joy and pride,
A happy day.
I loved the gaudy hue,
The nice white tires, new,
But you're down and out for true,
In every way. ,
To thee old rattlebox,
Come many bumps and knocks,
For thee I grieve.
Badly the top is torn,
Frayed are the seats and worn,
The whooping cough affects thy horn,
I do believe.
Thy perfume swells the breeze,
VVhile good folks choke and wheeze,
As we pass by.
I paid for thee a price,
'Twould buy a mansion twice,
Now everybody's yelling Nice."
Thy motor has the grip,
The spark plug has the pip,
And who is thine.
I, too, have suffered chills,
Fatigue and kindred ills,
Endeavoring to pay my bills,
Since thou wert mine.
Gone is my bank roll now,
No more 'itwould choke a cow,
As once before.
Yet, if I had the mon,
So help me, John, amen,
Iid buy a car again,
And speed some more.
"I know a guy so dumb that he thinks that
musicians eat piano rolls for breakfast."
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Son: "Papa, tell me a joke."
Papa finterested in paperl: "How about
Bugs Dice: "I came awfully close to pick-
ing up a girl tonight."
Kid Burns: "How's that?"
Bugs Dice: 'I asked her if she'd like to
take a ride and she 'Noi' "
No Extra Charge, Either.
"Waiter! There's a fly in my ice cream."
"Serves him right: let him freeze."
Wife Cfinding husband drunkb : "John, this
is the last straw."
Husband: "Thass awright, nn' dear: I
never use 'em. Just gize me the bottle."
F. Cherry: "Did you ever kiss a girl when
she wasn't expecting it?"
A. Diebel: "I doubt it."
H. Doering Cin Maga's trying to cut his
steakj: "Say, waiter, how was this steak
Waiter: "Smothered in onions, sir."
Doering: "Well, it died hard."
J. Lewis: "Miss Vanderhoof's sick in bed
today." , ,
F. Galarno: "Thasso? What's the com-
Lewis: "No complaint, everybody's satis-
Miss Boyle tin 11th Englishj : "What does
a king sit on?"
B. Ross: "On his throne."
Miss Boyle: "Now, Bert, construct a sen-
tence using the word 'throne' correctly."
B. Ross: "Father gave me such a licking
that I can't set on my throne."
T. Appleby: "Waiter, bring me the nine
things I like."
Waiter: "What are they, sir?"
T. Appleby: "Hash."
She: "The women of today are able to
meet any situation."
He: "If I were to kiss you, how would
you meet the situation?,'
She: "Face to face."
Flip Kessel: "Have you read the write-up
in the Bible of the Egyptian tennis game?"
Mr. Haggard: "No, what does it say?"
Flip Kessle: "Joseph served in Pharaoh's
"I call my girl snapshot, because every
where I go she wants to be taken."
"Is that so? I call mine film, because she's
so well developed."
R. Hart: "I think Reginald French is the
most modest man I ever knew."
H. Snyder: "How's that?"
R. Hart: "Why, his girl called him on the
phone this morning and he wouldn't answer
because he was in his pajamas."
Orchestra Drummer: 'Tm the fastest man
in the world."
Violinist: "How's that?"
O. D.: "Time flies, doesn't it?"
V.: "So they say."
O. D.: "Well, I beat time."
Abe. O.: "I sure miss the cuspidor since
it has gone."
L. Rankin: "You did that when it was
here, that's why it is gone."
M. LaFluer: "Have you a match for this
Haughty Sales Girl: "Yes, and I'll give
you some kerosene, too."
"The stingiest fellow we've heard of yet
is Cliff Curott. He had a toy baloon vulcan-
There was a stage star named Celestus,
When she danced the applause was tempestu-
She whirled and she tripped
'Till her shoulder strap slipped
And they had to ring down the asbestus.
Mr. Schrieber: "Now, Mr. Dankert, don't
you think you had better turn the page? You
already have translated the first ten lines on
the following page."
Chaperone at Senior Party: "What do
you mean by letting that young man kiss you,
part of the performance took place right un-
der my nose."
V. Shurry: "Then what are you kicking
C. Murray: "Got a nail in your tire?"
Tiny Mertz: "Naw, ran over a fork in the
Tell a girl a good story and she'll laugh at
it. Tell her a bad one and she'll repeat it."
"No, Hazel, getting a ring out of a dumb-
bell is not as easy as it sounds."
"Now that the skirts are getting longer, the
girls are again leaving a little to our imagi-
E. Hudson: "Why the crepe over the
kitchen sink? VVho's dead?"
M. Myer: "Crepe? Oh, that's the towel."
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Teacher: "Ikey, give me a sentence con-
taining the word 'statutef "
Ikey: "Father came home late last night,
and mother said, 'is dat you Ikey?' "
Chuck: "Has your fortune evelr been
Edna: "No, but I dare say papa will tell
yours if you reially have serious intentions."
Miss A. Boyle: "Oh, Mr. Bassett, tell me
how they m'ake an end run."
Smiley: "They step on his heels if he
Jazz Class Gave Her Permanent Wiggle
She learnt the fox trot one step too-
And with the tango took a chance
But oh, she met her Waterloo
At the St. Vitus Dance.
K. Schurr: "Hey Mickey, can you lend me
Mick McGovern: "Sure, got change for a
Joe Schmiegel fas canoe rocksi Don't be
afraid, we're only ten feet from land."
She fanyonej "where is it?"
Joe: "Underneath us."
Burrows: "She asked me to kiss on either
Nan B. "Which one did you kiss her on?"
Roz: "I hesitated a long time between
d Sun: "Ran across Jim downtown yester-
Set: "Yeah, how was he?"
Sun: "Tough, I only cracked two ribs and
bent the axle."
M. Hinkley: "Alger kissed me last night."
Mother Cindignantlyl "That is outrageous,
did you sit on him?"
Mary: "I did."
Dentist: "Awfully sorry, miss but I just
tore out a piece of your gum."
Stenographer: "That's all right. Just stick
it under 'the chair and I'll get it as I go out."
C. Norton: "Doesn't th-at girl look like
I. Izzo: "Yes, but she looks worse in
Mr. Haggard: "Haven't you any trade?
What did you do before you got into this
J. Needham: "I'm a season worker, sir,
my profession was smoking glasses for eclip-
-es of the sun."
H. Booth: "Do you believe in clubs for
F. Galarno: "You bet, clubs, sandbags, or
any old thing."
Please Don't Laugh
B. Reins Cin theatrejz "Mother, when do
the Indians come in?"
Mrs. R.: "Why, there are no Indians in
Bobby: "Well then, who scalped all the
men in the front row?"
Mertz: "Listen to that motor. It runs like
a Packard, doesn't it?"
Murray: "What did you do to it?"
Mertz: "Put some monkey glands in the
Will Dembinske: "Did you ever see a rab-
bit with a tin ear?"
Pinkey: "No, did you?"
Will: "Sure, in a shooting gallery."
Miss D. Boyle: "Have you 'Simon Called
G-arney Palmer: "Sorry, we are out of
that just now."
Miss Boyle: "Well, suggest some other
stimulating piece of New Testament fictionf'
Miss Clark: "Give me a good example of
K. Schurr: "My father and mother were
married the same day."
"Say there, black man, can't you play
honest? Ah, knows what cards ah done dealt
G. Karow: "What's showing at the movies
B. Kissell: "I'm not quite sure, but I hear
she wears only some beads."
Mrs. Eskimo: "Where have you been for
the last six months?"
