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

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 112

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1927 volume:

of L I C AL, I x ' 51451 M - , , W ' "5 ,. k2'f5f7i' Q,9i 1' - 'v"fss"'.Ph. ' .- , ,fi-Q2 , 21. vi ,'3!f,?L ig 1' , ' 'Qi'-wi T'!?3"'M1'A' ' , 4' ufgf r ' rf- ' ' ' :ian C . , gn, ,,.3,- q X 1 W , , AU I . V ,, 1,1 , vw ff 1 0 lr J . 'fi' x. I i ,M . ,. -I Rn 1 1. Q. lg- ,g,,.1-L . 4 H V x . If : 1 L .,-' . fbi" wif V M-M , .-' 1' UV. , . " gift, fl P rf.,-rniwglx 7 "H ,J , uv' 'J .f. T21 J- Q - F' 1 .Z U. x iii. . 5 u., W, 51 f - s ,,.. Y' 1--M , 1' ! . "M Z- 1.49 ' 'fl ' ., M- 4, ,af-. ,1rf"g ,1l LEGE DA Published by the SENIOR CLASS ARTHUR HILL HIGH SCHOOL Saginaw, W. S., Michigan HIC'-IH l.IiiN IINTERSCHOLQXSTIC P R I: S S AssocLAT1oN I June 1927 Fred Schimmer Editor Loran Lange Associate Editor Archie Joyce Business Manager Printers Croodwyn Printing Company Engravers Service Engraving Company Photographer Arthur Reed ll 'W' gw' 'I fan 73 f QDTIWUP HILL KQWO 'WTC GNNEX JANICE TAYLOR To Miss Taylor Il!Sf,l'LlL'tOl' in History and Class Advisor Wv, the Staff of 1927 g31'utQ1'u1ly clcdiczltc this Tho LC,Uf0lld2l of 1927 Foreword In presenting this annual the Legenda staff does not aim to please everyone and everybody. It hopes to please the general public, the alumni, the underclassmen, yet its ultimate goal is to satisfy the seniors. The make up of the annual is precisely as in former years, though we believe im- provements have been made here and there. A new theme, glimpses of school life in silhouette, is used throughout the book. We are indebted to the art department for the drawings and to Halbert Willard for much of the lettering. In fact we owe thanks to all the many students who have shown interest and helpfulness in making' this, our Annual of 1927! Q 1 Pfl!.'f'4fS? r-wc-'R FDITORW HN-fCH!EV AJQYCE F DCMIVIVIEIZ c scrum sz wooorwmf PIJOIOLAQADIQS ART ' Y - iw A if w.mDT KE 'o SEIFERLEKN YY Pl-ST' L-HSTORIAN L Jcunvue , rpmszex CIRCULATION N16 R, ATHLETICS .a"' . ga i 5 1 E? ff D 5CHF'lFR.1G5M IHSTQZL, x NJ L LANQI .kg K' If V if M LSI-JUVXABKFQ L. JOCHHN mm' OflQxfXNl.'P+Tl1f'LN A BRAUN I,SC1l-lULT.'Q ATL-ILE TLQEv Ty 1315 1' 5 r I ! I i E HUDSON D FQYI? JUUIOl'll"NC!"Xi5f-Q 'YWPISI XBSV YF EUWOBL Editorial Would that this annual might be a history of the old Arthur Hill building! Realizing that the old building will soon be remembered only in history and that some number of the Legenda in the near future must record the passing of the old building, we have attempted to give you some views of its "loved spots" and "shady nooks" not usually noticed as you rush on in your frenzied pursuit of knowledge. The present Arthur Hill building is doomed! A new build- ing will soon be a necessity. Arthur Hill has served a big' purpose in the past, but the school and its organizations find difficulty in functioning as they should with the present incon- veniences and crowded conditions. So rapidly do new and un- expected requirements arise, that even now we are confronted with the possibility of a new demand upon our capacity,-the institution of a Junior College. Many graduates of the Arthur Hill and Saginaw High Schools would further their education if it were convenient. The Junior College would be appro- priate to the city of Saginaw. The faculty and the students of Arthur Hill High School deserve a new and modern building. The heating, lighting and ventilating systems are at a stage when adequate service is practically impossible. The various rooms of the main building all differ in lighting, heating and Ventilating condi- tions. In some class rooms there are not enough textbooks for each student and there is insufficient space for storing these few books when not in use. In the science laboratories there is lack of equipment for the individual pupils taking the course. The halls are in a state of serious congestion between classes, as well as before and after school. The stairways are too old: and steep, the lighting of the halls is poor. The main defects have been pointed out, to discuss the minor points would require much space. I mention these conditions to show how truly large are our accomplishments when working under these handicaps. Arthur Hill ranks among the best high schools in the state. It is recognized for scholarship students, athletes, and well trained boys and girls. Regardless of the difficulties with which the students and faculty contend, each year a large number of students are graduated with honors. This, in spite of the handicaps and inconveniences of the old building. "In 1889 we moved into the new building. How bright, how clean, how beautiful it was and how we did enjoy it! But alas it proved to be a disappointment for it was soon found to be too small. The school has already outgrown it." This is a quotation from the first Legenda published in 1901. Would that this might be a farewell, a requiem as it were, to the old building! That a new and fairer building may soon be dedicated to the honored traditions and the en- livened efforts of the future classes graduating from Arthur Hill. HAROLD W. STEELE, Superintendent Mr. Steele graduated from Albion High School. At the time of his graduation he was made Class Orator. He then entered Albion College and received the degree of Bachelor of Science when he graduated in 1902. While at Albion he distinguished himself in the public sneaking.: field, having been a member of 'three undefeated de- bating' teams and having: been admitted to Delta Sigma Rho, an honorary public- sneakingf fraternity. He was also a member of Sigrma Nu fraternity. Mr. Steele has attended six other colleges and universities including Harvard and Columbia. He received his M. A. degrree at the University of VVisconsin from which he was graduated in 1908. During the years in which he followed the teaching profession he has at different times held the positions of rural school teacher, college professor, high school p1'in-- cipal, and superintendent of schools. In addition to being: Superintendent of the Saginaw schools, Mr. Steele is a member of a National Committee of the National Education Association of the United Statesg chairman of the Committee on Character Education of the Michigan Education Associationg chairman of District Number two of the Michigan Education Association. He was also a former member of the National Committee on Platoon school buildings appointed by the United States Commissioner of Education. The Citv of Saeinaw is verv fortunate in having: a man with Mr. Steele's train ing' and experience and active interest in the students and teachers, at the head of its public schools. GEORGE A. MANNING, Principal Mr. George A. Manning was born near Indianapolis, Indiana and is a graduate of DePauw University and has studied in Marion Normal College. He was principal of the village school of Blountsville and of the Test Junior School of Richmond, Indiana. In 1914-17 he was principal of the high school of the Michigan State Normal College. For three years, 1917-20, hc was in the Canal Zone, during which time he was principal of the American High School at Balboa. Last year he was principal of the North Intermediate School of this city. M ISS HIC LICN M EYICR Secrotury Nlx rx lt 1 xml i':1thvl'dic'cl, may l hnvm- llll l'XL'l1S fx! 'ca FLICLILTU Alt Hxear desk rhey have the look and. our of rhose who wusely scheme.. Iliff' 5 2 f K f I 2 ,JJ Q .fl MM V? V HI 2 1 I I -. 0 11 wwnggmbm n P-.'-H 'TTD' .xp - . -5 .X .- ii 'H' 5 W la 931 S r tr. .J N Ax nf ,J ,Y ., Y -I ..... ,....--.Y 1 li l al l I V I Helen Anstey - - - Commercial University of Wisconsin Rosalia Bireline - - Art University of Iowa Helen Brimeyer - - 1 - Latin University of Minnesota Dorothy Bush - - - Public Speaking: Oregon State College Philena Clarke - - - English University of Illinois. Mattie Crump ---- English Illinois Wesleyan University Stella M. Coesfeld ----- - French University of Chicago-The Sarbonne Clarence Corbit ----- Music Olivet College i l Alherl Derseli - - 4 University of lVlieliig::1n T. W. Dellziven - - Vulpariso University Ilenry William Fischer - Lane Theological Semi: 1ary,Cineinnati, I l"re1l l"lon1 ---- University of lllichigfzin Florence Frier - - University of Illinois - Clwinistry lioinniercizil - llilrle llislory C0lllllli'I'l'l2ll Domestic Science llerniee Frey - - - Girls' Physical Direelor Ohio Wesleyan University Ruth Gustafson - - - - English Teachers' College, New York City llelma E. Kuehn - - University oi' Wiseonsi ll Plnglisli Lillian B. Morgan - Wellesley College Rubey Petty - - - - University of Missouri O. L. Poulson ---- Central State Normal College Stanley Schubert - - - Eng: Northwestern College Dorothy Skinner ----- - Kansas State Agricultural College Coila L. Start ----- Hillsdale College Hugh Tarrant - Alma College .lnniee Taylor - - - A - Ohio Wesleyan University History Typewritingg Physics lish-Dramatics Mathematic-is English Commercial History V L. fi...-n.. wav., ., Gertrude Vanderhoof - University of Michigan Elmon Vernicr - - - University of Michigan Anna Bell Vogt - - University of Michigan Ida Wallace - - - State University of Iow B. G. Wells - - - Grinnell College Florcnce Wells - - Teachers' Collcgrc, Colu Zella Williamson - - University of Michigan Ella Woodman - - University of Michigan 21 mbia University 46- -.5 U Boys' Mathematics Physical Director - Spanish Shorthand - Commercial Home Economics - Biology - English I SENOR5 I-Nllthmqs cone to fhose I-x at ueve, uaufed Twelve long gears rxou vera SCINI YS J i fimumw .. w. x . J V If V' ip- . x t-. 7 A' -I 31- .. .1- ,.--, 1 1 fi 751 L5 1 Ay if . fi' - ri f5lf:55?.-3f'f 'ifxeev if H 5.2-'fs' 'i 'SVT'--114 ' I 35' ff LL' jy. , . gf g,'r9!gl"i" :-Q4 .fwiqf ' QQ' Qte. 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JC l . ,P Q., 4 R.C.A6E'. MJ-ilL.Ll. Mid-Year Graduates For the first time in the history of Arthur Hill and Saginaw High Schools, a mid- year graduation took place January 20, 1927. The class consisted of but 'two girls from Arthur Hill and eleven from Saginaw, but it graduated with all the pomp and honor of the regular June class. The students assembled at Central Junior High School January 20. R. Perry Shorts was the principal speaker. His topic was, "The Winners of' Life's Awards." The invocation was given by Rev. William H. Mason, pastor of the Warren Avenue Presbyterian Church and Rev. Emil Montanus, rector of St. John's Episcopal Church, pronounced the benediction. The program also included musical numbers by the high school band, glee clubs and harp trio. The diplomas were awarded by George H. Boyd, president of the Board of Educa- ction, and the names of the candidates were submitted by Stephen H. Lyttle, p1'in- cipal of Saginaw High School, and George A. Manning, principal of Arthur Hill High School. The faculty and Board of Education attended the exercises in a body. Mazie Hill. one of the girls, came from Minneapolis a short time ago and entered Saginaw High School. Lacking only a few credits necessary to graduate, she entered Arthur Hill this fall to finish her high school. She was a member of the Glee Club and Girls' Club. Ruth Case, the other senior, came from the North Intermediate School, entering in January, 1924. Ruth was also a member of the Girls' Club. A few other seniors who could have graduated with this class preferred to re- main in high school until June. l 'va I I i ' .ANDERSON 1+ m'r1uLiJ QDEARDSLEY 5 I 2 I NLBELL. ' F.bl.ANbL LI,EzLl55 W BLOG-KN I 1 vw mzsmsv. onn.e:m s.w. A CLDURTL H.BvROwN BERNARD ADAMS-"A man of few words." RUTH ANDERSON-"Pretty and sweet-always the lady." Arts-Dramatic Club 131 Boosters' Club 131 Criterion 131 Academic Contest 121131 BERNICE ARNOLD-'fMany waters cannot quench friendship, neither can the flood drown it." Girls' Club Girl Reserves 111 GEORGE BEARDSLEY-"He moans a mean sax." Hi-Y Club 111121131 Band 111121131 MARTHA BELL-"Another charter member of the red-head frat." Girls' Club ELMER G. BLANK-'fThere's all of honesty, manhood and good fellowship in thee." "LeVoyage de M. Perrechonu 111 HARRY BLISS-"I love a lassief' Basketball 131 Basketball class 121 Hi-Y 111121 Secretary 131 Boosters' Club 121131 Student Council 131 Lettermen's Club 131 Senior Play 131 WANDA BLOHM-"The girl with locks of fiery hue." Girl Reserves 111 Home Economics Club 131 VIRGINIA BLUEM-"Her ways, her smiles, all who saw admired." Criterion 121 131 Orchestra 121131 Girls' Club ALLAN BRAUN-"And when I have become a man, I shall put away childish things." Legenda 131 Hi-Y 121 Treasurer 131 Student Manager Football 131 Lettermen's Club 131 BURDINE BREMER-"Her life's made up of smiles and kindness." Girls' Club BETTY BRENNER-"And soon there are miles of smiles because I smile." Glee Club 121131 ALICE BRUNNER-"Her eyes that match her dusky hair, are like pools of velvet waters." Girl Reserves 111121131 Class Basketball 121 GLADYS BURR-"When love and duty clash, let duty go to smash." Girls' Club HILDA BROWN-"I see no reason for putting a serious aspect on life when it is not necessary." . Girls' Club CATHERINE CARR-"Merry as the day is long." Class Basketball 111121 Glee Club 111121131 Boosters' Club 131 Girl Reserves 111121131 "4 , ' s Lg X 'is . j K. QARST I MSLN L.C.l-HE RRY L ma, W CAMPBELL.. H L IX!! TWRIGI-lT LLRAIOGE C.DAL.l... J A I W M. X , if l , 4 ,xg ECOCLING LCRELLECL LEONA CARSTENSEN-"What is a man that I should be mindful of him'?" Girl Reserves 111 Home Economics Club 131 HELEN CARTWRIGHT--"The force of her own merit makes her way." Criterion 111121131 Debate 121131 Class Treasurer 121 Glee Club 111121 President 131 Radio Club 131 President Student Council 121131 Boosters' Club 121 Vice President 131 Junior Play 121 Senior Play 131 OTIS CHAMBERLAIN-"'l'ut! Tut! My man, the girls won'L hurt you." Crucible Club 121131 MARION CHAMBERLIN-"We wonder why this maiden blushes so divinely?" Girls' Club LaRONE CHERRY-"I am chz1rinedg orators should be tall and stately." Girl Reserves, Treasurer 111 President 111 Debate 121 Declamation 111 Boosters' Club 121 LEONA CHOLCHER-"Silence is golden." Girls' Club ELIZABETH COOLING--"Good sense which only is the gift of heaven." Glee Club 111121131 Girls' Sextette 131 Radio Club 121 EDWIN CORNISH-"Honor lies in honest toil." Class Basketball 131 Criterion 131 MURIEL COMFORT-"Thou hast the patience and faith