Mr. Esk. "I sat up all night with a sick
Mr. Maynard: "I see by the gasoline tank
that you didn't get far last night?"
Son Tracy: "Well father, I'm not com-
"This is entirely a matter of course," said
the golfer as he approached the tee.
Silver Dersch: "What the difference be-
tween Ammonium and ammonia?"
Freddie Bliss: "One is the smell of the
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"Kiss you? I should say not. Why, I don't
even know your name."
"Pardon me, it's Izzo."
"Oh, that's different.:
Criterion item: "Not long ago a heavy
weight lifter lifted and held up four pianos."
Earl Shaler: "S'nothinI" A girl in our
town lifted her skirts when she got on a car
and held up nine street cars."
Chuck: "Are you fond of nuts?"
Edna: "Is this a proposal?"
He: "What do you do in dramatics?"
She: "Oh, I'm the new stage-coach. What
do you do?"
He: "Oh, I'm the fast mail."
Father to daughter fafter examining her
expense accountb : "Do you think silk stock-
ings are absolutely necessary?"
Anna Drensky: "Certainly-up to a cer-
Nan Bauer: "I'll never trust any man in
H. Snyder: "It's a cinch you have nothing
to fear in the day time."
Flat: "Ja hear about those cruel police-
Foot: "No, what'd they do?"
Flat: "Cut off a burglars retreat."
M. McGovern Cover the phonel : "Wanna
go out for a ride?"
V. Schury: "Is this party formal or in-
M. M.: "Whadda' ya mean?"
V. S.: "Hair net-or no hair net?"
M. Theobald: "Curly, why did you fall
C. Norton: "Your line was just long enough
to trip me."
M. Budde: "Why do all the men want to
kiss me ? "
C. Johnson: "Oh men follow the line of
Pinkey: "Yes, I was a Freshman once:
some of the happiest years of my life were
spent as a Freshman."
Lip-stick: "What do you mean she has
teeth like the stars?"
Hair-oil: "They come out at night."
Ardussi Qhaving hard time with tuning
forkl : "This thing's no good."
Mr. Polsen: "Take it back to the farm and
get one with a better pitch to it."
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Tunes on Nothing at All 94
Some authors write of the age of Jazz '- .V .
Condemn its folk and flasks: I 'L
While others hand social affairs the razz, Q .1
And rip olf society's masks.
And politics are a pest, up
That all our laws are a lot of rot, ,,f.
And the Bolshevik system is the best.
I too, some nasty cracks and wise, '
About this earthly flock, , 79'
VVould pass. Alas, those other guys 'I
Did happier things exist fthey don'tJ
With them I'd have my fling.
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And always tear the buttons off R7
At most strategic points? ,A
Ashes to ashes 1:74
Dust to dust A A
Trigonometry must. - 1
' By a Junior. -. L-it
I wish I were a Senior and could with the Q-Q
Seniors stand, -'igg
With a fountain pen behind my ear and a :t...
notebook in my hand. I "
I wouldn't be an emperor,
I wouldn't be a king, S if
I wouldn't be an angel iff.
For angels have to sing. ,Q
I'd rather be a Senior and never do a thing. iii
There was a hefty boid :fi
Who came from toity-toid -
Who flung, did she,
A wicked adenoid. Q'
A peach came walking down the street: .fm
She was more than passing fair: Qt?-41
A smile, a nod, a half-closed eye, .Q-
A lovely girl was Mary Jane,
She got all wet out in the rain, T' gl
Her dress so thin A"
Clung to her skin 254
There ain't no loss without a gain. ,-Q.
He failed in Physics, flunked in Chem.
They heard him softly hiss,- S-
I'd like to catch the guy who said lfgf
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., S, W '11
Then some say the government's going to sot, 5.4
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Blesings on thee, little dame,
Barebacked girl with knees the same,
With thy turned down silken hose
And thy thin, transparent clothes,
With thy red lips reddened more,
Smeared with lipstick from the store:
With thy make-up on thy face
And thy bobbed hair's jaunvty grace.
From my heart I give thee joy,
Glad that I was born a boy!
-W. P. Roby
In the days of old
When men were bold,
And Fords were not invented:
You walked your lass,
O'er blades of grass,
And went along contented.
George Dice-A fool and his high school
are soon parted.
Hank Snyder-Handsome is as long as
Dot Brock-4The wind bloweth, and the
wind ceaseth, but the "she casseth never."
W. W.-Whom the teacher loveth, he
chasteneth, and he loveth many.
R. Burrows-He who sneaked his best
friend's woman, committeth an abomination
in the eyes of his best friend.
Mickey M.-Rolling the bones gathers no
Al Comstock-Never put off for tomorrow
what you can miss today.
Bill Dembinsky-He who loves and runs
away, loves another the next day.
What would you think of a girl who told
you that the only chance you had of kissing
her was to catch her when her mouth was
closed, and then have her sit there the rest
of the evening without saying a word.
Mrs. Ho.: "Well, what did your caller
talk about last night?"
Daughter Ruthie: "Kith and kin.".
Small Brother: "That's right. He said,
'MayI kith you,' and you said, 'yes, you kin'."
Miss Vanderhoof: "Give a definition of
R. Burrows: "I can't give the definition
butI can give an illustration?
Miss V.: "The illustration is good, take
Mr. Haggard: "I had to Hunk you in the
test. Do you know why?"
Bill Dembinski: "I haven't an idea."
Mr. Haggard: "Just exactly."
Why I Come to School
To get more sleep .......... Hank Snyder
To get out of doing dishes . . . Esther Appelby
To tease the girls ............ Bill Kessel
Nothing else to do .......... Don Dankert
To see Chuck ............ Edna Alderson
To teach the girls how to tix their hair.
To teach the students how to yell. . D. Brown
To show off my new dresses ...... B. Reins
To advertise "Brillantine" .... Al. Comstock
To amuse the boys ............ M. Hinkley
To get the latest styles .......... N. Bauer
To get acquainted ............ L. Speath
To learn .............. Hugh Bloomfield
To play football . . . ....... The Team
To give "E's" .... .. The Teachers
To give blue slips .......... Mr. Haggard
To clean up ............ Old Jerry himself
A. Griggs "Barber, how long will I have
to wait for a shave?"
Barber Klooking at him closelyl : "Oh about
M. Meyer treading history composition
comparing Grant and Leejz "Lee always
dressed in a neat Confederate uniform, but
Grant was dressed only in a ragged old Union
M. MacDonald: "My ancestors came over
in the Mayflower."
M. LaFleur: "It's lucky they did, the im-
migration laws are a little stricter now."
R. Hannum: "Why do you call that girl a
T. Maynard: "I kissed her once and she
L. Eynon: "Do you approve of the Vol-
Mr. Haggard: "Well, er-no, I never enjoy
An average woman gets off a joke about
as successful as she gets off a jitney buss.
B. Ross: "Let's kiss and make up."
L. Hunt: "Well, if you are careful I won't
have to." -
"Is your husband a good provider, Dinah?"
"Yessum, he's a good providah all right,
but I'se allus skeered dat niggah's gwine er
get caught at it."
Miss Sickels: "Are you sure you're quali
fled to lead a jazz orchestra?"
J. Lewis: "Absolutely, I had two nervous
breakdowns. was shell-shocked in France,
and I live in a Hat over a family of 14
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They were enjoying a motor ride, and had
just entered a country road. "May I kiss
your hand?" he asked, a little confusedly.
She removed her motor veil. "No," she re-
plied, HI have my gloves on."
Judge: "Where did the automobile hit
F. Galarno: "Well, Judge, if I'd been
carrying a license number it would have
busted into a thousand piecesf
R. Hannum: "Will that Watch tell time?"
V. Schury: "No, you have to look at it."
USO this is Paris?" said the leg to the gar-
B. Staffield: "When I kissed her, she drew
herself up in my arms as if taught."
Hubert Ryan: "I think she learned from
some one else, too."
Peach: "Why do ladies make such good
Prune: "Because they are accustomed to
all sorts of arms."
Fresh: "How far are you in Economics?"
Junior: "In the last stages of 'Consump-
Minister Cwarming up to sermonj: "And
turning to Jer. 4th what do we find?"
. Everett W. Cwaking upjz "Unprepared,
"Well, of all the nerve," she said, slapping
his face when he kissed her.
"Well then," he pouted, "if that's the way
you feel about it get off my lap."
R. Smith fsentimentallyj : "I can see the
love light shining in your face."
L. Spence femotionallyh : "Heavens!
Where's my powder puff?"
Why does a chicken lay an egg?
Because if she drops it, it might break.
T. Maynard: "Isn't that Ruth Hannum
with her face all enamelled up?"
B. Kessel: "Certainly looks lacquer."
Senior: "Aren't you Owen Jones?"
Soph.: "Lord, yes, I'm owing everybody
Fresh Male Flirt: "Lend me your Ever-
sharp, Miss Blue Eyes."
She gave him a bit of her tongue.
"Any ice today lady?"
"No, the baker just left a cake."
' li Y B 'R
H. Trier: "I laugh at everybody that
laughs at me."
W. Ardussi: "You're never without a
Leland Walker Cin St. Charlesjz "Ah,
we're in luck-steak today!"
Bert Ross: "Tough luck!"
Drug Clerk: "What kind of toothbrush
do you want?"
Charles Johnson: "Give me a big one,
there's ten in my family."
Burrows: "Hey, don't shoot, your gun
isn't loaded." I
Cherry: "Can't help that, the bird won't
Nick Mangutz: "If a man marries a Widow
by the name of Elizabeth, who has two
children, what does he get?"
J. Benson: "I give up."
N. M.: "A second hand Lizzie and two
They called the baby steamboat because
they had to paddle it behind.
"I am certainly absorbing a lot of know-
ledge," murmured the janitor as he erased
"Sweet Data," cried the Physics student,
as he doped the experiment sheet.
"Sir, your wife just died."
"Why tell me about it? Call up the under-
"Yes, Marietta, my description of a mean
man is one who takes his girl on a joy-ride,
promises not to kiss her then keeps his
M. Hinkley Cwho had just received a beau-
tiful set of mink furslz "I don't see how
such wonderful furs can come from such
a low, sneaking beast."
Father: "I don't ask for thanks but I do
insist on respect."
Miss Boyle: "Why is English called the
J. Lovett: "Because fathers never have
a chance to use it."
Sophomores, please do not leave your tri-
cycles and kiddie cars in the hall, as they
might interfere with the upper classmen get-
ting to their classes.
Mr. Dersch: "Why didn't you filter this?"
Freddie Bliss: "I didn't think it would
stand the strain."
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Miss Clark: "Parse the word kiss."
Hazel Both: "This word is a noun, but is
usually used as a conjunction and more com-
mon than proper. It is not very singular, in
that,it is usually in the plural. It agrees with
Miss Powers: "You act very foolish at
times. Can't you get over it?"
R. Hart: "I have tried, but my mother
makes me sleep in a crazy quilt."
Want Ad-Wanted, woman to wash, iron,
and milk two cows.
R. Hart: "What is a zebra?"
A. Ardussi: "A horse in a bathing suit."
Miss Boyle: "Now someone use the Word
'ruthless' in a sentence."
J. Lovett: "Every team in the American
League except the Yankees is Ruthless."
Mr. DeHaven: "Weill, my boy, do you
know what 'Syntax' means?"
Joe Needham: "Yes sir, the duty on
F. Cherry: "My feet are going back on
B. Slocum: "Why don't you turn around
and walk backwards?"
"Is your beef tender today?" asked the
"Sir," replied the sentimental butcher, "it
is as tender as a woman's heart."
"Gimme a pound of sausage," ordered the
R. Hart: "What's the matter, finances
J. Lewis: "Yes, I owe Dice five dollars,
I've got it and he knows I know he knows
I've got it."
C. Vondette: "Gladys is fearfully crude
H. Booth: "I'lll say so. She thinks Lotus
Eaters are insec-ts."
A SECRET SORROW
Maiden fin lower berthl : "Sweet slumber,
kiss my eyelids." g
H. Snyder Cin upperjz "Say, who is this
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"Did you ever hear a day break when night
"No, but I've seen a son beam when moon
C. Murry: "They call my girl 'Spearmint'."
M. McGovern: "Why? Is she Wriggly?"
C. M.: "No, but she's always after meals."
IS THAT SO?
Paint and lipstick, now and then, are relish-
ed by the best of men.
R. Hart fwith much enthusiasmb : "I could
go on dancing like this with you forever."
Marie LeFleur: "Oh, no, you couldn't
possibly. You're bound to improve."
J. Benson: "You better get a haircut."
A. Navarro: "Why, how so?"
J. Benson: "Well, that's cheaper than
buying a violin."
Earl Shaler: HI dreamed that I died last
Cecil S.: "What woke you up?"
E. Shaler: "The hea-t."
H. Ziegler: "So Marietta gave up her
position to go into the chorus?"
M. Littledale: "Yes, she decided to kick
for higher Wages."
"I believe you're stringing me," said the
convict as the executioner tied the knot under
"Is Dorothy a good girl?"
"Is she? Boy, she's so innocent she thinks
Scott Fitzgerald's 'The Beautiful and the
Damned,' is a picture ofa river."
H. Meyer: "Officer, a man just winked at
me over there."
Officer: "Well, do you know who the man
H. Meyer: "No, that's what I'm trying to
THE FIRST FALL
"Eve's dropping," said Adama, as his wife
fell out of the tree.
Dr. Gregg: "How is it that you spend your
allowance so fast?"
Art G.: 'Tm helping out these poor Eski-
mos by buying their pies."
F. Galarno: "The Biblical story of the cre-
ation must have been written by a baseball
Silver Dersch: "How so?"
Fritz G.: "It starts out, 'In the big inning'."
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Stu.: "Have you seen Theopholus?"
Pid: 'fYes, Theopholus show I ever saw."
V. Schury: "Where is that frat everyone
is talking about?"
K. Schurr: "What new frat?"
V. S.: "Why haven't you heard? Eska Mo
Miss Kilbourne: "What is a mumimy?',
B. Smith: "A mummy is-a mummy is-
a mummy is a poppy's wife."
Poor: "What did her father say when he
heard you remark about his funny feet?"
Fish: "He poked fun at me."
"24" "I've been trying to think of a word
for two weeks."
"23" "How about fortnight?"
Never run after a street car or a woman!
There'l1 be another along in a few minutes
and remember there arenlt so many after
midnight but they're faster.
Her: "I don't believe we saw the original
take off of the seven veils at all."
Him: "Of course not, but wasn't it a good
M.. Riens: "Can you drive with one hand?"
Flip K. feagerlyj "You bet I can."
Bobby fsweetlyb "Then won't you please
pick up my handkerchief from the floor?"