of saints." Girls' Club LEOLA CRAIDGE-"She works on quietly but well." Radio Club 121 Girls' Club IRENE CRELLER-"Irene is a jolly lass, she laughs and talks in every class." Girl Reserves 111121 Treasurer 131 Class Basketball 111121131 JOHN ROSS CURTIS-"Oh the world is full of a number of things, the least of which is studies". Hi-Y 111121131 Legenda 131 Senior Play 131 WALDO CAMPBELL-"Radio is truly a fine invention for it furnisheth me with discourse for all occasions." Football Reserves 131 Radio Club 131 CHARLES DALL-"'Tis not that I love seriousness less, but mischievbusness more." JOSEPH DAY-"I hate nobody! I am in charity With thc world." Track 121 Baseball 131 Football Reserves 121 VERNE DAY-"'Twill be a lonely faculty when 'Seeds' is here no more." Boosters' Club 131 Yell Leader 121 JN 1,8 , V J , xy, X w.ou cyamne LTENGHAINGKIL r1.DlELlL ML mf, ADITTMAI1 M. EASTWOOO GDOWID E ENGLISH gTQrg:re.swsA1' HER M .FSR MAN C fm, ' .J 'x - wi I "vm: we "" fx 1-M. A ' Ark 2,3 , V , M -M A JULIUS DEZELSKY-"A man of few words but a doer of great things." Football Q21Q31 Lcttermen's Club Q21Q31 Basketball Q21Q31 MAE DIEHL-"Like a fair young goddess she moves, tall and good to look upon." A. F. P. Club. Criterion Q11 Q21 Q31 Scholarship Q31 ALICE DITTMAR-"'Tis but natural for our Alice to be happy-" Glee Club Q11Q21Q31 GOLDIE DOWIS-"Her smile is more lasting than other per- sons' words." Girls' Club. WALTER DuCHARME-"I am interested in things mechani- cal, I tell you." MARGARET DuPRAW-"The little French girl." Glee Club Q21 Girl Reserves Q31 Arts-Dramatic Club Q31 MARION EASTWOOD-"She plays music that enchants the ear." Glee Club Q11Q21Q31 Girls' Sextette Q31 EMELIA ENGLISH-"Eyes glad with smiles, and brow of pearl." Home Economics Club Q31 A. F. P. Club Q31 Radio Club Q21 LOTTIE ENSIEIINGER-"Care free and gay as the wind, is 0ttie." Boosters' Club Q21Q31 Radio Club Q21 Class Basketball Q11 Q21 Q31 Girls' Club ELSIE FAHNANSTIEL-"Quiet and yet jolly-what a happy combination." Girl Reserves Q21 Q31 BILLY FAYERWEATHER-"No solemn sanction's face I pull." Hi-Y Club Q11 Q21 Q31 Football Q31 Lettermen's Club Q31 Baseball Q31 MILDRED FERMAN-"'Tis virtue that doth make her most admired." Girls' Club. CHARLES FERNETTE-"Grin, and the girls grin with you." Glee Club Q11 Student House Q11 KERMIT FISCHER-"'Tis impious in a good man to be sad." Band Q21Q31 Orchestra Q31 Criterion Q31 Junior Play Q21 Hi-Y Club Q31 LENORE FISCHER-"She and gloom are no relation." Girls' Club ELMER FISCHER-"'Tis often better to take life lightly." Football Q11 Basketball Q11 IFI-SKE SLEQRGE J.C-:ENSI K GERKE J .GOETZ f ,..w....,.......................---- I-1.60272 P.6000wm G,.t1t1AM6L , IJJQROOE., IRENE FISKE-"A woman's hopes are woven with sunbeamsf' A. F. P. Club Q21 Spanish Club Q21 DORIS FRYE-"Much speed doth .lie within her fingertips." A. F. P. Club Q11 Legenda Girls' Club ADELINE GEESE-"A maiden never bold, of spirit still and quiet." Girls' Club ARTHUR GERBER-"Happy am Ig from all care free." Hi-Y Club Q11 Q21 Q31 Cluss Baseball Q21 Q31 ERMA GEORGE-"Has dimples of the largest size, And lots of mischief in her eyes." Orchestra Q11 Glee Club Q11 Home Economics Club Q21 Criterion Q31 JUNIOR GENSIVER-"Tho noblest mind the best contentment has." Boosters' Club Q31 Treasurer Football Reserves Q21 Basketball Q21 Yell Leader Q11 Hi-Y Club Q21 KENNETH GERKE-"Nature hath made me to listen, but to speak rarely." Hi-Y Club Q21 Q31 Spanish Club Q21 JOHN GOETZ-"A mighty worker he." Criterion Q31 MARGARITA GOETZ-"Her good humor is a fountain never dry." Girls' Club PAUL GOODWIN-"Studying weakens the ability to bluff." GERTRUDE GRAMS-"It is the tranquil people who accomp- lish most." Girls' Club HAROLD GROBE-"Humor as you like it." Criterion Q31 RUTH GROSS-"Quiet in appearance, with motives unknown." Girl Reserves Q31 Girls' Club Girls' Baseball Q21 JEANETTE HAMILTON-"Always gentle, always good, With a smile for everyone." Boosters' Club Q31 Girl Reserves Q11 AUGUST HAMLING-"His shock of corn-colored hair, is for- ever in an uproar." Football Reserves Q11 Track Q11 Class Basketball Q21 Q31 CATHERINE HARD-"Be merry if you are wise." Scholarship Q31 Criterion Q21 Class Basketball Q11Q21 A. F. P. Club Q21 Boosters' Club Q21 A wr. wa 4 , " ,f-. MVA ti h ,. . --'- ' .,,, j 4 , .mf I kr 11,4 2 L I 5: 55 Q uzcm R M Henman I. ummm, Q ' f- n . A I h . , pg i A nc-fm Q moms mmuonm Q, 8 . 1 - ' 1 4 V, 1 I jx ii, ! A' Yi, 'E f y x ,Q KY ' I T.aAr,xsoN games Juzrrrzm , '37 L..JOCME'N 9 .aouuaom ' A.JoYcE M.KAROW I 1 ROBERT HEGLER-"It's nice to bc quiet, but I'm nice and quiet." MORTIMER HEMPSTEAD-"The will of man is by his reason swayed." Hi-Y Club Q15 Class Basketball Q25 Q35 Boosters' Club Q35 Secretary Basketball Reserves Q15 MARIE HENSLER-"Her behavior is all sense-and sweet- ness too." Girls' Club LOUIS HERRIG-"Every man 'has his faults and honesty is his." ARVILLA HEYN-"Pianos and typewriters-she's expert at both." Girl Reserves Q25 Q35 Junior Play Q25 Student Council Q25 Q35 Arts-Dramatic Club Q35 RUTH HICKS-"Always jolly, always kind, Ruth's the sort we like to find." ' Glee Club Q25Q35 Orchestra Q25 Q35 MURELL HENDRICK-"This man could make e'en the most sedate of our faculty scream with laughter." MARTIN JACQUES-"Young fellows will be young fellows." Class Basketball Q15 Basketball Q25 Captain Q35 Track Q25 Q35 Lettermen's Club Q25 President Q35 Hi-Y Club Q15 Q25 Q35 THOMAS JACKSON-"In Danish, ski is nronounced like she. Oh to go skiing in Denmark!" Crucibles Q25 Q35 Student Council Q25 CLARA JAKES-"A merry heart liveth long." Girls' Club JOHN JEFFREY-"Rich with spoils of nature." ISABELLE JANICKE-"I try and try, but I can't pronounce discourse." Girl Reserves Q35 Boosters' Club Q35 LORRAINE JOCHEN-"A friendly heart with many friends." Glee Club Q25Q35 Librarian Q35 Accompanist Q25 Legendag Girls' Club Boosters' Club Q35 EVELYN JOHNSON-"Of such a merry, nimble, stirring spirit", Boosters' Club Q35 Girl Reserves Q35 Radio Club Q25 Arts-Dramatic Club Q35 Class Basketball Q15 Q25 Q35 Senior Play Q35 Midget Basketball Q35 ARCHIE JOYCE-"I mav be busy as you see, but I'm not half so busy as I seem to be." Crucible Club Q25 Secretary-T1'easurer Q25 President Q35 Student Council Q35 Junior Play Q25 Legrenda Senior Play Q35 MILDRED KAROW-"Some are sweet, some are fair, but few with Mildred can compare." Girls' Club 33? '35 L KAI-LU L ,I-J1,LT, Y 'W .1 KKUNUINUER LLANGEZ E LIEDEKE RLUDGHN LPXLL EAN an x k::'i "W Nil EKREQSANFSKI H52 'Q Alli,Hf P1 l.lXNrJ , VT 1 . l x ,mx V MM- INTOSH E. MQFARLKND HMANNION H METZLER ' ENOS KARP-"To my faults bc a little blind, to my virtues ever kind." EDITH KELLETT-"Wise to resolve and patient to perform." Girls' Club VIOLA KIPFMILLER-"There's nothing dull in any class that I'm in." Girls' Club FRANK KRESANSKI-"His speech is a burning fire." Junior Play Q25 Senior Play Q31 KATHERINE KUNDINGER-"The Dove on silver pinions, wing'd her peaceful way." Girl Reserves Q13 Girls' Club LORAN LANGE-"Ability plus clothes maketh the man." Senior Play. Legenda Class Treasurer ill Class Vice President C23 Q35 Football 131 Basketball Q31 Student Council Q25 Q31 Junior Play Q21 Lettermen's Club Q35 MARION LAW-"The mildest manner, andthe gentlest heart." Girls' Club INEZ LICHT-"Her hair is not more sunny than her heart." Home Economics Club Q31 A. F. P. Club f2H3J Girls' Club ELIZABETH LIEDEKE-"So quiet and sweet." Girls' Club RALPH LUDGIN-"He always knows what to do." VIOLET MacIntosh-" 'Tis the little Scotch lassie with the nimble feet." Girls' Club Girl Reserves f1H2H3J Arts-Dramatic Club Q33 EVELYN McFARLAND-"Oh, why has happiness so short a day?" Girls' Club INEZ MCLEAN-"Quality, not quantity." Girl Reserves 111121135 Boosters' Club Q37 Girls' Club Class Basketball flj Class Baseball C13 ROBERT MCNISH-"The friend of his fellows." Class Vice President Q11 Class Treasurer f3J Hi-Y Club 111121131 Football C31 Basketball Q31 Lettermen's Club C31 Class Basketball Q19 Senior Play Q31 Baseball f3J HOWARD MANNION-"Summer and winter-all the year 'round his cheerful grin is seen," HELEN METZLER-"Mildness ever attends her tongue." Girls' Club L- ---7 .- 4... .. .. -.-N -.. ., . , ,.,.,V , ....,., -,,,, -QT 'F' Q .1 if QMQLLEP, A.morwu1vcsTAw"' Aus A F, PIASLEK G-PlfEl"XON fl' as VY. RRDTRE K TROBERTSON MFI. Rvrmncz-+1 "G, snLN'xve "W" L, snow M. scMRTovJ BERNICE MILLER-"If only you were little just like me." Girl Reserves Q21 Q31 Girls' Club Class Baseball 121 Class Basketball 121131 ANNA MORNINGSTAR-"A sweet little girl with a sweet little way." Home Economics Club C31 Girls' Club I EVERETT MOULTON-"I'm really not as serious as I :geem to be." Criterion 125131 Student House Clerk Q23 E. DAYTON NEEDHAM-"Let not your tliouglits be deep for fear you'll drown in them." Football 133 Lettermen's Club Q31 Boosters' Club Q33 Class Baseball 123131 CARL NEUHAUS-"He knew what was what." MARY ORR-"A pretty little girl with big brown eyes." Radio Club Q21 Girls' Club FERDINAND PIASZEK-"As good a man as ever donned Cl moleski,n." Criterion C23 C31 Football 111121131 Baseball Q31 Lettermen's Club Q21 Vice President C33 Legenda Student Council Q31 Hi-Y Club 125131 Member of National Athletic Scholarship Association. GRATIA PLEMON-"Her eyes are so 'transparent that through them one secs the soul." Girls' Club Home Economics Club Q25 Q35 WILMA RADTKE-"Here's to the girl with blue eyes and blond hair, She can talk all the while, and have words to spare." Legenda Q35 Junior Play 121 Girls' Club Boosters' Club Q37 ROY RIEDLIISGER-"The man who blushcs is not quite a rute." EDWIN RICHTER-"All he asks is to bc left alone." Football 135 Boosters' Club 131 Lettermen's Club 131 Basketball Q35 JANET ROBERTSON--"A blush is beautiful yet often incon- venient." Girl Reserves 115127133 Girls' Club HERBERT RUPPRECHT-"Most fat nicn have humor, and so have I." CEORGE SALNAVE-"The world knows noth'ng of its great men," Class Baseball 121131 LINDA SATOW-"Happy am I, from care l'm free." Girls' Club MARGARET iCHdARTOW-"She wears the rose of sweet girl- oo ." Radio Club 111 Secretary-Treasurer 121 Girls' Club F SC H IMMEII 3 Q! S V, X 1lCHP'l7 V1 bCHOT"UXYxfPl M01-MJP'1AK.fQlL. l.5f-.UULTZ C SCIDEL U ZHEIFUILEIN P41-llwlklbl I ULLQVIX ASMITH lXbl"HTH Lfbbllill LMP-illm L -A ,, ..-. ,, - 1 Q 1 Z' 'K' CARL SCHEMM-"My mind is my kingdom." Radio Club 131 Vice President Boosters' Club Criterion 131 Scholarship 131 Crucible Club 121 Secretary-Treasurer 131 ELMER SCHEMM-"He wears the rose of youth upon him." Orchestra 111121131 Crucible Club 121131 FRED SCHIMMER-"The athlete, the student, the man." Football 111121131 Legenda 131 Class President 111121131 Lettermen's Club 121131 Hi-Y Club 131 Junior Play 121 RALPH SCHMERHEIM-"A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing." Junior Play 121 Senior Play 131 Legenda 121131 TENIE SCHMOLITZ-"A little girl who all the while, makes life brighter with her smile." Boosters' Club 111 Home Economics Club 111 Girls' Club MARIE SCHOMAKER--"Order is heaven's first law." MERRILL SHOEMAKER-"Dou't let his innocent looks de- ceive you." Legenda Criterion 121 Hi-Y Club 121131 IRENE SCHULTZ-"There is a brightness in her eyes, where- in all mischief lies. Glee Club 121131 Legenda Senior Play 131 CLARENCE SEIDEL-"There is mischief in this man." Crucible Club 121131 Lettermen's Club 131 Football 131 Legenda DOROTHY E. SEIFERLEIN-"'Dottie' sings, 'Dottie' plays, 'Dottie' has enticing ways." Glee Club 111121131 A. F. P, Club 111 Vice President 131 Treasurer Criterion 121131 Legenda MAUDE SHEARER-"Studious of case and fond of humble things." Radio Club 121 MARGARET SHELTRAW-"Tact, that's the key note." FRANK SLEVA-"Alas! Alas! This man willed away a Cru- cible pin in exchange for a girlish smile." Crucible Club 121131 Criterion 131 Junior Play 121 ARNOLD SMITH-"Well done is better than well said." ARVILLA SMITHi"Show me the man I cannot deceive." Boosters' '-Club 121 CLARENCE SMITH-"Ladies prefer blondes." ETHEL SMITH-"Secrets are things we give to others to keep for us." Girl Reserves 111121131 Arts-Dramatic Club 131 - , A--- , - ..... , - 11.1.4 Q.LvVANX1! 114 ll-IIIUNKRRI , l T -XL. L1 'N H TH: J,'VxAb if Q: l1Vl'XUtlYINU a n V 'f f if , 1 i .gf VW IRIN H1 4 R K K ' ' . ' f' " 5 , ' . . ' r Ns Q . , ff A A ZX 3 ig for ' 5 1 .l". m 4. ,J J, 'C 5 y Y ' . 3 3 I ' qi f L L Q megr k V J. . .. . Q ll ,,: i a,,, 1 Y, 1 p O BTWART J VIXN DERIBTEI N ll VJIXLTUN f 1 . , 1 - ,f,.. L W ILKMINN CAROLINE SPANGLER-"Carol's jolly good fun to all who know her." Girl Reserves Q15 Girls' Club DOROTHY SPARKS-"The world is as you take it." Glee Club Q15 Girl Reserves Q15 STANLEY SPAULDING-"The busy man of today makes the business man of tomorrow," DOROTHY STEWART-"Her pearly teeth are the terror of the sophomores." A. F. P. Club Q25 Glee Club Q25 Q35 Boosters' Club Q25 Q35 LEONE TALLON-"What's this! A hope chest so soon?" Glee Club Q15 Home Economies Club Q25 Girls' Club MILDRED THOMAS-"Ambition knows no rest." Girl Reserves Q15 Q25 Q35 Girls' Club Debate Q35 MARION TULLIS-"Give me my Romeo!" Girl Reserves Q15 Class Baseball Q25 Class Baseball Q25 Boosters' Club Q25 JOHN VAN DERSTEIN-"Stand aside, teacher, let me show you how to do it." Crucible Club Q25 Q35 Debate Criterion Q35 KATHERINE VOGT-"They have measured many a mile, to tread a measure with thee." Senior Play Q35 Girls' Club ARLENE VOLLMER-"She is the same from day to day." Girls' Club CORA VOYER-"Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit." A. F. P. Club Q15Q25 Girls' Club DOROTHY WALTQN-"A generous soul is sunshine to the mind.' A. F. P. Club Q25 Q35 Home Economics Club Q35 Girl Reserves Q15 MATILDA WEGNER-"If gentlemen really prefer blondes, Tillie with her golden crown is in luck." Girl Reserves Q15 Q25 Class Basketball Q15 Q25 Q35 Class Baseball Q25 . HELEN WEIR-"Her friendlyfsmile and charming ways, greet us every day." Z Girls' Club 3 i ELLA WHITON-"And then came Ella: was there ever a girl like her?" v Oratory Representative Q25 Glee Club Q25Q35 Criterion Q35 . Student Council President Q35 EDWARD WICKMAN-"He liked to build and not to boast." Radio Club Q25 Track Q25 Football Reserves Q35 -,- L. -....., A J' 3 L4 A VJILCOX VWOBIG VIKING U' I , .J ...ffl 1. WILSON ' k If ., 5 ' .. M I "J A R K NrlOl..TEIl FYWURTZEI, R MOORE. Aww IIXM5 L M-IILTSE' Q i 2 R MIOODRUIT' MMIOODRUFF F ZECLINGER DBULLOLK M' In Mzmorfzrm E Inmmornhm 5 Noszmw Macuzxucc UMARGARET Qcwzcmbfrm March emacs 3 Fubruary A011327 AUDREE WILCOX-"She will discourse most eloquently," Student Council 125 Debate 125 Declamation 115 Girls' Club President 135 Girl Reserves 115135 Class Secretary 115125 135 Class Basketball 125 Senior Play 135 LENORE WILSON-"And ne'er did Grecian chisel trace a nymph, a maid, or a grace." Glee Club 115125 Boosters' Club 115125 Arts-Dramatic Club 135 ARMAN WILLIAMS-"The brilliant successor to the 'Hoople' and 'Out Our Way' Artists." Hi-Y Club President 125 Criterion 115125135 Legenda 125 CHARLOTTE WILTSE--"One tongue is sufficient for any woman." Glee Club 125135 Boosters' Club 135 Girls' Club VERA WOBIG-"Virtue is wisdom." Girls' Club RUTH WOLTER-"Wisdom is the spice of life." - Girls' Club RUTH WOODIEUFF-"Ah! 