Mary Hart: "Stop this instant or I'll get
out and walk."
H. Doering: "But Mary."
M. H.: "Aren't you ashamed of yourself
and after I've known you so long too."
H. D.: "But-"
Mary: "You needn't expl-ain, you're not a
H. D.: "But Mary, this darned horse won't
go unless I whip him."
W. W. fin historyJ: "In how many wars
was the United States engaged?"
F. Pitts: "Five,"
W. Haggard: "Enumer'ate them."
F. Pitts: "One, two, three, four, five."
.L. Eynon: "Every time she smiles it re-
minds me of a Pullman car at eight o'clock
in the evening."
E. Harris: "Howsat?"
L. Eynon: "No lowers and very few
1925: "Why do the upper classmen always
refer to the girls as peaches?"
1923: "The more you handle them the
mushier they get."
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C. McDonald: "Lock the door before you
M. McDonaJld: "How'll I go out then?"
C. McDonald: "Go in before you go out
and unlock it from the outside, so we can get
in if we're locked out."
R. Burrows: "That snappy fellow you just
danced with is in my class."
B. Bauer: "You flatter yourself."
Al. Comstock: "Going to have dinner any-
Mary Hinkley Ceagerlyjz "Why no, not
that I know of."
Al. C.: "Gee, you'll be awfully hungry by
First Gossip: "The preacher said there
were fourteen cases of flu in church this
Second Gossip fwife of bootleggerl "And
how many be there in a case?"
B. Ross: "I've just finished a hair-raising
J. Schmiegel: "What is it called?"
B. Ross: "Aid to the Bald-Headed Men."
A WET ONE
What is your idea of the tightest man in
The guy who won't take a shower bath
because they soak you too much.
LeRoy Rankin: "A mouse crawled into my
laundry and died."
O. Johnson: "That's probably why he
Odessa: "Odessa little bit more."
Lena: "Lena little closer."
Hiawatha: "Hiawatha nithe girl before I
Runt: "At the follies the other night my
eyes felt like little birds."
Dime: "How come?"
Runt: "Flitting from limb to limb n1'deah
W. Ardussi: "First I kissed her on the
nose, then on the chin, and between the two
I had a wonderfully fine time."
D. Brock fdesperatelyjz "VVill you love
Hugh Bloomfield: "Why honey. I've loved
you all the ways I know."
He: "Woman is the loveliest in her thir-
She: "Thanks-I mean, do you think so?"
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F. Shimmers: "Hawaii?"
J. Lewis: "I Hayti tell you."
C. Currott: "Au Guam."
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Clafflin: "Do you love children."
Day: "No, but you don't look so young."
"Don't cry, little boy, you'll get your re-
ward in the end."
"S'pose so, that's where I allus do get it."
Thelma Goodman: "I think the long skirts
are so graceful."
V. Griffith: "Yes, I'm knock-kneed, too."
Mr. Haggard Cin History classl: "Yes,
slome of our greatest men in history had red
Bi-ll. D.: "Is that so?" A
Beggar: "Kind sir, will you give me a
dime for a bed?"
M. MacDonald: "Lets' see the bed first."
A city and a chorus girl
Are much alike 'tis true:
A city's built with outskirts,
A chorus girl is too.
Laverne Eynon: "Do you see that man
H. Ryan: "Nope, I can't see him."
L. E.: "I don't see why not, he's in perfectly
H. R.: "I know it, but I'm not looking at
Mother: "Don't ask so many questions,
child, curiosity killled the cat."
Willie: "What did the cat want to know,
Chapel Orator: "Ladies and gentlemen,
the Scriptures tells us that riches are a curse.
Hard Soph: "Well I'll be damned."
"That physics teacher has not smiled for
several years now."
"He is one teacher who practices what he
teaches. He believes in the Law of Gravity."
Hugh Blomfield: "How did you come to
tear your stocking?"
D. Brock: "I did not come to tear my
stocking, I came for a walk."
H. Snyder: "Please give me justice."
E. A'ppleIby: "I can't."
H. Snyder: "Why?"
E. Appleby: "It's Lent."
H. Snyder: "When will you get it back?"
J. Cronk: "What character do you have in
the next act?"
J. Stanton: "I'm not supposed to have any
character, I'm in twhe chorus."
Kissing a gfirl just because you think she
W-an-ts you to is like scratching a place that
C. Murry: "This tunnel cost millions of
Edna Alderton: "An entire waste of money
money as far as you're concerned, isn't it?"
June Bride: "I would like to buy an easy
chair for my husband."
June Bride: "No, Clarence."
Pinky: "I hit a guy in the nose yesterday
and you should have seen h-im run."
Scheib: "That so?"
Pinkey: "Yevh, but he didn't catch me."
J. Benson: "Ever study a blotter?"
Helen Meyer: "No, Foolish."
J. Benson: "Very absorbing thing."
Hubert Ryan: "I took that pretty girl from
the store home the other night and stole a
kiss." - -
B. Staifeldz "What did she say?"
Hubert R.: "Will that be all?"
"Johnny, I'm afraid I'll not see you in
Heaven." said the father to his errant son.
"Why, what have you been doing now
mama ? "
Lotta: "Don't you love a night like thi-s?lZ w
Nerve: "G'wan! Tease me and I will. pop?
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Emmaline Kennedy: "Oh, Don you're cruel.
How could you cut a poor worm in two."
Dankert: "Aw, Emmaline, he seemed so
- 'K' C
Would-be-suicide: "Don't rescue me, I want
French Cat Scout CampJ: "Well, you'll
have to postpone that, I wanta life saving
Whiz: "Why doesn't the devil serve ice
Bang: "WVhereinhell could he get it."
'Sober Brother: "I've come to bail you out."
Drunk Brother fin jailjz "You don't-hic
-have to bail me-hic-out. I'm not full."
Mother: "Edna, don't you think this boy is
a little fast for you?"
Edna: "Yes, but I think I can get him."
It was a beautiful night. Louis was trying
to conceal his state of intoxication. Suddenly
he looked up and said: "Shay, the moon's as
full as a-hic-goose, ain't it?"
"Say, is that the moon rising over there?"
Metcalf: 'Tm sure I don't know. I'm a
stranger here myself."
Navarro: "Oh, Tony getta hit in da face
with a pickaxe and knocka out all da teeth."
Izzo: "Too bad for poor Tonyll'
Navarro: "Oh, not so bad. She gonna get-
Tea will be served in the annex tomorrow.
All wimmen be there. Jack Ferguson will
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K. O. Lady: "Officer, arrest that strap-
Officer: "What is the complaint?"
K. O. Lady: "I heard him tell the other
man that he was going to pinch my seat when
I left the car."
Marguerite Campbell: "Somehow, you
MacDonald: "Gee, lady, I haven't started
Ross: "Well, I'm afraid that train will beat
us to the crossing."
Metcalf: "That's not what I'm afraid of.
It might be a tie."
Dr. Purmort: "Here's something queer.
You say this tooth has never been worked on
before, but I find small flakes of gold on my
Pitts Cmoaningj : "I think you have struck
my back collar button."
Lovette: "Comfy, Dear?"
Lovette: "Sure you're happy here?"
Lovette: "Then if you'll excuse me, I'll be
running in. I must get a dance with Gene-
Needham Cat banquetl : "Have some more
Hank: "Oh, just a mouthful."
Needham: "Hey, waiter! Fill up Snyder's
Ferguson: "I would gladly die for you, but
for one thing."