'Tis her hair that is her crowning g ory." Glee Club 125135 Sextette 135 Legenda Girl Reserves 135 Girls' Club MARION WOODRUFF-"A firm believer in the power of silence." Girl Reserves 135 Girls' Club EDITH YOUNG-"On with the danceg let joy be unconfineclf' Glee Club 125 Girls' Club Boosters' Club 135 FRANCIS WIQRTZEL-"Silence is a friend that never will etray." FRED ZEILINGER-"The Hermes of all sprintersf' Track 115125135 Football 135 Lettermen's Club 115125135 DORIS BULLOCKTHA fair exterior is a silent recommenda- tion. ' Junior Play 125 Glee Club 115 Criterion 115125135 Finished in January MABEL KING-"She is always friendly and carries a smile for all." Girls' Club Finished in January RUTH MOORE-"I can't make my eyes behave." Girls' Club A. F. P. Club 115125 Finished in January RICHARD WILSON-"He is too shy for words, therefore he uses few." C , I wr L..4. . Senior Class The last year of the voyage of '27 started with a rousing class meeting at which the following officers were elected: President, Frederick Schimmer Secretary, Audree Wilcox Vice-President, Loran Lange Treasurer, Robert McNish Advisor, Miss Taylor We have upheld our previous high standard in every phase of school activity. On the football field we were represented by Captain Dezelsky, Fayerweather, Mc- Nish, Jacques, Lange, Needham, Piaszek, Richter, Schimmer, Seidel, Zeilinger, Har- ris, Curtis, Campbell, Day, Goodwin, Wickman and student manager, Allan Braun. Captain Jacques, McNish, Lange, Bliss, Dezelsky and Richter brought honor to us on the basketball floor. In the inter-class basketball games the Seniors made an ex- cellent showing, losing only one game to Saginaw High l0A's. One member of our class, Ferdinand Piaszek, belongs to the "National Honorary Athletic Scholastic Society." Seniors who represented the forensic department of the school are, Mildred Thomas, Helen Cartwright, LaRone Cherry, Audree Wilcox, and Jack VanDerstein. Ruth Wolter, Margaret Schartow, Carl Schemm, and Mae Diehl are contestants in the scholarship race. We extend our hcartiest congratulations to the winner. The class party held jointly with the Juniors was undoubtedly one of 'the most spectacular affairs of the year, financially and socially. As usual, our class play, "Polly With A Past," was a complete success. Through the deaths of Norman Michalke and Margaret Ranzenberger, the class lost two of its most highly respected and 'valued members. The end of the cruise is in sight. We are looking forward rather sadly to the landing at "Commencement" GOODBYE, ARTHUR HILL, GOODBYE! The time has come for parting, We leave you with a sigh, And many eyes are smarting, As we say our last goodbye. We may forget our classmates, We'll surely forget our marks, But memories of you, "Old School!" Shall live within our hearts. But now i't's come-the very last day, And again we heave a sigh, The class of twenty-seven say, Good Bye-Arthur Hill-Good Bye. Violet Maclntosh, Class of '27. Class Prophecy Time has flown with flying years. Hark! what news it brings to our ears. Each member of the 1927 class Doth try each other to surpass. A fireman brave is Bernard Adams, While Ruth Anderson is now a "Madam," Bernice Arnold we hear can sing. And Elmer Blank is Saginaw's oil king. Loran Lange around the wo1'ld doth roam With Clarence Seidel seeking a home. Frederick Schimmer is an adventurous sailor, Who often visits "Al" Bauer, the tailor. Robert McNish and Ruth Hicks so fair, In their latest picture make a lovely pair. Audree Wilcox is an orator of world-wide fame, And Ruth Moore is a society dame. John Jeffrey runs a shop for Fords. But still has hopes of becoming one of England's Lords. Ferdinand Piazek is a missionary far away, And a famous poet is Verne Day. A racing champ is Charles Fernette, Helen Cartwright, editor of the Farmers' Gazette. Betty Brenner is a movie star, A candy shop has Catherine Carr. Virginia Bluem's engaged to Arthur Gerber, W'ho loves and honors and obeys her. Merrill Shoemaker paints pictures divine, With Ruth Woodruff next in line, Doris Bullock is head of an Old Ladies' Home, Her life has been a lovely poem. In Greenwich Follies we find Mildred Karow, While Cupid has hit Irene Schultz with an arrow. A Fischer is not little Kermit, No, he is a lonely hermit. Junior Gensiver is still the same shy lad, He and Mort Hempstead pose for a collar ad. A professor in Shoe Business is Mr. Dall, Who claims 'he knows "his onions" and sells to all. Allan Braun manufactures Kiddy Kars, And guarantees they give no jerks or jars. Martin Jacques is a traffic cop, For aeroplanes that seldom if ever stop. Ralph Schmerheim is Chicago's King, And I believe Tom Jackson belongs to the ring. Harry Bliss spends most of his time Trying to give Ella Whiton his latest line. Frank Kresanski is director of the Green Jazz Band, While Dorothy Seiferlein has ten claims for her hand. Violet Maclntosh performs at the "Scenic" every Saturday night, And Everett Moulton manufactures bird kites. Julius Dezelsky is a teacher of gymnastic feats, And at every game gives Miss Burr a front seat. A passenger aeroplane crashed on a South Sea Isle- And Matilda Wegner and Walter DuCharme set the savages style. Waldo Campbell does a soldier's duty, While Dorothy Stewart is a Mack Sennet beauty. A tight-rope walker is George Beardsley, With whom Martha Bell can compete, hardly. A second Clara Bow is Wanda Blohm, And under her window Mr. Mannion his song does croon. Annabel Blower sells hats from Paris, And her styles surely are the rarest. Doris Frye is a typist of speed, Elizabeth Liedeke the world in shorthand leads. Elmer Fischer owns a hotel of world wide fame, Caroline Spangler manufactures a new kind of cane. Clara Jakes graduated from an "Actors' School." And Carl Neuhaus owns a public swimming: pool. Miss Goetz is president of the Frankenmuth Bank, And Dayton Needham's account under her influence sank. Burdine Bremer sells dainty powder puffs, And Edward Wickman to up-to-date men, snuff. Alice Brunner runs a lovely tea room, While Otis Chamberlain invented a new kind of broom. Leona Carstensen for many years an old maid, Decides to change her views with John Goetz's aid. Marian Chamberlain takes tickets at the Franklin theater, And John VanDerstein usually comes after her later. LaRone Cherry now publishes all her witty sayings, They sure satisfy one's humorous cravings. Leona Cholcher runs a Choice Lunch Shop Where every day Harold Grobe is seen to stop. Elmer Schemm runs "Fords, While You Wait." And Muriel Comfort, for her wedding was late. Miss George's a model for Parisian attire, While Edwin Cornish soon from business will retire. Murell Hendrick is known throughout the world for his wit Archie Joyce carries a doctor's kit. Edith Young is a swimming champ we hear, With Vera Wobig not far in the rear. Fred Zeilinger owns an aeroplane, And for himself has made a great name. An artist is Marion Woodruff, Stanley Spaulding sells that stay-comb stuff. Ruth Wolter loves a movie shiek, From Los Angeles she receives a letter each week. Charlotte Wiltse has moved to the "'East Side," "More convenient" I hear her confide. Lenore Wilson's a vamp so cold, Arman Wi1liam's a. sheriff, brave as of old. Elizabeth Cooling keeps "A Home for Stray Cats." Joseph Day is very clever with bats. The gowns designed by Leola Craidge, Among A. H. H. S. Seniors are quite the "rage." John Curtis is a famous lawyer we hear, While Mae Diehl swims the Channel each day without fear In Bay City, Alice Dittmar now resides, Why, how, or when, to one alone she confides. Marian Eastwood and Emelia English in Sunny France, Own a villa whose beauty one does entrance. Elsie Fahnanstiel teaches in a Sunday School, Billy Fayerweather is forever breaking the traffic rule. Lenore Fischer and Irene Fiske, partners gay In the latest revue are great, they say. Adeline Geese over the radio entertains, While Kenneth Gerke his love to her proclaims. Gertrude Grams writes for "College Humor-" For this Robert Hegler says he wifll sue her. And with Roy Riedlinger as her lawyer, The case should be as good as "Tom Sawyer." Ruth Gross is the circus pony-rider, Jeanette Hamilton manufactures home-made cider. Catherine Hard sells Webster's fiction, Edwin Richter fills endless prescriptions. George Salnave finds many peculiar pets, Romping o'er the fields with his nets. Marie Hensler clerks at Woolworth's Store, Arvilla Heyn checks hats at the Shrine Theater Door. Isabelle Janicke's a spinister so sad, Lorraine Jochen runs a taxi cab. For the latest thing in hair cuts see Evelyn Johnson whose name now is Lee. Viola Kipfmiller's a tea.cher serene, And Katherine Kundinger's on the comic screen. A landlady is Marian Law, And Inez Licht is as good a housewife as I ever saw. Inez McLean's admiration, Carl Schemm returns with adoration. Evelyn McFarland lives in Hollywood now, If she's a movie queen I cannot vow. Helen Metzler and Bernice Miller as gym teachers ar In our new high school, the greatest by far. Anna Morningstar spends most of her time Writing poetry in iambic rhyme. Mary Orr as a Grand Opera singer, Appears in Saginaw almost every winter. Katherine Vogt and Wilma Radtke we often hear or s Are just now enjoying themselves in "Gay Paree." Arvilla Smith is married to another Smith I hear, Although with Clarence and Arnold in New York it's clear. Herbert Rupprecht runs a lumber mill, Francis Wurtzel's a pianist of skill- Frank Sleva and Margaret DuPraw are engaged, The news of which did Maude Shearer enrage. Ethel Smith joined the nurses' rank, She says, "I have Dr. D. Sparks to thank." Marion Tullis is married to a Hollywood Hound, And is just now westward bound. Arlene Vollmer is a speaker of great renown, Cora Voyer lives where money comes by the pound. Teene Schmolitz's the girl in .the tooth paste ad, Richard Wilson is a Latin professor renowned, You should hear him. on verbs and syntax expound. Marie Schomaker has made happy some shy lad. Margaret Schartow has gained another "degree," Linda Satow says she'd rather be free. Janet Robertson keeps wigs of every shape or hue, And Gratia Plemon helps her sell them too. Enos Karp's chauffeur for Edith Kellett And old enough to vote with a ballot. Paul Goodwin outshines us all, Selling suits for spring and fall. An author is Helen Weir, And thinks of nothing but her career. Mr. Friedlein owns a store for fresh fish, Dorothy Walton, I see, is caught in his mesh. Goldie Dowis I did see last May, With Mr. Hamling, her fiance. Leone Tallon loves a movie shiek, Lottie Ensminger appears at the Jeffers every week. And the great vamp, Miss Creller, claims as her home, "Saginaw," though all over the world she still roams. A seller of soap is Fred Klein, Mr- Parkin owns a great gold mine. Now judge for yourself who is the greatest classmate And was it ambition, luck, character or fate! Worry not o'er your own destiny, be it brightness or For life, a story of its own will tell full soon. -W. Radtke. 9, ee, far from 1 gloom, GAIEL R 67 HON YLRIETHMEYCR F' KMUUIDGE EQKKMHIN H HF-SS H . ZANDEII lmmlux L NEINLL IN ll MW-K T L.WEIlR5 IRI-UN05 C..C1HK2lSTlL DDE ROSA P1 KLE INSLH PXIOT LSAUTTER A LANG: A LOMORT M-LUX .CBOLLOSH LDL Aan ebmm MMACK 12-B Seniors Abbey, Raymond Axel, Gladys Balloash, Claudia Basncr, Chris Black, Louis Brady, Grace Brown, Esther Byron, Floyd Byron, Ralph Cartwright, Jamcs Christie, Katherine Cochran, Lucille Comfort, Glenn DeRosa, Dortha Doidge, Alan lVho VVill Finish in January 1928 Eggrert, Margarct Eshenbaugrh, Paul Findlay, Guy Friedlein, Louis Garlick, Francis Harris, Russel Heinlein, Lenora Hinds, Kathryn Hohn, Wyman Hudson, Edwin Killen, Margaret Kleinschmidt, Melvin Laing, Alicc Luce, Bernice Ludgrin, Ralph Luplow, Harry MARGARET SHELTRAW Senior Lux, Minnie McNab, Ruby Mack, Mildred Nieman, Russel Reisner, Eleanor Riethmeier, Natalie Rupprecht, Olga Russell, Rena Sautter, Ethel Schaefer, Mary Scharf, Benjamin Skimin, Elaine Vibert, Reginald Weiers, Louella Wiegand, Helen Wilder, Kirk Zander, Helen .lulius VV. lppel Merit Cup ' ' fhsinvss Association lluw nup xmas l.-lllllllwlllll lip ilu l 1 tlu- We-st Siwlv. :xml is irlvvu annually to tliu scuim' who if- thu must fm' Arthur Hill High Sclmul. 'llic fullnwiuif 5lLlllOIltS have l'vc1-ivvml llw zxwzliwlz 1922 15723 151211 12125 111213 llzlrry Iluwliius Razyniuml llurl Wzxltvr IJ. Strulwl lluluurl Wzxitv lim-llwrt Rim- Arthur Hill Scholarship Awards "December 25, 1893, the Hon. Arthur Hill gave his munificent gift to the high school, a Christmas present such as few schools are fortunate enough to receive. It consists of four perpetual scholarships in the University of Michigan, each pupil to receive two hundred and fifty dollars a year for four years, thus enabling him to re- ceive his college education free. Two pupils have already been graduated from the University, through the generosity of Mr. Hill and four are now in 'the University enjoying its benefits. But not only do the pupils who win this glittering fprize derive benefit from it, its influence is felt throughout the whole school. It is awarded the pupil who has the best scholarship for the Senior year, but even the Freshmen, realizing that the battle is to the strong, put forth all their efforts so that they may be better able to compete with their classmates during thc last year." This is quoted fnom the "Legenda" of 1901. John Moore --- --.1894-U ---Esther BraleyoLLZ.,- Wells-Stone ..... 1895--- ---Winifred Hubbell Alonzo L. Bingham Otto Roeser ------ --- John Moore ----- Wells-Stone --.-------- Alonzo L. Bingham Otto Roeser ----- 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 Lavinia Fruechtel Maud Hudson Edith Scheurman Leslie B. Dickinson- Genevieve Purmort Geo. H. McLellan John Moore ----- 1902--- --- A14-. Wells-Stone ----- 1903--- ---Louise Reimold Alonzo L. Bingham 1904--- ---Ottilia Grauer Otto Roeser ------ --- 1905--- ---Maurice J. Quinn John Moore ----- Wells-Stone -.--- Alonzo L. Bingham Otto Roeser ----- John Moore ---- John Moore ----- 1906--- -- -Chester H. Biesterfcld 1907--- ---Elizabeth Marlat 1908--- ---Sophia M. Moiles 1909--- ---Mildred M. Orr 1910 1912 Lillie Brown Helen O'Leary WGHS-Stone ---------- - 1911 Woodward A. Warrick Alonzo L. Bingham 1912--- ---Florence C. Gerber Otto Roeser ---------- . 1913 Malcolm Sheltraw John Moore ----- 1914 George Clark Wells-Stone --.-------- 1915 Walter Stark.- Alonzo L. Bingham 1916 William Martzowka Otto Roeser ------ --- John Moore ----- Wells-Stone ----------. Alonzo L. Bingham Otto Roeser ---------- John Moore ------ --- 1917 1918 1919 1920 .1921 1922 Ferdinand Schemm X.x-Q,.,- George Strimbeck Grace Spenner Ripley Schemm Claude Clark Ada Giles Wells-Stone ------ --- 1923 Marion Meyers Wellfl-St0I10 ......-.-- . 1919 John Benson Alonzo L. Bingham 1924--- ---Eleanor Brewer Otto Roeser ----- 1925--- ---William Purmort John Moore ------ --- 1926 - - - - - - Clara Marti xg' Gun. VICE 'DHEA-5Inr::N'r Own. Tnmxsum-En. "IMO Dom ma- 4. 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J. . .,-q,..".:.v.g-:- -- sip. x -ff-'12-'.E31sf1 fig -.wifw---5 M 1' ':f.-Nw -.Y n,43l53Q.,! 4.,:,A.,1fL . Z.,--':,:f..,w-1 . J 212, ' ' . iw: -' 1' Lx . 1 11 ' A JUNIORS, 11B I . ! v V w I Junior Class President, Ben Kessel Secretary, Ann Tausend Vice-President, Milton Smith Treasurer, Ann Trier Advisor, Miss Kuehn Well, here we are on the second lap of the race! Our school years are just like a race track. The laps seem to go so fast we cannot keep track of everything, and some of us failing to win the race, enter a different one, soon win it and come off the track victorious after all- We have received honors in several different ways. For instance, we had Benny Kessel, Lloyd Williams, Albert Bettini, and Paul Osterbeck on both the football and basketball squads, while on the debating team we had Frank Simons representing us. Then of course there were several Juniors in the girls' game of basketball with Saginaw High. The only one who represented the school in oratory was Frank Simons, who did himself and the school credit in the contest. This lap has been a happy one and a successful one. We are older and more able to undertake more responsibilities, like "The Youngest", our Junior play, and the Junior-Senior Hop given April 23. We have the Junior-Senior Banquet in June which is the end of our activities, and we hope that next year our last lap will be just as successful and even more so. Benjamin, Jack Benz, Henry Berg, Bertha Bill, James Bissonette, Alice Bohnhoff, Ruth Broughton, Leda Busch, Gertrude Carey, Kathleen Carson, Billy Close, Mabel Coash, Ethel Connell, Melvin Cook, Beatrice DeGroat, Mary Douglas, Ralph Garrett, Harold Grow, Meta Hannon, Celia Hartwig, Floyd Harwood, Marvin Hirshberg, Shurley Hoefiing, Earl Hohisel, Merle Houvener, Archie Huff, Ernest Kaiser, Leona Knippel, Doris Krogman, Loraine LaFlair, Stella Lane, Jane Law, Virginia DuCharme, Dorothy Levi, Rosemary Foote, Martin Limberg, Elizabeth Galarno, Mary Gamble, Venoma Lutzke, Mildred Lyon, John McDonagh, Bruce McLellan, Varnum McManus, Sybil Merdler, Victor Mesko, Milton Meyers, Thomas Midcalf, John Miller, Violetta Morford, Harold Oldenburg, Laura Osterbeck, Paul Otto, Dorothy Perrin, Leo. Peters, Elenore Peters, Mildred Phillips, Maxine Plambeck, William Ranzenberger, W. Reins, William Remer, Beatrice Richards, Lena Russell, Loretta Sarow, Selma Schartow, Marie Schemm, Esther Schluckbier, Ernst Schnarr, Fred Schrock, Matilda Scott, Marjorie Sears, Howard Short, Kenneth Sommerfield, Lenore Sommers, George Spaulding, Jack Steltzriede, Clarence Stork, Kathryn Tallon, Catherine VanHautte, Blanch Van Wormer. Alice Vondette, William Wahl, Irma Woods, Dick Alger, Doris Allineton, Ruth Arft, Viola llaltlwin, Gertrude liarnarfl, Katherine Baskin, Marion llennet, Neva liettini, Albert llowclen, Riehartl llowflcn, liohert. llrarlforrl, Stuart Braun, Bud Bremer, Ruth Brenner, Meta Brown, Kenneth Iirtigret-, Thursa liurehlmy, Roserlith Iiurehill, Vernitta llurteh, Reeta I line, Margaret Hogan, Bernadette fooling, Virginia Crane, Marjorie tlronk, Elizabeth Curry, Morgan Vurtis, Esther llay, Wyman Dieehman, Clarence lferlerieo, Joseph lflathan. Alan Gary, Irene Gerarcl, Ortella Gooclman, Ralph tlootlrow, Dalene Gotthelf, Sara Greulingr. Erwin Griffith. Ruth Gunn, Lorne Hahn, Helen JUNIORS, 11A llaines, Irene Harper, Etlwina Hart, Irvine' Ilart, Margaret Hemingway, Theotlolta Hess, Ellen Hess, Hilton Hilclebrantlt, Doris Hinterman, Arnoltl Ilitcheoek, Ruth lloll, Margaret Holl, Maria Holloway, Harolrl Hooper, Donna lmker, Meta Joehen, Marion Johnson, Blaine Johnson, Elizabeth Kane, Stanley Kessel, Benjamin Klemm, Ray Kreuehauf. Herbert Iiange, Elsa Lange, Elva Lietleke, Irene Loelfler, Florence Long, Beulah MacDonald, Kathryn MeCullen, Lawrence Maturen, llelen Meier, George Moltla, Irene Nagel, Violet Napierala, Frank Neuhaus, lVlari:aret 1 Nickle, Arthur Olive, Lueile Oserowsky, Tenie Ottersky, Lueillg- llanlqonin, lleynolml llarker, ltltlward lleterson, Robert Playa, F Plank, M Prielue, I l'urmort, Raehuth, Randall, remlericlt ary .intla Joseph Verna Eleanor Ranke, Helen Reed, Hazel Reicllingrer. Evelyn Reinhold, Irma Rondo, I Sehultz, Sltuezas, lelrn Elezlnol' Anna Simons, Frank Smith, lfllinore Smith. Milton Siirutz, Bernice Tausensl. Thomas, Ann V e rma Trier, Ann Trier, Ethlyn Upphoff, Wallaee, Wallace, Watson, Wenzel, VVerner, Whipple, Anita Neil Stanley l,aV ern Florence Paul Marie Williams. Jean XVllli21nis, l,loycl Willis, E clwin Wilson, August Wurtzel, Zeitler, Marion Helen Zierotf, t'arl Zinelt, Milrlrecl Zorn, l.eona KLARLY MIINCK CBRONN I' BX RON R BURTL H M SLHROUQ r'l.uOnu5E L K STOC K LLIFUEKE F LOAD!-l L UQHOF Y' l- LAW SJVXESKE INA GROW N 6 BUSH JDENJAMIN SLAFLINIR F SCHNARR R DOUGLAS M.MElNlJOLO LOIDENBURQ 5 Mc:-fxxvvu CSYELTZVUEG RBGHMHOFF SHIRSHBERB QSOMNE Rb 5 Q ARSON E.I-QUFF NRANLENISUKQEKL ESCHLUCKUIER JSPALLDLJ Nb E . DETE R5 S A BKSSGNET TE N. DE GRO!-NT M SCHARTOW E .Sc HEIVU1 5,5AfKOvv O KHIPPEL M LUTLKE M OALARNC FLC LOSE H DENI H M OR FORD OOTTO 6, BARNE1 I' Q LINBERK: J CAMPAu JPJILN. Q-QBEKG L.KROBf"X6NN V MYLELLNN 5 NMSMANU5 .LEVI LDROLJGFGN BLOCK Q DIFTNHAN JPURMORT G MEIER MBASKIN P'I,lP'1KER E GREULING A SKUCZAS YLCURRY TBRUGGE TC06AN ELSA LANG LCRIEBE B STRUTI. EIJAFIUI-xl 1 K BARNARO E Jouusou SKANE JWILLIAMS V.Tl-IOMAS LMCCULLEN M. C RANE H .MATURE N E LOEFF LER R.BREr"lER P WERNER O KOUKNER BJKESSEL F SIMONS MHOLL HZEIYI-vER IHAINES RHITCHLOUQ UREINBOLD I GARY H GARRETT L. OT TERSKY RBETTINI ROBBOWDEN NMAC DONALD ELVA LANG I-LREED V. COOLING Af VARFT RBOMIDEN LGUNN RYANKDNIN S.WAlLAC E UNAU V-NAGEL MHART S-GOTTHELF 5,552 AuN H-XIEULHOBV L.sw-mtlrnuo EJMKPER L SH U LTZ LNALLIAMS EHCS5 D-.HODPER RGUODWIII numgrus nnpnrqgr KARIE NO LL MNEUNAUS ECURTIS A-TRIEK sqgomg H-HOU-OVIAY M-C Ll NE E.wllLlS Afl'AUSfND DHILD EBRANDT MBRENNER CJJE RDF F TNEYER GA BALDWIN NWURTZEL H-NAHN F. PLAGA THEHHIKWAY EVENZEL N.wAuAce D.ALGER A.myg,g . " "WM 'nmv .-4 1 P bEF6hi -K fue Lum. N1 X' K-mgprq 3 6' 335' : I , ' 2 . ,. iff ' ' . ' 'js' I u, if l cl g ig: v L in Q " 445. mm? A 'I V , wx u 1 . A s.. , 4 X M ,T k,H3l1LVTT O4-1 !"1PAill,wJ YSUI "QUl4. KFY165 i , . ,N AFTT-'lL 2 mm' 55 Milf NAWNG 'fwo omaeome xw-xy +4.BQL:w H050 JOE mkr-xx.: L..1,- YEA-TEAM X 7 'ici !f!LM-gg SGPIWGONOIZCS Come out Ih The halls, let care. be gone, Spiders may cover our books wntlx webs Weill falltlxe halls wlth sonq. , l XX if ' . X jf lx X f ff X X x. K f X V f' . X' l YN ,X Y l ,X X TNT X lk Q flu 1 l X . ,XXX .X X Z XXX X If If XX if 41" ' T1 .- . 7 M ij ..f.,-- .V 1-,-15 F f T ' .' P ,551 ,, , 4 . i Q V.. , '- 4, vvg f' vp ,. -V .1 gl! 1 . :All crm-1 gain f 1-3 fl "1 , 1 A, 'R - . , pqiyw V. .4 , P. Q I, 1. Q., V' ,- 'vf-yrs ml ,- fa,"' - , y 'yu' ,..,.. -, .4 Q ff. 4 Q' '.z " .il-11,1 S , , .. v. . '1 . ., . ..,, 1 hi, , V, .. f, '1 ww! ' L' i 2' we . 1 1 r ' '--' ,I ..'. .-' I-1-.., . , v , ,I :'6,1," .pw . T' ' U' :f"f1 ,Sf 2 ' ' .4,,,"' l. Q. , :wi -f- , ,--. . v . . ,Egfr ty '- V. Q. 4 fr Q' 1 H . Q ' 'a - 'gij3Q'2f?3 ,"f . fl'-' ' R-.-' W .--: :"p. 1 .W ' 1"5"'1f1f.Y.-f'i!Qe ,,'Q!"r'3Z' ' L-'I " ' '. - rx 4. .2 14' T., , .Q , ,. .1 .,., ,. i-. 3 Sophomore Class President, Robert Grube Secretary, James Bill Vice-President, Marie Schartow Treasurer, Stella LaFlair Class Advisor, Miss Brimeyer They told us we were green sophomores, perhaps the greenest of sophomores. They made us do their bidding and gave us a set of rules which we had to obey. The stronger half of us showed the superior "stuff" of which we were made by the manner in which we received the initiation by the upper classmen. The weaker sex accepted a challenge from the Juniors for a fracas in the form of a basket-ball game, and the green and despised Sophomores won. In order that we might not get ennui from over' study we attended the dancing' parties given by the upper classmen, and in return swung a "spiffy" party ourselves. We have been well represented in athletic and social lines, contributing to both basket-ball and football, and by having representatives in the various organizations and clubs. Even our scholarship has been marked, for we have outrnumbered our predecessors on the honor rolls. All this we have done meekly but well, and still they say Sophomores are ignor- ant, green and despised. "Never mind little sophomores, don't you cry, You'll be seniors by and by."-Editor. SOPHOMORES 10B Alderton, Junior Alderton, Billy Alger, Ruth Anzicek, Frances Baker, Margaret Bartotti, Erma Becker, Raymond Bendle, Margaret Bennett, William Bolger, Emmaline Boyer, Catherine Bradley, William Branch, Thelma Brenner, Emiline Brown, Dorothy Brown, Gladys Bruske, Ray Buckler, Minnie Burchill, Harold Burgess, Evah Cheney, Jeanette Clements, Junior Connell, Howard Corson, James Corson, Ruth Curott, Billy Davies, Clayton Davis, Frederick Davis, William Dengler, Arthur Dill, Arthur Dirker, Helen Dittmar, Dessalee Dixon, Ruth Doidgfe, Ruth Dowis, Pauline Dustin, Dorothy Dustin, Margaret Eggert, Carl Engel, Kenneth Enszer, Donna Fales, Marie Felsing, John Fernette, Dorothy Filiatraut, Ellen Filiatraut, Irene Fitch, Helen Fruechtel, Arthur Frye, Charlotte Gelow, Arthur Graham, Stanley Grover, Jennie Gunther, Helen Harper, Wallace Harner, Kathryn Harris, Elmer Harrison, Richard Hayden, Mary Herzog, John Hodgson, Wilda Hooper, Varaleen Horton, Grace Howard, Ruth Hubbell, Mary Hunter, Edward Jenkins, Alla Johnson, Edwina Johnson, Richmond Kahn, Abraham Killen, Marion Kinsman, Geraldine Kleinschmidt, Erma Koehn, Louise Kolbow, Mina Anderson, Irene Arndt, Kenneth Baase, Erlene Baird, Rose Balloash, George Barnett, Gladys Baxter, Dorothy Bauer, James Benjamin, Gladys Benjamin, Ruthie Berlin, Herbert Berlin, Marion Bernecker, Elizabeth Billington, Hazel Block, David Boardman, Julia Boissonneault, Gladys Borchard, Arlene Braun, Elmer Buck, Beatrice Buck, Margaret Butts, Roy Campau, Jane Catterfield, Ruth Clark, Lyman Labuda, Ralph Lauckner, Gertrude Lea, Louise Lemmer, Claude Lewis, Franklin Light, Sidney Loeffler, Junior MacDonald, Norma McGovern, Gerald McMillan, Philip McMath, Bessie McNabb, Irene Mattern, Erle Matthies, Edna Mavis, Leo Miller, Adeline Miller, Nancy Moulton, Ted Needham, Rosemary Pagels, Elden Peters, Dorothy Peters, Vera Pickett, Myrtle Pierce, Ilah Plambeck, Dorothea Pohlman, Adrian Pollard, Eleanor Pringle, Florence Radics, Goldye Reese, Beatrice Richards, Helen Robertson, Helma Rockwood, Helen Robinson, Edna Robinson, George SOPHOMORES 10A Coash, Alice' Cox, Beatrice Crutchfield, Elizabeth Darby, Mary Day, James DeVogt, Jerry Duff, Elizabeth Dunn, Ethel Eggers, Russell Ehlow, Helen Eimers, Robert Emede, Elden Ensminger, Lillian Evans, Dale Fedder, Elieta Ferguson, William Foster, Dearl Fritzler, Millie Gallagher, Martha George, Theodora Giles, Melvia Gleeson, Grace Glover, Alice Gohlke, Ruth Grams, Henrietta Robson, Dorothy Salisbury, Margaret Schendel, Florence Schindehette, D. Schinko, Arthur Schrank, Gertrude Schuett, Wilma Schultz, Muriel Seelman, Allen Sherman, Stanley Schumate, Lyle Simkins, Elona Smith, Dale Smith, Earl Smith, Wallace Spenner, John Spiker, Irma Stalmacher, G. Trackett, Thelma Uphoff, Wilma Voelker, Louis Voyer, Emery Wallace, Seal Westman, Glenn Whalen, Helen Wheeler, Marian Wickham, Harry Widmark, Glenn Williams, Norma Wirth, Raymond Winterstein, Ted Young, Howard Zehnder, Marcelyn Zittel, Lydia Greer, Edward Greening, Doris Grube, Robert Harrod, Edwin Hazen, James Heidger, Norman Hilbrandt, Albert Hinte, Elmer Hoerauf, Vera Hoffman, Claude Hoffman, Rozella Hovis, Curtis Jameson, Jack Jameson, Russel Karp, Ruth Keller, Ralph Klenke, Minnie Krenz, Margaret Kressler, Ross Lapin, John Lauckner, Olive Leaman, Donald Lee, Allen Lees, Frederick Liskow, Julia Loessel, Florence l.yons, Graham McLean, Beatrice Meier, Helen Meinhold, Mabel Menter, Margaret Meston, Reva Meyer, Gertrude Miehela, Elsie Miller, Carl Minard, Frank Muirhead, Emily Neath, Walter Needham, Josephine Neumann, Elise Noble, Maxon Usborne, Ilene Paine, George Perry, Loren Pinnell, Catherine PUPP, Anna Putnam, Genevieve Quinn, Joe Kawling, Anna Richards, Margaret, Riedlineer. Irene liosewig, Frances Ilossman. Mildred Ruppel, Bertha Ruppreeht, Eleanor Ruppreeht, Edna Rutherford, Grace Ryan, Joyce Schauman, Elsie Seheib, Louis Schmidt, Emilia Schmidt, Maurice Schomaker, Edith Schreiner, Ruth Sehust, Leah Seiferlein, Helen Shovan, Vivian Sleeseman, Viva Smith, Helen Smith, Ellen Smith, Ruth Snyder. Richard Snyder, Virginia Sorokin. Helen Sheath, Ruth Staley. Velma Starkweather, Kay Stemler, Herman Stevens, Frederick Strong, Dale Struthers, Jean Swift, Stanley Taub, Junior Thomas, Evelyn Thompson, Hazel Tompkins, Forbes Trask, Newell Trommer, Margaret Vollmer, Helen VVade, Eva Wagner, Alvina Wambold, Edith Wegner, Meta Wendt, Norine Whitehurch, Margaret Whitehead, Ione Wiehman, Isabel Wiechmann, Frank Willard, Taleka Wilson, Blanche Wilson, Ellen Wiltse, Genevieve Winer, Stanley Wirth, Earl Wissmueller, Charlotte Wobig, Ruth Wood, Fay Wurtzel, Erma Yancer, Beulah Youngs, Sadie Zehender, Erma Ziininerman, Viola Zwack, Nina 'i -K '-373:53 . ' , ,J '56 4 nv? ,XJ QTHLCTICS ea Qrflwurj Xjca hull, ljca, ljea, f3r'H'xur hall? x N ll Blk HH Illulqy I, ' I'-Imun I HI - ml HH' I an lmszllnulllnlvltmlnlum-www -I b .umm "V IH .W 4, L v - 41 ',1'- 1 -:' -,1,. ..