She: "And what is that?"
Ferguson: 'Tm afraid you couldn't stand
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The members of the Legenda Executive board and staff have been exposed to a volley of
many brilliant remarks and wise cracks about the amount of money they must be 'making from
the 1923 Legenda. One of the most brilliant was addressed to the Business Manager. It is:
"You must be making a lot of money off the Legenda. I see you had a new pair of shoestrings
for Easter." In order to disillusion the public we publish the following.
Financial Statement of the 1923 Legenda
OI'g'aI1lZ3.fl0I1 Tp 77.00 COVe1'S EE 250,00
Sale of Copies 877.50 Engraving 450.00
Advertising 937.00 Printing 1171.74
Cash received for running slams 47.00 Extra Photographic work to
Bribes to keep out slams 200.00 make FaCU1'EY 100k WISE 65-00
Redemption of pictures of Sluts f01' llbel 43-00
friends of the Staff 26.00 Salary to Business Mgr. for
Advertising Mgrsf aesthetic ideas .23 Cleaflmg UP Offlce -98
Cough syrup for Pitts after
trying to sell Grohman an add .50
1 bottle of Peruna for Editor's
nervous breakdown 1.00
Gold cuspidor and engraving
for same 77.50
Reimbursement to Art Editor for
loss of socializing at 10c per
Paid Saginaw Fire Dept. for
keeping Pitts out of Editor's
Total Assets 32164.73
H Total Liabilities 2164.72
Favorable Margin .01
The profit goes to the Student Relief Fund.
. Note :-A requisition for half-soles for McGovern's shoes after advertising campaign was
completed, was refused.
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1070 Off to Students
FELDMANS Max E. Buettner
. Compliments of
416 Genesee Avenue Otto Buehler, Confectioner
We offer a summer line of
Dress and Sport Hats
for good values in
Carefully Planned Coats, Dresses, Skirts, Underwear,
Hosiery, Gloves, Camisoles,
Miss Louise Corsets, Brassieres
106 North Michigan Avenue 116 North Hamilton Street
H f Fl
A. D. Philippe me 0 Owen
514 Genesee Avenue
SILK AND WOOL NECKWEAR BRENNER Sz BRENNER
it i ' 'rl' 1. ' A-.1 -. ' . ' "- . ' sexi - ' .. ' sux- -'-.lx-f K-,site
S 'f if X C' if ll! 37 Eff? H ii 3 4-97214 ill T'-'SRP if ?-'Fkif if 1 NX! ilk' E E 2 E
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To the Members of the Class of '23:
Cliff I am taking this means of expressing my in-
: ,el terest in you and in this year's Legenda. I hope
fig it Will prove to be one of the best Legendas yet
gg published and that for many years to come the
ff" members of the Board of Editors, as well as
iffy , each member of the class, may take just pride
I -'v . . .
Y A and find much pleasure in occasionally review-
ing its pages with their many happy reminders
of the days you have spent together as the Class
i ' of '23,
,Q I also Wish to take advantage of this oppor-
Qtr tunity--having "hired a hall," so to speak-to
extend to each of you my cordial personal greet-
zf' Qi, ings and sincere good Wishes for individual suc-
cess and happiness as you go forth from Arthur
Hill. I trust that each Will soon find that place
gi: in life which you can fill with the greatest satis-
ffl faction and credit to yourself and the greatest
1 benefit to your fellows. Good fortune attend
5 you! In the vvo1'ds frequently ascribed to old
Rip Van Winkle-"May you live long and pros-
3 Sincerely your friend,
WALLIS CRAIG SMITH,
Qf President Board of Education.
l ofa it fnfffmlrf ee - -I 1 -os, 'A News ff-ws - m rf' H 1 f Gffml Ciff'Qj,1fj lfifgijfjififi
is ll fu golf ,, X
A. E. WILILAMS
A Jersey Brand Ice Cream
CREAMERY: TWO FIFTEEN NoRTH HAMILTON
The Place to Buy
Wardrobe Trunks, General Purpose
Trunks, Steamer Trunks, School Company
Trunks, Suit Cases, Traveling Bags,
Purses, Student Laundry Cases,
Dog Collars and Harnesses, Dog
Jackson 81 Church
Leads and Leather Goods B0ilermaker3
Prices Most Reasonable
, We Make and Repair Founders
SAGINAW - - MICHIGAN
415 Genesee Avenue
Gases Bakery and Confectionery
404-406 West Genesee Avenue
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Daddy 's Delight Bread Fine Pastries
STETSON HATS BRENNER 8: BRENNER
, fl, X
"5 , N
' 4 w
Class Rings - Class Pins - Medals
. Engraoea' Stationery
K WARREN-KAHSE, Incorporated
M 156 East Main Street Rochester, New York
1,1 t l
y Compliments of
l l T e Sagmaw
Q News- ourier
, ft Paid Cfl'CIlltIfI'0ll Over 23,000
M3 and Growing Every Day
rff 0 0
MICHAEL STERNS CLOTHES BRENNER 51 BPENNER
' f ,,
1 " Y v 7 'Y
fa ' fQSNf'17 I '
fb Q .Mug l dhfvfffi
I-D8 5. WASHINGTON AVE-
All Ready Boys-Lets Go
A new price policy at this Younzi
Men's Novelty Shoe Store lets you
buy the latest styles at moderate
COONEY Sc SMITH
lakers of Fine Furniture
Next to Auditorilun
219-223 South Washington Ave. Telephone Riverside 651
There IS WILSON Equipment
5 :-'nge iw Q-Qfx-fm'-S' 4" ' L -1 , ,Q
Quin .. for Lvery Sport
hniytfkia, lfvery Artiolt' GUARAN'l'lC1'ZD to be Salisfavtory
We Specialize in SXVEATICRS
iffy x awarded to letter men
Q if - ! I l -.E t 3' 2, F '-Q . . W1
X McGee-Finlav Hardware Co.
'fariff ""' 4513:-i f ? .Q tw- ,:il..7f, , 1 .U . .
' lools, Sporllng hoods, Lullcry
t i s 615 G1f:N1as1f:11: .xvicxulc s.xo1xAw
.., -wk, L -f ,eu ff ...I 1f.,e.'-:f.A, s-:r1'f-4" - Jw-'A N? wx
Brown 8a Ferguson
John P. Sehueh
NEW SEMI-SOFT ARATEX COLLARS BRENNER K BRENNER
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BRUNSWICK SEITNER BRCDTHERI
The Worlc:l's Best
W. J . Davis Music l-louse
517 Court Street - West Side
Saglnaw's Busiest ftcre
Lowest - in - the - City
Prices for "Quality"
Has Been Our Policy for 25
Years Every Dav of the Year
in Every Department.
"Buying Nlost We Buy for
Lessg felling Nlost We
fell for Less."
Tl-lE UNITED STATES ORAPI-llTE
JAOINAW - - lVllCl-IIOAN
NEW SEMI-SOFT ARATEX COLLARS
' s 'XL E' . .
BRENNER Sz BRENNER
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ITS RIGHT IF PIERSON SAYS ITS RIGHT
fl- Chas. A. Pierson
Office Outfitters Jeweler
. . . . D' d , W t h , Cl k
Globe-Wernlcke F111ng Cablnets lemon Silvgvsalis Oc S
127 NORTH FRANKLIN STREET R side 3737-W
408-410 HANCOCK STREET BREWER ARCADE
Saginaw Products ompan
Dizfision of Genera! lllotors Corporcztiou
STETSQN HATS BRENNER SL BRENNER
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Dr. Lrnil P. Richter 2 J.,
, 414 Court Street
Work called for and delivered
f f 244-Y
S CWM Charles H. Krohn
.mcos OSEROWSKY gf
Electric Shoe Shop Boots and Shoes
Shoes repaired while you wait
Sffeet GCIIGSCC AVC. Lapeer AVC.