- , 'arg' ,A 1" n., .pq ,'.:.1g .hw Fr vw .ffl ,f ,.l,. .Nj - :Rf mn 1,1 .QS 'ii 1' "z .ff 1 'w'74-R N' ks , , A, L+ ,1' 55? 435' 13 4-ex, -, ., . .Lf-., ... . zs. ' A '- I ,J-L ,lt n '- , j . ,ppt ,. , -. . . . ., , M fy . 1 11 I 'gg .r"J'1'. F' ,ii 1- E. fffwf :N -fl -Lf' if -F- gki i?4'iI'f S , ,2,Q'f T'2'1 1',fx:-?.l":j,-f, V' ,:' .24 jfgfi.-',r::'1, -T-"' 1.11 5115--.",' 1 Lgi' - ,is-'s if " 5 --.wu - 'V ,Lg , .--1' th.: - J- 4 - -. .-1 ff , gm .ff- : 12 '-fa . Q 4 14 " Lf 1 . wig .V z J., 2' :if -. ,J..., me x 'V' 4- E' H s 1.I:4:'f:- 'e if .mv ' bfi , -1 'by 52 cizlgsfg Q X ' 1 T IT' Ts, H' ' ' , vy- . -V 1. -13, ix 'r f ' 1- 3f25'7fij :SwQ7'f" -'2 52- .iv 24:9 " 'H N' if... YQ Fifi? "H m ' '. "ea . 1.511 V u'L':f'M?q if if iq? L3 its - V tg, fm- Lf vm , .irq 'U "" wa' . ff' - gan ig, ,ltmwef -.N 'F':f'?. -i395'1F'...-:,w.fL":i: fi Hnf- -,..'-.ug V - 2- 4.. 'L if W, 41.-Q, 5.44. ' 1- ,.." ' ..?.' " P""'l'i I "1 ,D ,V -1.24 4351 Q gy u1:.:Ay1g, V ,fi ff' :fvf?'2 f-ff, ? ' fggiwa' 5?-' - 4 ,diif gli. if 'C'- p 1 :5': LQ'- , ".-ifjxt p,- , ' -"rn 1' vf' Q ...UH . . ' mp, as If TE fi! 5 4-,, f . ., Jr- ' . ., ii T41 ,51 ' 1' 'Q'-LW ,Ldv M, - n-. , r 'fx QL! -1, , ff! -V 'i5i'i5tf""'f' 1' F 'v - 'f' . ..-,,,. -, My-11:1-f -I,'52- 1' 2,3130 Q Q1 lt? f':Efv4ZA5?f ' 1 , 1. 4, .,.. .4-,S q , 'ZS'-y - lm . 9: 7 '. 5 575 E-il' 'Q Q ' mfr, 45, , .GRM-' ' E 4-Q. C-gf. ' 'QM 'SQ 4, i 54 , ' 3.3 Q, 0 ,:"g'-mx., 5,.,f,... N..-. A, 1 ,,.:.,, X. 435,47 ,, , 'P x ,'N- ' .. ,.!'. 4' wa" A 'A + b - Q XLS, , 4 .qv ar.. n ii , 1 I y . X VM ,kgs .1 4 , L . -4 'P' I ., I: QQ Football Arthur Hill-22 Cass City-0 September 25, here. Since no 1926 captain had been elected, Fred Schimmer was acting captain of this game. The team showed much experience for a ten-day 'workout under the new coach, Elmon Louis Vernier. The individual stars for the Hillites were Gerald Kessell, a new man at Arthur Hill, Dezelsky, Piaszek, Schimmer, and Luplow. Blades, lineman, and Bliss and Hartwick backs, were the stars for the visitors, Arthur Hill-17 Owosso-0 October 2, here. Julius Dezelsky, veteran halfback, was elected captain of the 1926 squad. Touchdowns were made by G. Kessel and Bettini. Osterbeck, substitute for Dezelsky, added three points to the score in the third period with a dropkick from the twelve yard line. The Hillite backfield stars were Dezelsky, Williams, Zeilinger, and G. Kessel. McNish, Bettini, and Jacques starred on the line. Center Owen and halfback Churchill played a good game for the visitors. Arthur Hill-12 Battle Creek-20 October 9, here. Arthur Hill was defeated in the first class A game of the season by Battle Creek 20-12. Arthur Hill kicked off to Battle Creek. On the first play of the game a Creekite fumbled the ball and Dezelsky' recovered and ran 35 yards for a touchdown. Richter, Luplow, and Fayerweather starred on the line, while Lange and Dezelsky played a good game in the backfield. Arthur Hill-0 Flint-7 October 16, there. The Hillite eleven journeyed to Flint with prospects bright for an Arthur Hill victory. A freak play robbed the Hills of this game. Arthur Hill carried the ball to Flint's four yard line. Dezelsky's attempted place kick was blocked by a Flint player who gathered up the hall and ran 80 yards to Arthur Hill's 8 yard line. Three line plays gave the home team a score. McNish, Piaszek, Richter, Schimmer, Luplow, Lange, and Dezelsky played a good game for the Hills. Nunardo and Love starred for Flint. Arthur Hill40 Grand Rapids Union-16 October 23, at Grand Rapids. Arthur Hill received its third defeat of the season by the undefeated Grand Rapids Union eleven. Rocky Parsaca, 1925 and '26 all- state quarterback, was the outstanding star of the game. His running with the ball, punting and passing were the features of the game. During the second half of the game Arthur Hill outplayed their aggressive opponents. The Hillites made five first downs to Grand Rapids two. Luplow. Schimmer, Jacques, Richter, Piaszek, Williams, Dezelsky, and Lange starred for the Hillites. Arthur Hill-20 Alpena-O October 30, here. Alpena's eleven came to Saginaw only to receive a 20-0 de- feat by the Hills. Coach Vernier used a number of substitutes in order that the team be in good physical condition for the Bay City Central game next Saturday. When Lange, Dezelsky, and G. Kessel made touchdowns, Mr. Vernier replaced them with reserve material. Schimmer, Piaszek, Jacques, and McNish played a fine game on the lineg Dezelsky, Lange, Kessel and Zeilinger were the back-field stars for Arthur Hill. McCollum, Shea, and Garske starred for the visiting team. Arthur Hill-6 Bay.City-26 November 6, here. The Hillites had but two scoring opportunities in this game. The first turned into a touchdown for Bay City. A Hillite fumble and a run of 82 yards by a Bay City man, gave the Centralite t.he first score. This defeat blasted all our hopes of the Valley Championship for which Saginaw Eastern, Bay City, Flint, and Arthur Hill were contesting. The Hillite stars were Fayerweather, Jacques, Richter, Piaszek, Williams, G. Kessel and Grube. Arthur Hill-0 Jackson-52 November 13, there. Whether it was the date that made any difference or if it was the playing of the members of the team, Arthur Hill received its biggest gridiron defeat it has received in many years. Dezelsky's absence from the game probably made a difference. Piaszek was acting captain of the game. The Hillites made but two first downs. Ballosh, substitute for Schimmer, Piaszek, McNish, Williams, and Lange did all they could to hold Jackson to a low score. J-ackson's individual stars were Farmer, Anderson, O'Neil, and Van Valkenburg. 'Q THE SQUAD ...S C .- Iv :- m H ,SI U cd o LJ .J L U2 'C :- an .-C 4-9 CU 9' 5 L.. :J P. cs Lu rl C L.. 9 m. A Zi Z U en 4 vf C12 C3 5 ca P-r :-I m +3 .-C :J as :J CL C ra .-I 5 :A C :J N O-1 ,- .-. 2 E-' L4 GJ F C - C -: ,. U U2 .LC Q1 N 'I . G O-4 CU 'a Z 11. ,Ld Ill .-1 11 N 1, Q 5 C ,- EL 3 1 n-a .-1' E -I F. U cu A ,... :- :J 6-3 IL J- CYS I :S rf. 5 'S on Arthur Hill--Saginaw High-Alumni Field A. H. Sag. 0-040-o at 0 0-040-0 1 0 November 25. In their annual battle, Saginaw High and Arthur Hill fought to a scoreless tie. The Hillites used but twelve men during the game. They We1'e: ends, Luplow, McNishg tackles, Piaszek, Schimmerg guards, Byron, Harrisg center, Jacquesg backs, Dezelsky, Lange and Zeilinger, sub for Langcg fullback, G, Kessel. Pendell's attempted place kick from Arthur Hill's two-yard line was the nearest approach Saginaw made to the Hillites' goal. Near the end of the first half the ball was on Saginaw's six-yard line. The time-keeper's gun was all that kept the Hills from scoring. With but one minute to play the Hillites again carried the ball to a scoring position. Passes from Dezelsky to Lange, Luplow, and McNis'h foiled. Sagi- naw brought an intercepted pass to their own 45 yard line as the game ended. Records of the Turkey Day battle show that Arthur Hill has defeated Saginaw six times, six games were fought to a tie, and fifteen times the Hills were defeated. The Arthur Hill football men who have played their last interscholastic game are McNish, Piaszek, Schimmer, Dezelsky, Fayerweather, Richter, Needham, Harris, Jacques, Lange, Seidel, and Zeilinger. Only four Hillites who played against Sagi- naw this year will mcet them as football opponents again-they are Luplow, end, Byron, guard, Williams, quarterback, and G. Kessel, fullback. The following persons were awarded the HA. H." this year: Dezelsky, Luplow, Schimmer, Harris, Jacques, Richter, Piaszek, McNish, Williams, G. Kessel, Lange, Seidel, Snyder, Bettini, Ballosh, Dill, Harris, Needham, Fayerweather, Leedke, Zeil- inger, Osterbeck, B. Kessel, Grube, and Byron. MERRILL FIELD In Merrill Field the grass still grows, Between the goal posts row on row. That mark our victories-and in the , sky , The Sputzies still gayly peeping fly, Scarce heard amid the practice games below. I was used for those glorious games short days ago I felt those cleats and saw the crowds come and go I loved to hear those yells they yelled And now they go to Alumni Field. Take up your quarrel with the foe, To you from unseen life I throw the hearty invitation To play those games of fights and toil Upon my loved and unused soil. -Milton Smith. FIRST TEAM Top Row: Benz, Kessel, Byron, Abbey, Dezelsky, Coach Vcrnier. Bottom Row: Wallace, Lange, Jacques, Osterbeck, Bliss. Basket Ball Although Coach Vernier and his unseasoned hoopsters faced an unusually dif- ficult schedule, the percentage column at the close of the basketball season indicated that the Hillites had a fairly successful campaign. Of the sixteen games played, eight WON' VVOTI. The Hill basketeers were unable to defeat Flint or Bay City in either one of the two games which were played with each school. Flint took the measure of the Hill- ites by the scores of 33-15 and 32-223 while Bay City won her two tilts with 14-9 and 23-ll. Saginaw was downed on two different occasions. A fighting: spirit and an attack and defense which was marked with versatility enabled the Hills to outclass the East Siders 18-8 at the first meeting. The second encounter proved to be a thriller in which Arthur Hill won 15-14. The other games which Arthur Hill played, whether won or lost, were always marked with determination and good sportsmanship which kept our team in the run- ning: until the last minutes. Arthur Hill Arthur Hill Arthur Hill- Arthur Hill- Arthur Hill- Arthur Hill- Arthur Hill- Arthur Hill Arthur Hill Arthur Hill Arthur Hill -11 Arthur Hill-15 Arthur amiga -zo Arthur Hill-16 THE SCORES Manistee-19 St. Peters and Paul-13 Alumni-42 Flint-33 Bay City-14 Mt. Clemens-31 Saginaw-8 Owosso-10 Flint-32 Pt. Huron-33 St. Peters and Paul-153 Owosso-25 Bay City-23 Saginaw-14 SECOND TEAM Top Row: Dezelsky, Snyder, Schnarr, Heidger, Coach Vernier. Bottom Row: Foster, Vondette, Davies, Richter, Steltzriede. Basket Ball Second Team The second team has had a very successful season. They have put forth a great deal of effort and energy to win their games this year, showing lots of pep, and they deserve much credit. Two hard luck games with Flint, were lost, both being overtime games. This gave the team a rather poor start, but after more practice they began to improve. It is often said among the different coaches, "It takes a second team to give expe1'i-- ence to the first team," which is quite true. The second team has to work just as hard as the first team. This year the team was composed of fellows who have had some previous experience in basketball either in the school or the Intermediates. The team was in charge of Mr. Tarrant and Julius Dezelsky. It is hoped that the second teams next year will prove to be as successful as the one of 1927. Bay City Regional Tournament Arthur Hill drew a bye in the first round of the regional championship play in which Bay City Central eliminated Saginaw. In the semi-finals Flint. defeated Bay City and Arthur Hill outclassed Owosso 22-15. For the first time in three years an Arthur Hill basketball team had advanced to the finals of a regional tournament. For the third time in as many' years, Flint Cen- tral proved to be the obstacle standing in the path to the championship, which the Hill- ites were unable to overcome. After a rather discouraging game for the Hills, Flint won the Bay City Regional Championship by virtue of her 24-10 victory over Arthur Hill. Tournament Scores Bay City-24 Saginaw-16 Flint-16 Bay City-14 Arthur Hill-22 Owosso-15 Flint-24 Arthur Hill-10 Letter Awarding Method is Changed A new method of awarding monograms at Arthur Hill has been introduced by Coach Vernier. Hereafter letters will be granted in the following manner: Coach Vernier will recommend to the athletic board of control that a certain number of awards be made. This board of control is composed, of Mr. Vernier, boys' coach, Miss Frey, girls' athletic instructor, Mr. Manning, principal, Mr. Quinn, an alumnus of Arthur Hill, and the captains of the various athletic teams who meet once a month. The first official notice a member of any team will receive of his award will come in the form of a written explanation, from the athletic board of control, telling' why he received his monogram.-The Criterion. Saginaw-Arthur Hill lnterclass Basket Ball Boys' Basket Ball This, the first series of interclass games between the two high schools has proved a failure, because of the distance between the two schools. Mr. MacMurray had charge of the class games of both the schools. Although the boys games were very interesting, all the games being close, the attendance was poor. Coach Vernier predicts that Intramural athletics will be in- troduced into the school next fall, as it does not pay to have games outside school. A hundred and eight boys took part in the Basketball, during the season. The Arthur Hill 12A class had the winning team and received the banner. The final standings ,of the season are as follows: HP -. 5 ' Won Lost Won Lost Arthur Hill 12A 6g ' 1 3 3 Arthur Hill 10B 5 ' 2 2 4 Saginaw 11B 4 2 2 4 Saginaw 10A 4 2 Arthur Hill 12B 2 5 4 3 2 5 3 1 5 Saginaw 11A Saginaw 12B Saginaw 12A Arthur Hill 11B Arthur Hill 10A 4 Arthur Hill 11A Saginaw 10B Baseball The year of 1927 is the first time that Arthur Hill has had a baseball team since back in the days of 1922. The team, under the direction of Mr. H. Tarrant, did splendid work. Julius Dezelsky had charge of the pitching staff and Mr, Tarrant had the rest of the team. The only players that were experienced were those from the Intermediate schools, last season. The Athletic Association has purchased new suits and other baseball equipment which were needed for the season. The schedule was as follows: April 21-St. Charles, here. May 13-Saginaw, Alumni Field. April 23-Alma, here.