A Dark Reflection
Rastus: "Dat baby of yours am de perfect L49
image of his daddy."
Rlastusz "He shuah am. He am a reg'1ar C' K' Jost
carbon copy." 'I'
Groceries and Meats
Teacher: Johnny, name a bird that is now ffl
9X'C1HC'C-H HOME MADE Specialties iff' -'
-Johnny: "Our canary. The cat extincted RQ!
hlm this m01'niUg-,, 507-511 North Bond Street
fix! :Q. i
Hank: "Dice looks sort of sour today." S'ewa""78
Burrows: "Yeah, just came up on the
B You want to see the
e We od 41
ear , PARIS SHOP ffl
W alk-Over s
For your next Gown
OWEN S SHOE COMPANY our prices, Style and
322 Genesee Avenue Quality are Right
KAHN TAILORED CLOTHES BRENNER K BRENNER lf?
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See our special line of
sPoRT SUITS at
325.00 ro 51535.00
Griggs 81 Butenschoen
319 Genesee Avenue
416-418 Hancock Street
D. S. Brown, D. D. S.
105 Graelanel' Building
Ziegleris Drug Store
1818 Court Street
Dr. Bruce L. Hayden
Dr. Waltei' W. Markert
H. G. Krogiinannis
Sporting Goods Co.
Baseball and Tennis
' 212 North Hamilton Steet
unlapis Drug Store
1301 Court Street
BRENNER Sz B
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SEARS PAPER CO
Jobbers and Mfgr.9. Agents
Why Not Stop
at The Handiest Place
SODAS AND SUNDAES
301-303-305 Hayden at Franklin sffeef Bancroft Drug CO
Phone Riverside 1103 Saginaw, Michiga ' A . .
Corner Genesee and Washington
COM PLIM ENTS
Huebner Supply Co.
Her ruby red lips
Offer nectar to me.
I am thrilled as she tips
Her ruby red lips
Between passionate sips
L, ,f 'i
V J J
C- Q ,
And says, "Do have some tea."
ARROW COLLARS BRENNER 8: BRENNER
'yakfi 3.a,R,g wi. gf -Q. mfwia jwkj Y
The Cover of The Nineteen Twenty Three Legencla
is a Product of
THE DAVID J. MOLLOY COMPANY
Creators and Manufacturers of
l-ligh School and College Annual Covers
Twenty Eight Fifty S North Western Avenue CHICAGO, lLLlNOlf
Showing a Complete Line of Nlarwinslae Ed Loehrich
Pumps and PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTJ
A. E. JOCl-lEN
Your Shoe Man N th t C O 6 d J fl'
FOUR TWENTY GENESEE AVENUE
Hats of a Different Sort
Distinctive Milliiieify 6255555252552
G The Home of Tifyste
Guaranteed F imiizfiiife
120-130 North Franklin ASK FOR OUR HOME BEAUTIFYING JOURNAL
THE . .IPPEL C0-
SAGINAW WEST SIDE MICHIGAN
BERG HATS FoR YOUNG MEN BRENNER SL BRENNER
fi L ? Q 5 jg, fi
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SOBEL 131205. are
Lf. . . if
YQ 3 Lathes' Specmlty Store ikf'
fu Fire! Fireffn Yellerl Mike Ncffiuite 5,55
MJ HXWl1ere? XfN'here?" Asked Mrs. O'IIare ,ru
if. Ll . ,, , of You get more than you expect .Q
WJR Meeting House said Jack Struts quality, Style and price if,
"Go back to bed" quoth Parson Pitt considered at
'cSchwalm-Khuen Insured it." jf'
ill If I
SOBEL BROTHERS he
Corner Franklin and Federal ' T
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T 1 Y 'gg
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Th Bl R'bbor1 Orehest T
X355 0 lim
Jazz Artists Supreme
Tift X rg!
Call Riverside 2002-IU or Rizerside 1042-J
A1 I I WI I H FI ,O VV ER fe
' 'ff ' . " A
iff. V -' J
200 South Michigan Greenhouses 335-337 South weehiheeeh
TLD3. Stewart 71 Stewart 63 Riverside 19
Q56 D C S W it Ron do Art Shop .
F. . . a son - " -i
226 N. Ha111i1ton Street
Stomach and Rectal Diseases Sfewaff 673'W
2. .. ,
T' A ' f ei -eh , to .
so Hom E W1 Complete hue ot Tvallace
Q55 Dr. R. S. W atson Nuffinge
T F- .1 1 ' si f Y i
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat lame 01 In me :Egg
f'V 'Fi , ,
c3Cw Gfdebfiel' Bulldlllg Standard Frarnes, Bud Vases and I
gvyxrfxl. TRAVELLERS GOODS BRENNER S: BRENNER fff
e x ' Hi ii' .' ' iw! iv ,jf io !',' "fviLQl K6 1' ""i551" i S L" wk' I h-1 ie' 'Q el- 1,1 if 'rx--r 'x' .' "' - eq. -e ef gl - Q. U- 5 4 -Rex., el- -3 4 -.pci .fit C1 Q
f Y e - iffiie-+3M5s'9,M lliihieiwll Ef1e'HXQi-fetish it CTG-,Rei Skeet
if 4' 'f 4121
lg I' lif t?
TABLE WATER IH'-,
V All outdoors invites a KODAK
Maffnetie S rinfi Water Com an lf?
CLARK'S DRUG STORE R P I- P Y
FQ? Albert W. Tausend, Propr. fm
WEST GENESEE and MICHIGAN
ll 'lil : IL
A I ,ffl
GINGER ALE 59.3
'KMA I ,-,.
Ig! Hardware OfQu3my Ardern Floral Company
Frank Brothers Hardware 'W
f V 'IJ
I, ,r I
T I' -174 'I
'Kr 412 COURT ST.
Flowers for the Graduates
T .ff V'
'Tig P3111 H ave you 30611
fi? li F33
' If Krause
'K 7 .
lf I, Clothing Co. I he
P ' ' 'fl
A Hand Tailored Suits Wgyldgwg
l None Blffltw' Jllmfe
. . A 3755?
it IIII 1 3 Saginaw Mirror Works
Wm. C., Richter 85 Son
ltlii, Mirror, Plate and Art Glass.
W3 218 South Hamilton Street Mirrors Regilvered
and Wind Shields Repaired
't -gl, . - . NF
Sanitary Plumbing and Heating
517 South Niagra Phone Stewart-697 I
ARRQW SHIRTS BRENNER 81: BRENNER
I I as I f A I A -RAI
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Compliments of .
Edwin W. Blackwell
Strobel Brothers PQRTRAIT
S T U D I o
G E N E R A L Photographer
116 North Hamilton Street
503-509 South Michigan Avenue
Phone Stewart 745 SAGINAW, WEST SIDE. MICH.
MICHAEL STERNS CLOTHES BRENNER 82 BRENNER
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Our Hats are Striliingly
For the Graduate-
New Smart Strap Styles
, White Kid
and Varled Black Satin
416 Court Street B H U F F
Fruits and Provisions
2330 South Michigan Phone Stewart 563-J
Brown - Rutherford M otor
Betsy Ross Bread
Phone Riverside 303
C. A. F. Dall
We Fit the Feet
FOUR FIFTEEN COURT STREET
Columbia Western Mills
J. Stanley Wallace
BELTS OF CHARACTER BRENNER SL BRENNER
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HF C CD CDI DWYN
A DRI TING
C O MPANY
if Punters of The Legenda
3359591 Bw H9331
:K A A A X - -
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MERCER 85 COMPANY
HATS and GENTS FURNISHINGS
209-2ll Genesee Ave., Saginaw
Accessories, Tires, Gasoline and Oils
Batteries Recharged i
2326 South Michigan Avenue
The Gonsolidated Goal Go.
, Saginaw, Michigan
The Saginaw Milling Go.
TRAVELLERS Goons BRENNER Sr BRENNER
IT DOES MAKE A DIFFERENCE
WHERE YOU BUY YOUR
F alfmshlags, H als
f JHINGS you need .
ll for personal and Gmldudtzon
home use. Bgglqg
Fashionable Apparel Cards
al Prices Yea
Are Glael 150 ef
M. W.TANNER oo. ANDERSON?
ARROW SHIRTS BREINNER 8 BRENNER
HIGH CLASS PHOTO PLAYS
" U'c.w! SflT?'.Y Fines! T'lIl'l1ffL'U
"OUR TRUE INTENT
IS ALI, FOR YOUR IIELIGHT "
Wall Paper, Window Shades
EDWARD S. WILLIAMS
110 Soullz Hamillou lVz'sl Sidc
Szfudefzts 0fA. H. H. S.-
Ill' illulrv Your I'1dflll'f5, Clollzvs
U'l1y No! Yours 29
.I. A. HUFF
Toifor and Importcr
118 North Hamilton Street
To Your llIlTTZ'I't1'lltlT zllmsure. 8.35.00 U'f7ZQYzlI't1'x
TRY OUR FOUNTAIN FOR QUALITY, SERVICE
Dengler's Drug Stores
H 6lIlTOlllll'fCl'S for Comoros, Films, and
Camera S upplics
1001 GRATIOT 1421 SOUTH MICHIGAN
Flowers for All
416 WEST GENESEE AVENUE
The Neighborhood Drug' Store
DON PAYN E
PHONE RIVERSIDE 138
2328 North Michigan Ave.
Saginaw, W. S., Michigan
THIS NE W WEST SIDE STORE EXTENDS
ITS CONGRA TULA TIONS TO THE
GRADUA TING M'ElllBERS OF
Arthur Hill- Class 1923
Always ul Your Scrriirc
A. E. Ensminger SL Co.
Hamilton at Hancock West Side
WE GIVE SSL H GREEN TRADING STAMPS
M. Hart: "You're getting to he quite a
student, lately aren't you, You spend so
much of your time at the library."
H. Doering: "Oh, it's no't that. You se
I've been lonely and like to listen in on th
The Piggy Wiggly Girls CJ. I. PJ Tlhe
have the goods, but won't deliver.
D. UNION SUITS
BRENNER 8L BRENN
,in-4 ' -'75, H'
SAGINAW ABSTRACT COMPANY
REAL ESTATE, MORTGAGE LOANS
COMPLETE ABSTRACTS OF TITLE AND TAX HISTORIES
FURNISHED TO ALL LANDS IN SAGINAW COUNTY
116 S. JEFFERSON SAGINAW. MICH.
ASK FOR SAGINAW MADE GOODS
802-804 SOUTH HAMILTON STREET
2340 SOUTH MICHIGAN AVENUE
COURT STREET SHOE SHINING
RAR L O R
414 COURT STREET
THE FORDNEY HOTEL
UNION ABSTRACT COMPANY
S. B. BORLAND, MANAGER
COM LIMENTS OF
zoos NORTH MICHIGAN
TIRE SERVICE COMPANY
223 N. HAMILTON STEWART 854-M
TOM WYESPORT COATS
BRENNER 8: BRENNER
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5 '4,'x,-'ly is ty ifled in the rapid growth of the jafm E -Tj fd2Aw1!,f, Gi Q, PH-gif. 'Q-E il T
E iiffff ffollier Engraving Company-the universal ,Z U ix nff.f use 2 3 -
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E 'fgf':. 5 by the large national advertisers-and the f'-,Q,',v ' 'X A V ,I gy -1 E
E vi enviable reputation'for prompt deliveries 3 JZ. '.,'5,1,l542g?iI2 ,' f ja' 1, 3' 5
E V'?1l'i which they enjoy. gig f' In K Q -I ,1 23 ,H gag., E
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5 'gl firm has been measured by the success its 'fx fiijijil, 1, 1 C, 5 ,V1g9kifj.f"lQi" ,gf -
E ,K customers have had in obtaining new busi- E Ni, ii, iz:??fiif792f ,gli V H1521 I' 'tgz E
5 T ness thru using"j6lO picture sa esmen." A f .75 lt., iffy? -Zi.. gh W af, f 1"-- E
5 0: J- E 32251 a :QMCQ 1 rf! f , , -X521 si' 1-:iff 7'.'1:.: l ,'- ' S
E ff g - Thirty thousand square feet of floor space E -'iffy 1, 1 "T-i ' 'lf ' ,fu E
E E Q4 floorsj and over two hundred and fifty 2.5, jVff5ffF'f9:gZ,Qgg A ',,f Q E
E ,gifj g skilled em loyees are required to meet the 2 flf 'iff 'mj,. 'ii , , MV! E
v Phofogfaphe.-f"', sms and 2
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f-,'J', 2 skillfu office service men eliminates your -Eflfv-E gingtgmjql Ag . Q, , 4 " ',Q,.' E
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E E Gregory Lighting Co.
Richter S Dyug Store Ez'0ryz'hz'1zg E!CL'fI'l'C0i
9 . ' .
L00 Cffffff 'SDM 623 GENESEE AVE., COR. WEADOCK
C pl nwzls of
Murphy SL O'Hara
714 GENESEE AVE. CO'
Fu 7,-6, Rugs, Sfo Des South M1'ChI'g0l1 A venue
Linoleum at Lyons
Valley Sweets Co. EEE GENESEE
Distfibufofs of 202-208 NORTH HAMILTON
-10hn5f0'l 5 Fuzfmzfure, Rugs, Stoves
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 SOUTH
KAHN TAILORED CLOTHES BRENNER 8: BRENNER
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F. M. Pohlinan
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R. K. Rosseguie
H. S. Siebel
B ookbin cl ers
For Artlxur Hill High School
F. C. BUSCH
Frank J. Williams
Corner Hancock and lNIichig5,nn Avcnu
Standing Up for a Rest
The street car was crowded. At one stop
it took on another Dassenger. She was a
young, pretty girl and wore a trim sport suit.
Up jumped a young man and with a polite
bow said to the miss, "Won't you have this
seat?" "No, thank you," replied the young
lady, "I have be-en sitting down all afternoon
-I've been skating."
,fhfiirf ,W Lf X, vm NL .1 f NN' My 2- lx lvl xl
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aff-it 33,1 11 4.7 '.-wk." A "J '..,l r Xxx-' LW L 1 'J' ' ' ' ' I M W
BRENNER 8x BRENNER
FOR EVERY OCCASION
THE M. C. GOOSEN
118 North Franklin Street
t i as
When you Think of
SAGINAW'S TELEGRAPH FLORIST,'
Extensive Assortments of choicest Merchan-
dise at moderate prices always
Cable Piano Company
115 North Franklin
C 1, CLEANED
omp lments of and
Beach 8s Davis , ,
Amerlcan Dry Cleaning Co.