- May 14-Bay City, here. April 27-Chesaning, here. May 27-Flint, there. April 30-Alma, there. June 3-Saginaw, Hoyt Park. May 4-Chesaning, there. June 4-Bay City, there. ' May 7-Flint, here. Track The call for track candidates was responded to whom are sophomores. by thirty-five men, one half of Our first outdoor meet was held April 30, at Alumni Field with Saginaw High. The East Siders captured this event scoring fifty-six and one-half points to our twenty and one-half. Kane, the only veteran on the squad took the 220 yard dash while Wickman tied for first place in the broad jump. Other members of the team who scored a second or third place were Braun, Dill, Leamen, and Mattern. The team will take part in following events this year: May 7-Interscholastic Meet at Kalamazoo. May 13-14--Interscholastic Meet at Ann Arbor. May 20-Regional Meet at Flint. May 27-28-St-ate Meet at Lansing. New Athletic Custom Will be Established Coach Vernier is goingto establish a custom at Arthur Hill which is in vogue at most of our un-iversitieswzind colleges. Seniors who try out for interscholastic com- petition teams hereaftexrwill complete the season in uniform whether they make the first squad or not.-The Criterion. SENIOR TEAM H. Wiegand I. Creller M. Wegner M. Tullis C, Hard L. Weiers M. Eg',Q'ert B. Miller Girlsf Basket Ball All of you remember a certain assembly oration in which a young, would-be sen- ior spoke very Huently concerning' the ridiculous features of girl's basket ball. The girls sat and smiled well-knowing that silence in itself is eloquent, "By their works ye shall know them!" spoke the prophet of old and so speaks the records of the girls basketball teams. Six games were played with Saginaw High School and in four of them, Arthur Hill girls "brought home the bacon". Our all school team wasn't very good and we did lose that game-but,our midgets won. Precious possessions, you know, often come wrapped in small packages like, Tillie, Irene, Catherine, Margaret, Mickey, Bernice and Stubbyea group of basketball satallites that outshine Mars. You bet they can play-they've showed you they know the art of team work and they're proud of it. Do We hear the. remark "Pride goeth before a fall?" We answer you-"We've won our games despite many a fall." A. H.-Jr.-8 A. H.-Sophs.-11 A. H.-Senior-20 A. H.-Sophs.-19 A. H.-Jr.-17 Sag.-Jr.-16 A. H.-Sr.-6 Sag.-Sr.-12 A. H.-Soph.-16 Sag.-Soph.-23 A. H.-Sr.-17 Sag.-Sr.-16 A. H.-Sophs.-30 Sag:-Sophs.-22 A. H.-Jr.-17 Sag.-Jr.-15 A. H.-All School-14 A. H.-Midgets-15 Sag.-All Schoolhl 6 Sag.-kMidgets-12 ll Muturvn I. lluincfs B. Strutz JUNIOR TEAM , . S. Lal' lull' , ,- I . lallun I M41 ,. Krugnuln Arno I 111: C. Ilvss SUPHOMORE TE AM Mm-ym' V. Shuvzm li. Gohlkc- V. Pinnoll N. Mivhvlu l. Hurtn M, We ne-1' ll. tti Rockwu II III III III IIIIII lIIIII IIII III III Ol2Gl3lNIZ!llTIOll over the state, But the Grfhur hull clubs, lh the from ranks rata, - - - :III l-- -Ii - --- - W I I- ' ' 9 0 to II G' l l - -T -i mann he-on i3oo'lCeu Hl v Qlvllfi RILXW R51 mmm' mlxw II I Lu-P, rm QB I- I 'ftumut Pr Rex '- . C,0u0auL Cxglcnfjll I Q II I Jlill wfsuuvf, none uoumvnu, I I mu, xWouw,l, 'CL : I V I nw x.5.J.,f1 :' U There are boys' and gurls' clubs all 0 x , 1 , W. .1 V L f v E 1 . i,. I1 :S C - 'jig . -5 .. 9.1 .4 9 , .X U., f + 1. ' ' lv. 3 . '1 far, Y -4 V sl' -A .,-A "ai" . .J.'. ,- rv -.-3.1 . 4 - u' fl p . Q PA '.g,., 1 v, J .. .2 , . 3 9x ,...4 ' . vw! Y .r la 1 :E ' 3 A 1 NI , " ,dl Q -1, A - ,YA-.i Vi 'J ' 'L A, 5, , , 5 311: h -AWA ' I-3 1. A ,JP , .-.4 QA gr, lush, ,. +- -',...,3 w' t . H., 1 'J "2 1 I: ' ' .-Q, - -X -+L " ' .' ' ' ' , .t ' '- ' FT' V! 4 . . dnl '. . ,- Stuff .W .A 'v. 1 - um- 1, . -:V " 'f . 'F-, , ' Q, 'a"'if" ,. . - i Zz 1:1 ,, ,- 'Q'-fd' ,. fs sl, U af. Z x ' ,x Q. -, 4 'Vi' X 9 me ' my rx '. 'A 1- ,' 'lfzf' M 5 I-5'i4e1f',1 . I , ,,,,,i,f-,-A -- 1' . ,v , I -A ,: 1 1' ,,,, V ' ' w-fnf., " A . X I 1' 1 . NH. 1' ,Ew34'.. , . . 1 1.. r v - 1,.y.rw,f5Q4f., 'X , v LSL 'La-1 . 4' 5 . 5 Mr, Xa . .W "1 .L 1' . - Vs- . ' .lm '- :J I 1 'I . fi , A-.f'i,'f 'L "nge ' - ff. 59,-' , . .5 .5 - 41gj,.wZxn, .1 fr , . Q N i, ,x, Y 1 r I .,: I 4. J .L " f -. ,X ':', 1 ' " X f' QS 2:5 A1 -:fi Z1 f4.:1-.iagzlrff 5 4, H, A .rf-mx .GLW-'X-rwzfg .- -fu,f-Y-5.1-gw 3,31 '-V' 1 V' ' " ' I f " ' i A , -' , li ,J ,,. f-2 -S. M. The Student Council The Student Council again played an important part among' the students and faculty during' the year of 1927. At the beginning' ot' the year the following' officers were elected: President, Ella Whiton Vice President, Bob Grube Secretary and Treasurer, Elizabeth Johnson ' Various projects have been accomplished by them during this last year The maintenance of the Stop and Go light on Court and Harrison Streets was oneiof the important things done by them. It has had charge of all the assemblies and school parties. It passed a rule that' no more tag dances would be allowed unless announced by the orchestra. The following are members: Seniors Juniors Sophomores Ella Whiton Ann Trier James Bill Harry Bliss Ellen Hess. Bob Grube Loran Lange. Margaret Eggert .lack Benjamin Ferdinand Piaszek Chris Basner Mabel Close Helen Cartwright Elizabeth Johnson Gertrude Meyer Archie .locye Gladys Axel Newell Trask Page ZZ THE CRITERION Published Bi-Weekly by The Students of The Arthur Hill High School Printed by The Students of the Arthur Hill Trade School lfidiior Assoeizxte Editors I"runk Sh-vu liuth Anderson News Editor Virginia lilueni Copy Render Ella Whiton EXECUTIVE BOARD HIC lll G .-XX IXTl2RSCll0LXSTlC 2 T P Hifi? l .AxssocLAxT1oN LL, me ann rn I STAIVF Helen Cairtwrirrlil Business Manager - Carl Sehennn lloys' Sports Writer llairry Iiuplow Advertising Mnur. Louis lllneli Uireulaition Mnirr. .lohn Goetz Jokes Exclizimres . .......... . . Katherine Barnard V ' t I .. .. Dorothy Sv.-iferlein ' " ull 5 """' ' ' ' 1 .. .... Edwin Cornish A-asist. Ad Mer. . .... ...... . . Chris liusner H, V .. -.- ,, I .... ... .lzunes Cartwright Adu itislnpe .wolu ltois .. ... be I A U .H Louis lwicllliml Orynnixution l'Idi1.ol's . . . . . : A .'l.Lf'ik IiX?3lRc:?:':LlL li' porters . . .,,..,. ...... . . .lournzilism Clzisru-s l'zn'lonnist ....... .... A rnmn William:-x l":u-ulty Advisor . . . . Miss Mattie Crump PLATFORM l. To create und maintain throughout the school 21 stamlard ol' scholarship, of school spirit and sportsmzmship. 2. To give students outlet for opinions of school problems. Il. To preserve the nantrul znnity between faculty and students. 4. To promote an interest in journalism. 5. To support student council projects. 43. To patronize our advertisers. Vol. XIX Szigximiw, Mich., March 25, 1927 No. 10 ... 1 , l I Home Economics Club President, Margaret Eggert Secretary, Ethel Coash Vice President, Lenore Heinlein Treasurer, Dorothy Seiferlein Advisors: Miss Florence Wells, Miss Florence Frier The purpose of the Home Economics club is to promote interest among the girls in home economics and also, this year, to raise money to furnish the girls' rest room. Many worthy projects have been accomplished. At Christmas time, dolls were dressed and were given to twelve poor children at a delightful Christmas party in the sewing room. The most unusual project of the club this year was the presentation of two one- act plays given at the North Intermediate School April 21. The plays, "Stage Struck" and "The Kleptomanicf' proved to be very successful. The following casts were represented: Irene Haines played the leading part in "Stage Struck" and the other members of the cast were Theodora George, Ethel Coash, Ann Trier, Helen Wiegand, Celia Hannon, Elsie Michela, Mildred Peters, Bernice Strutz and Dorothy Seiferlein. The "K1eptomanic" cast included Esther Brown, the leading- girl, Margaret Egg- ert, Katherine MacDonald, Vernitta Burchill, Gladys Axel, Bernice Strutz and Ethel Coash. Proceeds of the plays were used to furnish a study and rest room for the girls of the high school. The members of the organization arc: Gladys Axel Elizabeth Berenecker Esther Brown Vernitta Burchill Gertrude Busch Wanda Blohm Alice Coash Ethel Coash Mary DeGroat Margaret Eggert Doris Greening' Irene Haines Lenore Heinlein Marie Hensler Katherine MacDon Reva Meston Elsie Michela Anna Morningstar Mildred Peters Maxine Phillips El Evelyn Ricdlinger Irma Reinbold Mary Schaefer Teenie Schmolitz Dorothy Seiferlein Maude Shearer Bernice Strutz Alvena Wagner Dorothy Walton l,ettcrmen's Club l'ri siclcnl, Mziriin .lucmiucs Sccrct11ry-T1'c:i:'u1'c1', Hurry Luplow Y Vicg- I7l'CSitlCIll, l"c-iwlimiml Pizlszck Advisors, Couch Vernicr, Mr. I'ar1'ant Thc purpose of this club which has bcun Ul'Qil.lllZL'll for two years, is to promote intcrcst in athletics, clvzin sportsmanship and high stanclards. All the members have taken part in some ficltl ol' sports, football, hzisl-:ctball or truck Tho club has sponsorcd scvcrzxl school pal' football tcam ol' Alpena. Another party was givcn .luno 3. Tho following' urc Gcorgc Bzxllozish Allwrt Hottini Floyd Byron Allan Braun Julius Dvzolsliy Arthur Dill Billy fl"z1yo1'xvcat,h Junior Gonsivcr Holi Grubc mvinhcrsz UI' .Russcll Ilurris Russell Jam:-son Hen Kosscl Gerald Kesscl Loran Lzxngrc Charlcs Lccelkc Rolwrt Mc-Nish Dayton Needham tics. One was grivcn in honor of the Paul Ostcrbcck Fcrtlinzuicl Piaszck Edwin Richter Clarence Seidel Dick Snyder l"i'crlt-rick Schinnncr Lloyd Williams Ifrvd Zeilinger Hi-Y Club President, Ben Kessel Secretary, Harry Bliss Vice-President, James Cartwright Treasurer, Allan Braun Advisors, Mr. Ogden, Mr. Flom The Arthur Hill Hi-Y Club was founded in 1920 through the efforts of Mr. Mueller, at that time Boys' Secretary at the Y. During' the last seven years, the Club has been an active and influential factor in school life. The Hi-Y Club stands for the four' C's, clean living, clean speech, clean scholar- ship and clean athletics. The club's purpose is to create, maintain and extend high standards of Christian character throughout the community. Our meetings are held every second Wednesday at the Y, for luncheon and the discussion of topics of general interest to boys of high school age. Once each year a joint meeting is held with the Saginaw Hi-Y Club. Fisher, Werner, Eshenbaugh, Tompkins, Cartwright, Bliss, Leaman, Huff, Wilder, Foster and Jeffreys were our representatives at the State Older Boys' Conference held at Jackson and Ben Kessel and James Cartwright were the delegates sent to the Convention at Mt. Clemens, March 5. The Club was host at a delightful all-school party given in the Annex. This year we have thirty-one active and several honorary members. Membership is open to any boy of good character in the school. MEMBERS HI-Y CLUB Chris Basner Harry Bliss Allan Braun Floyd Byron Albert Bauer George Beardslcy James Cartwright .Iohn Curtis Billy Fayerweatlirr Kermit Fischer Arthur Gerber Kenneth Gerke Junior Gensiver Ernest Huff Irving Hart John Jeffrey Martin Jacques Ben Kessel Stanley Kane 'l'l1omas Meyers Robert McNish Bruce McDonagh Joseph Purmort Ferdinand Piaszek Fred Schimmer Milton Smith Merrill Shoemaker Jack Spaulding Arman Williams Paul Werner Lloyd Williams The Crucibles President, Archie Joycc Secretary and Treasurer, Carl Schemm Advisor, Mr. Dcrsch Everybody knows what we mean when we speak of the Crucibles. Why, its the only honorary society in the Arthur Hill High School and one of the few of the Middle West. A student must have B in chemistry and at least a C- average in all other subjects in order to be a member. The purpose of the club is to further the study of chemistry, to promote and encourage advanced educational training and to hind the better class of chemical students together in a closer social relationship. The much prized insignia is a blue and gold Hexagon Pin symbolic of the "Benzene Ring" upon which we find a pair of crossed retorts and the letter UC". This club, meeting twice a month, has been active among' the leading social organizations of our school for the past six years. That the club is highly successful is shown by the remarkable record secured by its members continuing the study of chemistry in our colleges, sixty per cent having sccurcd "A" grades and forty per cent "B" in this subject. The students that belong arc: Alan Doidgg Erwin Greulin Wyman Hohn Tom Jackson lVymz1n Day Morgan Curry Otis Chamberlain Edward Parker George Meier Carl Schemm Elmer Schemm Frank Sleva Jack VanDerstein Clarence Seidel Archie Day ' 'T 'k"' "il 'X . E 5 il if A,,.......,,.,.-4 , ,, ,, A... .......-.-.Y. gi. ..,:,. .- L - ,, L .. 7- - ,. a . -..N The Parent-Teacher Association President-Mrs. John Benjamin Secretary-Miss Cocsfeld Vice-President-Mrs. G. L. Needham Treasurer-Mrs. H. W. Jackson The P. T. A. has been very active this year. It has helped the school in many ways. The organization has had several enjoyable meetings during the year. A very attractive musical tea was given, at which the mothers of Arthur Hill we1'e enter- tained. Music was furnished by the school orchestra. There has also been at each meeting a. pleasant social hour at which refreshments have been' served. In this way the teachers and parents have become better acquainted. After very careful study and investigation into the advisability of continuing the custom of giving an honor banquet, this organization decided by an almost unani- mous vote not to have an honor banquet this year. Mrs. John Benjamin, president of the P. T. A. has done very much to make this a successful year. She has given much time and put forth great effort to help the school as well as the organization. The P. T. A. helped to pay the expenses of all the students that went to Mt. Pleasant to enter the contest. It also helped to make the girls' rest room more pleasant and comfortable. A bake sale sponsored by the Alice Freeman Palmer Club received much cooperation from them. The mothers donated cakes and helped to make the sale successful. All of these things are appreciated by the students of Arthur Hill high school. Alice Freeman Palmer Club lfirst Seniesicr Second Semester President, Helen Cartwright President, Heltn Cartwrigllit Vice Prcsiilent, Teenie Oserowsky Vice President, Ann Trier Secretary, Ann Trier Secretary, Dorothy Seiferlein Treasurer, Violet Nagel 'l'reasurer, Florence Loeffler Advisor, Miss Woodman The policy ol' the Alice Freeman Palmer Club, a literary organization for girls, has been changed this year. No credits are given and the new members asked have 'Lo be annroved by the older members. Besides the bi-weekly meetings and programs, the club has sponsored several sandwich and candy sales which have been very :luc- cessful. Ruth Bohnhoif Margaret Buck Rosedith Burchby Yernitia Burehill llelen Cartwriirlit llelen Dirlier lflnielia Engrlisli Bernice Slrutz Marie Whipple Club Roll Sara Pacquin Gotthelf Irene Haines Edwina Harper Doris Hildebrandt Grace Horton Elizabeth Johnson Inez Licht Anita