Riverside 2220 S15 E. GENESEE
SEALPACKERCHIEF HANDKERCHIEFS BRENNER gf BRENNER
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A R N LL ,xg-.-D sq-A X. I K., x . an R.
? ? A t
26,53 " K A 0 A A ii W
lvfl ""' Compliments of
Humphrey AUtOm3t1C Gas Water Heaters
'Hui o u
ip, Hot Water and Lots of lt All The Tlme
B E R K. A Compliments of
Better Shoe Repairing
F. D. BLOCK
4 ,'A nuns JEWELER
1 A I
103 Lapeer 106 North Hamilton Street
SAGINAW HARDWARE CO.
D at M Base Ball I "The
Football and Lucky Dog
gig' Tennis Supplies p0'70k,ligqS5S, Kind"
200-210 South Hamilton Street
The American State Bank
5551 :THE BANK THAT PAYS FOUR PER CENI
418 Genesee Avenue 124 North Hamilton Street
The Allington 81 Curtis. Mfg. Company
ego! INCORPORATED 1888
Dust and Shavings Collecting Systems Positive Long Distance Conveying Systems
SAGINAW, MICH. BOSTON, MASS.
ggjit VAN HEUSEN COLLARS BRENNER 32 BRENNER
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Consumers Power Company fy
GAS AND ELECTRICILIY I
At Your Service Twenty-Four Hours a Day
W. CASE, Undertaker ff
Auto Ambulance Service
TELEPHONE: Stewart 48 413 Adams Street '
ATHENIAN SWEET sHoP
Cafeteria - Candies e'
Butter Kist Pop Corn Sweets for the Sweets A.
VALASSIS BRQS., Proprietors
THE AMAZQN SWEETS S.
in Saginaw if
Riverside 1400 SAGINAW, MICHIGAN 314 Genesee Avenue Q
BRIGHTON CARSBAD SLEEPING WEAR BRENNER 8: BRENNER
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The Leading ,A-
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You Will Find Both Style and Quality
in the Clothes Sold by Us
Because They Are Made by
HART SCHAFFNER 8: MARX
110 North Washington Avenue
115 North Hamilton Street
A CITY WORTH LIVING IN IS A
CITY WORTH LIVING FOR
NSATURE gives cities opportuni-
Lg ties, hut it takes the ambition,
IT the energy and the Vision ot
men and Women to make them great.
The Board of Commerce is the
greatest inediurn through which you
x can serve your city.
SAGINAW BOARD OF COMMERCE
SILK HOSE BRENNER SL BRENNER
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" OUTFITTER "
W. C. BRATER
Clothing and Furnishings
We make suits to your measure
with TWO pair of pants, all
wool, from 327.00 and up
413 Court Street
O. K. FLOUR
Every Sack Guaranteed
Brand 81 Hardin Milling Co.
B. A. WRIGHT
" Where Quality Counts "
Cor. Clinton and Bond Sts. Phone Riverside 900
Smith Plating Works
600 Gratiot Ave.
An Irish friend of mine Will little Water
He says he has a flannel mouth and Water
makes him shrink.
Freshman fdining for first time at Schuchs,
pointing to French Wordj "I'll have some of
Waiter: "Sorry sir, but the orchestra is
playing that now."
Wm. A. Schmeck
West Genesee and Michigan
Dr. W. R. Purmort
Suite 10-11 Merrill Bldg. Phone Stewart 1272
.M N A
SILK AND WOCL NECKWEAR BRENNER 8: BRENNER if
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'HERE is nothing in a woman's wardrobe that gives the
comfort or pleasure, or satisfaction that a fur coat gives,
there is nothing so elegant or luxurious that is still so practical.
H12 THE UPPERMANN FUR COMPANY
Makers of FURS OF QUALITY
I' Chokers 34.00 up Cold Storage for Furs
Saginaw Ice and Coal Co.
Hard and Soft Coal, Pocahontas, Coke
lg gi Hard and Soft Wood, Pure Lake Ice
Ik Saginaw's Finest Ladies' Apparel Shop
E112 Qljilmlrneg ann.
Michigan Avenue at Hancock West Side
I ",p gi
THE ELECTRIC SUPPLY COMPANY
JOBBERS AND DISTRIBUTORS
218-222 JANES AVENUE
I if SAGINAW, ' MICHIGAN
, O O I 0
Inks Young Men s Christian Association
A REAL CLUB FOR YOUNG MEN
Something doing all the time
SPECIAL SUMMER MEMBERSHIP
I JoIN THE Y NOW
KAHN TAILOPED CLOTHES BRENNER KL BRENNER
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:Pxiilli 1' -AI'I'ff-ib9,I.fTI57I'i-Isl'-fg -'I ' " " ' "' " ' P ' ' '
G. E. Palmer Company
ENGRAVERS TO THE
CLASS OF '23
The Store of Friendly Service
USE A CORONA TYPEWRITER
The Ideal Machine for Home and Traveling
Fold it up, Take it With You, Typewrite Anywhere
THE H. B. ARNOLD COMPANY
Stationers and Office Outfitters
122 North F nklin Street SAGINAVV, MICHIGAN
LOUIS M. KLEEKAMP
Dealer in Fresh, Smoked and
TELEPHONE STEVVART 934-VV 23-1-1 S uth Michigan Avenu
TOP COATS OF DISTINCTION BRENNER 8: BRENNER
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1 -.1 714,11 1' 1. -1 -1 ,- Nw
Bastian Brothers 81 Co.
Saginaw - Michigan
SAVE 3510.00 SAVE 8510.00
128-130 SOUTH WAS1-HNGTON AVENUE
The Last Leg
American Paper Box Co.
of the journey of M"'XZ'i?ff5"J' of
'P Wall Paper "from the wood Ofm S
to the wall" is from Wood's
'pi Store to your TfVall PAPER BOXES
FRANK F. WNGOD 000-010 Hancock 01.
116 North Michigan Avenue J' H' STARK WM' NAGEL
Qi Thor Washers Fred A.
1 Thor Ironing Machines
sa Electric Sweeper Vac e and Fanc
M Radio Equipment Stapl , y
if and Groceries
gm, Conplete Sets
gf? 808 E' GENESEE 200 N. Granger Stewart 141
1' A, B, RIVERSIDE 1072
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1".i1:1'1. .117 111
J. W. GRANT
Corner Genesee and Washington
From the Frying Pan Into the Fire
lt was during an informal dance at the
summer hotel. Mr. Fauxpas, who was one of
onlookers, turned to the stranger by his side
"Who is the disagreeable-looking girl bv
4'Why, that's my sister."
"Pardon me. I mean the one next to hei
SHIRTS VVITH ATTACHED COLLARS
11' ' 711 -11 'E 11. ff -1' "f2,'1.' L' '-1
'w . 71 1G11-4 1114 .1
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BRENNER SL BRENNER
' if .
This Bank is a semi-public institution, organized to
be 5. iource of helpfulness to the people of this com-
munity just as truly as a means of profit to its stock-
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
On the above basis we welcome your patronage.
ank of Saginaw
Member Federal Reserve System
Capital and Surplus S 1,500,000.00
PARIS GARTERS BRENNER 8. BRENINER
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