Uphoif Helen Wiegxand Florence Loeffler Katherine Mac-Donald Ruby McNabb Violet Nagel Tenie Oserowsliy Evelyn Rogers Dorothy Seiferlein Dorothy Walton Ellen YVilson Girls' Glee Club President, Helen Cartwright Secretary and Treasurer, Lenore Heinlein Librarian, Lorraine Jochen Accompamst, Bernice Luce Director, Miss Miller "Are we going' to Mt. Pleasant?" That has been the question that has been worrying the girls of the Glee Club for this good while. Everybody in tune? All right, let's start. Much interest has been shown in this year's club. They assisted the band and orchestra in their concert given at the North Intermediate School, December 22, and they have sung at various other places during the year. The members are: First Sopranos Second Sopranos Gladys Axel Emiline Brenner Margaret Cline Marion Eastwood Venoma Gamble Margaret Hall Doris Hildebrandt Rosemary Levi Gertrude Baldwin Helen Cartwright Alice Dittmar Lenore Heinlein Matilda Schrock Irene Schultz Dorothy Seiferlein Dorothy Stewart Ella Whiton Charlotte Wiltse Ruth Woodruff Altos Betty Brenner Catherine Carr Elizabeth Cooling' Ruth Hicks Lorraine Jochen Mina Kollmow Anita Uphoff Later :h We went to Mt. Pleasant and came hack with second place in the contest Saginaw High won first place. We are both going to Lansing, Orchestra At the beginning: of the first semester, the orchestra elected officers to take care of any miscellaneous business which lliljllit come up during: the school year. They are as follows: President, Virginia Bluem Vice-President, George Meier Secretary and Treasurer, Stanley Kane The opening' of the second semester brouirht the addition of five violins, a clari- net and a cello. This enabled the orchestra to enlarge its repertoire and 'to play much more difficult selections than before. A concert was given December 16, to procure money for band uniforms. A second concert was given April 26, Besides these projects the orchestra played for the Junior and Senior plays, sev- eral Parent-Teacher Clubs and on various other occasions. The members of the orchestra are: First violins: George Meier, Elmer Schemxn, Lyle Schumate, Virginia Bluem, Paul Werner, Waldimar Ranzenberger, Philip McMillan. Second violins: Franklin Hansen, Frank Wiechman, Mary Ellen Smith, Leo Mavis. Cello: Margaret Salisbury. Saxaphone: Stewart Bradford. Trumpet: Stanley Kane. Sausaphone: Alan Doidge. 'l'rombone: Burl Braun. Pianos: Ruth Hicks, Bernice Luce. Mellophone: Louis Friedlein. Clarinets: Kermit Fischer. Erwin Grculingz Top Row: Jack VanDerstein, Mildred Thomas, Frank Simons. Bottom Row: Helen Cartwright, LaRone Cherry, Audrec Wilcox. Debate The debating teams of Arthur Hill this year won two debates and lost two on the question: "Resolved: That the Government should own the coal mines," The negative team made up of Audree Wilcox, Captain, LaRone Cherry and Helen Cart- wright won both of its debates, winning' from Flint, at Flint and from Bay City at Saginaw. All of the members had debated the previous year. The affirmative team, made up of Frank Simons, Mildred Thomas and Jack Van- Derstein, Captain, lost its debates to Highland Park at Highland Park and to Lansing at Saginaw. The members of this team had their first experience in debating this year. Frank Simons is a Junior and expects to be back for debating in the fall. Two practice debates were also held with Saginaw High. The coach this year was Miss Dorothy Bush. Miss Bush .installed in the school a chapter of the National Forensic League for the debaters. This is the first of its kind in Arthur Hill High School. 'The National Forensic League is sponsored by the Delta Sigma Rho, the National Honorary Debating fraternity. There are four degrees of membership: the degree of Merit, of Honor, of Excellence and of Distinction. Th.- official emblem, award of the club, is a sterling silver key or pin. FRANK SIMONS TO REPRESENT ARTHUR HILL IN ORATORY The Michigan High School Oratorical association is again staging local contests this year. Due to the courtesy of The Detroit News, the winning orator of each local contest will be presented at the time of the subdistrict contest with the newest edition of the College Standard Dictionary with the name of the winner printed on the iifront cover in gold. The winning declaimer in each local contest will be presented with the newest edition of the Desk Standard Dictionary at the time of subdivision contest. Frank Simons is to be the representative of Arthur Hill and his subject is "Pro- hibition". The subdistrict contest is to be held March 25. Frank is well started on his oration and is working' hard.-The Criterion. Frank met Saginaw High in a very creditable way, and was kind to give it thc honors.-Editor. Boosters' Club President-Albert Bauer Secretary-Mortimer Hempstead Vice President--Helen Cartwright Treasurer-Junior Gensiver Advisor-Miss Skinner Come on! Let's go with a big yea Team! Yea Boosters! Who are they? Just that peppy bunch that has tried to back all Arthur Hill activities, cooperate with organization advisors and generally put Arthur Hill on the map! The more :specific things the club 'has done this year includes the decoration of Alumni field for :several football games, organization of parades to arouse enthusiasm for the games, the sale of pencils and tickets for various concerts and games, the sponsoring of pep meetings, the welcoming of visiting teams and all manner of other things that would put pep into Hill students. The largest project was the buying of the big clock for the main hall. Each school club was asked to contribute and the Boosters' Club bought the clock and had it placed in the main hall. The Boosters' Club is a comparatively new organization, having been organized last year. Anyone who is willing to work and is bubbling over with pep may be 0. member. At the end of each year an award, in the form of a. pin shaped like a mega- phone and having the inscription A. H. Boosters' Club is given to each member deserving one. Girl Reserves President, LaRone Cherry Treasurer, Irene Creller Secretary, Irma Spiker Advisor, Miss Dorothy Bush The purpose of the Girl Reserves is "to find and give the best" and their slogan is: "To face life squarely." Any member may secure a pin who has twenty honor points. Early in the year a very enjoyable luncheon was given in honor of Miss Kuehn who was their former advisor. Many candy sales have been conducted by the girls. They sponsored a faculty tea. A successful all-school party was also given. The .organization was discontinued during the second semester. As worthy an organization as this should continue, and it is hoped that it will be reorganized another year. What's in a Name h-- Young-infantile, Bill-the most prompt, Hunter-a sportsman, Bliss-the happiest, Dill-a pickle, Block-the biggest bonehead, Light-illuminating, Bluem-flower-like, Popp-a beverage, Burr-a stick-tight, Stork-a bird, Close-the tightest. Day-Twenty-four hours? Cook-the most domestic, And does- Hard-the most solid, Meta Grow, Eva Wade and Venoma Law-the safest, Gamble, or Lorne Gunn shoot and Plank-a board, John Lyon roar? We can't tell you, Sommers-the most seasoned, but we do know Gertrude Schrank Strong-of greatest strength, and Marie Fales. N xv' 1 DRQKDQ IZQTIOIN Therds nary a year qoes rollmq bg, But Schubert stages plays for our old hugh. 1 X X I xg ' lf 1233.1 N N ,- . I' ' J 'S 4 gf Aw" A Vx if fx, if gl ' af T y fl 5 H 'lx' Sy'-sip ,,4 . 'r L fi, 4 . lx 4,251.1 -Q " idx 1 x . ... . .5 l'!- 2P'l': 4 Q. jf . V'-,' if- ., 1.1! ' K +f 1:.j'. 1 ffl' - 5-xl' HQ: :.:Gfep--.f ". f-ff - 'R- We., . . -m. 1' 1 '11 xiii' PV ' -gf ' ' Q',n.": AL,.'1fgj: pil, ' if 6 Senior Play-"Polly With a Past" "Limit! I know no limits. What are limits?" Polly, Paulette, better known as Audree Wilcox, didn't seem to care how much she vamped and wrecked Rex's fBob McNish'sJ life. She did all this that Katherine Vogt might save him. Harry Richardson, otherwise Loran Lange, and Clay Cullom better known as Frank Kresanski, regular old bachelors, helped in this plot. Didn't Helen Cartwright look haughty in her role as mother of Rex? And it was very hard to be haughty after all the shocks Rex and Paulette gave her. Evelyn was the gushing mother of Katherine Vogt, And how she could gush! Harry Bliss as Helen's brother, was su1'e he knew everything about women, but Paulette fooled him, and even Commodore Bob, that was John Curtis, with his wicked eye, "fell" for Polly with a past. Didn't Stiles, or our great comedian, Archie Joyce just "raise the roof" when- ever he appeared on the stage? Whether Kate made a good job of reforming him is hard to tell, for we could see no real improvement in him. Irene Schultz as Parker was surely an ideal maid and one in a thousand. And didn't Ralph act very much alive when he came back after his mysterious disappearance? In fact the whole play was a success and all due to the coaching and managing of Mr. Schubert and Miss Taylor. Junior Play-"The Youngest' ' The Junior Play of the class of '28 was considered a great success. Rob Grube, as Richard Winslow, played his part so well that no one envied Richard, and quite a few lost all desire to be the "youngest" Playing opposite him as Nancy Blake, was Margaret Neuhaus, as charming a helper as could be found. Believe me, Nancy Blake left no stone unturned to make the worm QDickJ turn. George Meier played Oliver, the "boss" of the family. Yes sir, he even bossed his mother, although in quite different language from that which he used on Richard. Helping him in suppressing that "queer" boy were Augusta and Alan Martin and Mark Winslow. Sara Pacquin Gothelf as Augusta, certainly did her part as an older sister, but even her sophisticated manner made little impression on Richard. Mark, sometimes known as Louis Black, didn't seem to care much, one way or the other, what became of his younger brother, and did his part nobly when NANCY asked him to. We rather wonder if James Cartwright is going to be a really truly lawyer- I for one, found out that sometimes lawyers do do something else besides lying and collecting fees for it. The two kind hearted members of the family were Mrs. Winslow and Muff. Muff didn't champion Richard so very much but when she did, she told them just what she thought. We always knew Tenie Oserowsky had a kind heart. Mrs. Winslow, whom we know as Anita Uphoff, seemed to have quite a time trying to keep her chicks from pecking her duckling too hard, and was finally con- tent to leave it to Oliver. As no household is complete without the maid, neither would have the play without Esther Brown who made a very prim little, pretty little maid. Mr. Schubert was coach, Miss Kuehn, business manager, Margaret Eggert had charge of the costuming, and Milton Smith of the advertising, Edwin Hudson was stage manager, Edwina Harper, property manager and the Art department made the scenery. , "Elly PrQis1'i:.: -.Q44wSunlQQ's: - t Thg FlSsu1xHy Hall Tvyhu tg NK! The Ttqwh H Po-rf of fha "Youqg'csY"Cax,'f. r 1 1 ly J - Y l-f?'5g " h1 j 4 'fwvskful SWG-r-uQk K Lag. .f1iXE'5vgifQy fNosKs? The Gam' Rza Romf Who's Who From Arthur Hill , In introducing an alumni section into the 1927 Legenda the staff had two objec- tives in mind. First, they hoped to interest the alumni in. school life. Second, they wished to honor a few of those alumni and former students whose achievements are worthy of honorable mention, by placing their names and achievements in the Legenda. Since this is the first year that a section devoted to,the alumni has been placed in the Legenda, the possibilities of such a section have not been fully developed. How- ever, the staff hopes that the section which 'they have introduced, will become an important part of future Legendas. On this page we do not attempt to list the names: of all who have attained suc- cess in their professions. We merely point out a few outstanding in their particular field of activity which show the varied types of achievement of the former Arthur Hill students. From year to year we hope to put other names on the page. BARNARD, EDITH: Dean of Women in Maryvlille College, Missouri. BENJAMIN, BRUCE: A well known tenor who recently completed a successful tour of Europe: attended Arthur Hill. BROOKS, EARL: One of the best athletes Arthur Hill ever produced, now a successful coach at Owosso High School. CAMP, ERNEST: Head of the Customs Bureau. EGGERT, DOROTHY: Architect, specializing in homes, located in Detroit. GNATKOWSKI, HARRY: Instructor in German at the University of Michigan. HARD, KATHERYN: Superintendent of the Saginaw General Hospital. HAWKINS, HARRY: President of the engineering class of '26 at Michigan. Former football and track star at Michigan, picked' by many critics as an "all Ameri- can" tackle in 1925, and according to Yost the best linesman Michigan ever had. Now with. the White Motor Company of Cleveland. LOVETTE, JACK: Another athlete who is starring football and track at Michi- gan. MARTI, CLARA: Arthur Hill's youngest scholarship winner of the class of 1926, ale, fifteen. MCLELLAN, GEORGE H.: Lieutenant-Colonel in Medical Corps of the U. S. Army. He had charge of operating hospitals at the battles of St. Mihiel, St. Meuse and the Argonne. He also was in charge of hospitals in Coblenz for the Army of Occupation. PALMER, GARDNER: Chairman of the Arthur Hill Scholarship Fund Board: outstanding among almuni for his continual interest in school matters in general and his special help and encouragement of individual students. QUINN, CYRIL: During the war Hoover's representative in Russia and now a member of the National Chamber of Commerce. REIMOLD, ORLANDO: A former teacher in the Phillipines: author of the first English primer used there. Now with the World Book Company. SCHRIEBER, CARL: Connected with the German department of Yale University. SMALL, SYDNEY R.: General Manager of the Small Bond House of Detroit. SNOW, ERNEST: State Supreme Court Judge. SPRINGER, DURAND :Former secretary of the National Educational Association. STOLKER, ARTHUR: Doctor of Divinity: past-or of a church in Ann Arbor. TAUSEND, ALBERT: Now serving his third term as mayor of Saginaw. TESSIN, EMIL: A former football star at Arthur Hill and Michigan. Several years ago football coach at Arthur Hill, now judge of the probate court. WELLS, AGNES E.: Dean of Women at the University of Indiana. WILLIAMS, GARDNER: One of the foremost hydraulic engineers in the country and formerly a professor in the Engineering Department of the University of Mich- igan. WYLIE, RAYMOND: Engineer with the Bri s Bod Com an 5 listed in Who's Who in the Scientific World. gg y P y Those holding positions. of importance in the Saginaw school system are: BARNARD, FLORENCE B.: Assistant Principal of Saginaw High School. RYMAN, GRACE: Assistant Principal of Central Junior High School. FEE, LENA M.: Principal of the Otto Roeser School. HERRIG, ISABEL: Principal of the John Moore School. MORGAN, LILLIAN B.: Dean of Girls at Arthur Hill. Among the dentists of the city the following are graduates of Arthur Hill: ORTON GOODSELL, WILLIAM MASON, and WILLIAM PURMORT. l Our Janitor, William Stecher, was born in Germany nearly eighty years ago. He emigrated to America when he was twenty years old, to escape being drafted into the army. Upon arriving in the States he came dircctly to Saginaw where he found 'work at W. I. Wright's salt works. He remained there until it closed twenty-three years later. During the next two or three years he was engaged in drilling salt wells on a small island in the Gulf of Mexico. When drilling' was abandoned on the island, Mr. Stecher returned to Saginaw and began doing janitor work. After working for Mor- ley's and other local firms he was engaged by' the West Side School Board as janitor at the old Bliss School. After eight years of service there he was transferred to the high school when the Bliss was torn down to make way for 'the North Intermediate. Mr. Stecher is now completing his seventh year at Arthur Hill. During the fifteen years that he has been in the school system, his only absence has been a few weeks this spring when he was confined to his home by the "Flu". Mr. Stecher is very active for a man of his age. He will be eighty in August. and expects to be able to continue with his work for another year or two. He likes his work very much and is very interested in school life. He thinks Mr. Manning is a fine principal and says that the teachers are very considerate. He likes the pupils. He keeps no cats or pets of any kind. He thinks that high school boys are enough trouble, without adding anything more. When questioned about the need of a new building, he remarked that it was needed badly and that he hoped we would have one soon. I W M I SGCIQL EUUXT5 Straps of crepe. paper Lanterns orchestra. and gurl It takes but htile fo make our socnal uhufl - fl'-u. ff. fgf Q: 'Jr I I I I f -1.9 I 0,31 ,f I' 7- 'fi - -.U ,.. l'- 'xl WR' . A C 1 ... .- f ,ffifis , 353151 Tfgf F1541 ,1 19. .' .Ya rf :Ei LA T' ' -9- Legenda Party The first party of the year was given by our own, the Lcgenda Staff, October 2. All the conventional things that are said about good times at parties could be said and the statement added that we especially enjoyed the alumni present. Several members of the 1926 staff were among them. Lettermen's Party The lettermen were hosts at a party Oct. 9, in honor of the Alpena football squad. Blue and gold streamers were wound around the posts and hung from the bal- cony. A dummy garbed as a football player dominated one end of the hall and at- tracted much attention. Goldie's orchestra. played for the affair. Hi-Y Party January 29, the annex was appropriately decorated in blue and gold streamers for the Hi-Y club party. Flood lights were arranged on the basketball standard and on the stage. A lighted Hi-Y emblem was also used back of the orchestra. Parent-Teacher Club Tea The Parent-Teacher Club was hostess at- a delightful tea in the Annex February 10, given in honor of the mothers whose children entered high school this last semester. Mrs. Harden and Mrs. Manning poured at a. tea table decorated with spring flowers and lighted tapers. Music was played by the Arthur Hill orchestra during the tea. Debate Party The members of the Debate Squad gave a party Saturday, Feb, 19. Red and white streamers and 'hearts were attractively arranged in honor of St.. Valentine's day. Hildebrandt's orchestra was grouped under streamers. A large light was at the further end of the fioor instead of on the stage. Members of the Saginaw High debate teams were guests of the evening. P. T. A. Party For the first time since it was organized the P. T. A. Association gave an all school party. It was given for the purpose of raising money for the Honor Banquet. The dance was held in the Annex March 18. St. Patrick's day decorations were Ixsed. Many of the parents, teachers and students attended. All were fashionably ate. Criterion Party The annual party of the Criterion staff was this year widely advertised as the Black and White party. The Annex was decorated with black and white streamers, sprigs of autumn leaves, and witches and cats. In the center of the floor was a shock of corn, on which reposed a skeleton. Dancing formed the main entertainment, but in addition the famous coo-coo games were passed around, and this added to the general jollity. An invitation was extended to the Alpena football men, but they were unable to accept. Many of the alumni were there. The chaperones were as follows: Mr. and Mrs. Steele, Mrs. G. H. Bluem, Mrs. G. Hicks, Miss Frey, Dr. and Mrs. Fischer, Mr. and Mrs. Poulson, Miss Bireline, and Mr. and Mrs. Manning. v- Ts"7" ' 5' 'wi' X J 1' -- '3' ,.vg, .,-what 4 Junior-Senior Hop The annual Junior-Senior Hop held April 233, was pronounced by many as the most enjoyable dance of the year. Streamers of pale pink, green and orchid formed a canopy and scores of -lap- anese lanterns lighted the Annex. A bower of lattice work was on the Stage for Hildebrandt's orchestra, which played from 8:30 until 11:30. The feature of the evening was the grand march led by Edwin Cornish, elected as the most popular member of the Senior class and his partner Bernice Miller. Mar- garet Neuhaus was chosen most popular girl of the Junior class and led with her partner, Robert Grube. Cards were provided for guests who did not eare to dance, and refreshments were served during intermission. CALENDAR It IS not Time That passesg 11 IS wa. who pass In endless Processnon. fx . A V, -' x 'X . X 3 X '1 V SML Emmx 1' ,M r, ,1,.,....,, '15 'T if A., ,. vn L -- -'1 A, .Q L. ,er Legenda Calendar Scptefnzbcr First day of school, over two hundred new sophomores ar- rive. Football candidates called out by the new coach, Mr. Ver- mer, Children's day at the Saginaw County Fair. CFreeJ. New Principal, Mr. Manning, elected Vice President of the Teachers' Club. Arthur Hill football team defeats Cass City 22-0. Leona Winegarden elected President of- City Federation of Epworth Leagues. Legenda Staff announced. Fred Schimmer named Editor- in-Chief for 1927. October Allan Braun elected football student manager. Arthur Hill defeats Owosso 17-0. First all-school party given by the Legenda. Helen Spear and Russell Spaulding were married today. Parent-Teacher Club names committee for Sea Scout Troop. Speaker, Mr. Manning. The Lettermen's all-school party, Arthur Hill 12, Battle Creek 20, first big game at Almuni Field. Second team scared out by Flint Mutes 52-0. Arthur Hill loses to Flint 7-O as a result of broken drop- kick. Football men journeyed to Grand Rapids to lose 16-0, Football players receive free admittance to the Franklin to see Red Grange in "One Minute to Play." Alpena came to town to be defeated 20-0. Criterion "Black and White" all-school party. November Parent-TeacherAssociation celebrates"Educationa.lWeek." Bay City won 26-6 today. Captain Dezelsky is injured. Jackson defeats us 52-0. The Captain was not in the game. 1926-27 Debate team ready. Helen Cartwright elected President of the Radio Club. Crucibles give all-school' party. Arthur Hill debate team victorious in argument over Flint Junior College. Art and Dramatic Club organized. Five thousand people see Arthur Hill and Saginaw Battle in scoreless tie in annual football game on muddy field. Several boys attend Older Boys' conference, Cecil Barnett chosen one of Vice Presidents of Older Boys' conference. Basket ball candidates called out. December Basket ball schedule announced. Reserve football team entertained at luncheon by Lion's Club at Bancroft Hotel. Harry Luplow elected captain of 1927 football. Caps and gowns for commencement are rejected by Sen- iors. Home Economics all-school party. Students recommend Parent-Teacher honor banquet be made an annual event. Twenty-five Varsity letters, seventeen numerals and one monogram were awarded by Coach Vernier at the Letter- men's Assembly today. Stanley S. Schubert tells about Dramatic Club work at Pa1'ent-Teacher meeting. Kiwanis Club entertains Saginaw and Arthur Hill football teams at annual banquet at Bancroft Hotel. Speakers were: Benny Friedman and Bennie Oosterbaan, Louis Gilbert and Jack Lovette, former Arthur Hill students, nova of U. of M., Marty Rummel and Paul Smith of M. S. . Interclass basketball for girls planned at Saginaw and Arthur Hill High Schools. Debating team victorious over Bay City, Expansion of Saginaw Valley Athletic Association plan- ner . First basketball game lost to Manistee by 19-12. Orchestra private party. Faculty enjoys dinner party. Schedule announced for both boys' and girls' interclass basketball between Saginaw and Arthur Hill. Students flock to see the Michigan Opera "Front Page Stuff." Last day of school till next year. Christmas. Girls ask fellows to take them Cgirlsl to "The Blizzard." Harry Bliss makes a trip to Ithaca to get Ella Whiton. .lmzuaf y A Happy New Year! School resumes after the Holiday vacation. Basketball team travels to Flint only to be defeated 33-15. Second team also lost in a hot overtime game 24-23. Students pay a dime to get out of school to hear Dr. Bronson, Jr., talk on the Natives of Hawaii. Basketball boys lost a hard fought game at Bay City 14-0 while seconds also lose 21-15. Affirmative debate team defeated by Highland Park. Girl Reserves all-school party. The new orchestra makes its debut. First semester ends today. Mt. Clemens journeyed to this city to hook up its ninth straight game by a score of 31-16. Second semester begins with one hundred and 'twenty-tive new sophomores ready for initiation. Basketball team breaks its losing streak by defeating Saginaw High 18-8 at Central Junior High. This makes the ninth straight year, or 18 games of winning. Seconds also won. Arthur Hill basketeers defeat Owosso at Owosso 14-10. Hi-Y all school party. Feb?-zlary Basketball team defeated by Flint High 32-22. Seconds also lose in over time 29-25. No school today. County Teachers' Association. Parent-Teacher musical tea. Lansing debate team came here for victory over negative team. Junior Play, "The Youngest," Robert Grube and Margaret Neuhaus play leading roles. ' Hillite basketeers defeat St. Peter and Paul's at North 20-19, Margaret Ranzenberger, a senior, passed away today. Earl Brooks, a former Arthur Hill athlete brings his out- fit from Owosso to defeat our boys by 25-16. Debate team gives all-school party. Hill's win another game from Trade School by defeating them by 34-31 at South School. 22 22 24 26 2 4 9 12 17 18 21 21 25 25 25 6 6 9 12 21 23 26 26 27 4 5 5 6 14 20 16 21 30 3 8 10 12 15 Angelo Patri, noted writer and one of the foremost Ameri- can educators, speaks at North School. Several students hear President Coolidge speak on Wash- ington's Birthday. Dr. Curtis addresses assembly on Tube1'culosis. Helen Cartwright has a delightful house party. March Margaret and Marie Schartow, sisters, have all "A" records. Bay City basketeers came to town and defeated Hills 23- 11. Arthur Hill basketeers defeat Saginaw 15-14. Seconds also won. Student Council all-school party. Dance until 11:30. St. Patrick's Day. Allan Braun appeared with a bright green tie. Parent-Teacher all-school party. Dr. Williamson talked on Yellow Fever. All school girls' team and Midget team to play Saginaw all school girls and Midget. Frank Simons represents Arthur Hill in oratory. Miss Vanderhoof is a successful detective. Spring vacation starts today. April Parent-Teacher Association decides 'not to have the Honor Banquet. Former superintendent of East Side schools, Mr. Warriner, speaks at assembly. Many students attend Saginaw High "Student Lantern" party. Faculty tea held in Annex. Home Economics plays "The Kleptomaniacu and "Stage Struck" at the North School. Big Night-Junior-Senior Hop, Edwin Cornish elected to lead march as most popular senior, and Margaret Neu- haus elected most popular junior girl. Orchestra and Girls' Glee Club present joint Spring Con- cert at North School. L. C. Barnes of Kalamazoo Western State Normal College spoke to the Senior Class on the value of a college educa- tion. -28-30 Saginaw Little Theatre Players give the play "The Merchant of Venice." It is a national contest for the best interpreters of Shylock and Portia. Clarence Kamischke, a former Hillite appears as Old Gobbo and Salarino-a good double too, May Carrol Ashburn of the Wright Players tells of the qual- ifications and requirements of an actor. Last practice for Senior Play Cast. -6-7 Criterion sends four people and Legenda two to the Michigan Interscholastic Press Association. Senior Play "Polly with a Past" scores a big success. The Sophomore Party. Mt. Pleasant Contest. Girls' Glee Club go to Lansing for state contest. They came back-. Crucible all-school party. One more vacation day today. J une Lettermen's all-school party, -9 Final exams for Seniors. Junior-Senior Banquet. Baccalaureate. Dr. H. W. Fischer gives the sermon. Commencement. . . 1.5-...---. .,,V . V, .5 4-vf,-.fm-if-Q--,V-M-..',--f--r---f'X. ff -'T A .Z i Vik, f4,j.tQf-,olifyguffhxslevxfyvx To-xg Pxaysxgg Lfbumhry Tkjifxoxoqy L' b""1lXTF-'PNK In T hai Q mast- -7' LQ-bbrmfory. r......- 1M I A The NGYUWIQST C0"'Xe-V' A .' K ,'1' 43, k LA - U 1 '-0 .I l M - , XIX. t ' If , if fb' f 4: .A,'!'lJ.il .Xl .. ., L I ark , V ' 5 . ' ' A byry g N y r t li il ' K, 91" -fl T 1. ' -' 4 EH 'Fx '65 ,n I 5 ' '92-gl 0 1 " v H ,. Z: I -f 'A .. M W W.. f -,. .. ,Nl .-- 1--f' Hn imffvsb-x fv.Ha.w ' "E.!i5lK.'t.1:H'.LKxmex!E11e' 1 vb-I' Q ' w X f - 3531. .n s' " ' ,mlm 1. X :1':. ::4:E?Bf.52Luiuxezozf fm X J - A 51? 4 ,rg-mv -,K .4 ., L, 'i ,' , F QF fs-LQ? 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Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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1937

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.