Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1928 volume:
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Published by the
ARTHUR HILL HIGH SCHOOL
Saginaw, W. S., Michigan
xxbil N01 ,
1' I 'ui
Edilar - Edwin Robert Hudson
Businesx illannger Clarence Diechman
Pllalographs William Alan Doidge
Advisor - - - Miss Coils Start
Printers - Goodwyn Printing Company
Engravers Jahn 85 Ollier Engraving Company
Phalograplzers - - Beckman Bros.
Gable of Contents
Athletics J okes-Snaps
Stuart Bradford '
Ex Libris - - - - Bethlehem Lutheran
Frontispiece - First Presbyterian
Faculty Division Page ---- Bethlehem Lutheran
Faculty Backgrounds ---- First Presbyterian
Senior Division Page Holy Cross Lutheran and St. John's Episcopal
Senior Panels ------ Zion Lutheran
Inset in Mid-Year Panels - - - SS. Peter and Paul's, R. C.
Officers' Background - - Michigan Avenue Baptist
Junior Division Page - - First Presbyterian
Sophomore Division Page - - First Methodist Episcopal
Sophomore and Junior Background - Ames Methodist Episcopal
Organizations Division Page - - - St. Andrew's, R. C.
Calvary Memorial Episcopal
St. Paul's Lutheran
Michigan Avenue Evangelical
Little Stone Church, Adventist
Michigan Avenue Baptist
Seniors, Fellow Students and Faculty:
Here's YOUR BOOK for the year TWEN-
TY-EIGHT, it's YOURS, keep it for sweet
ME'MORY'S sake. We think you will prob-
ably like it, we have tried hard to PLEASE
you, we're sure. Will you thank the ART-
ISTS and PRINTERS, they've done their
work to a T,' we'll thank ALL THE OTHERS
and they are many you see.
We have one MOTIF, the GOTHIC,-we
think it very ornate and we went to OUR
CHURCHES to get it, the small ones as well
as the great. You will find their names are
all listed at the other end of the book, and
it's few if any, are missing, if ever you care
to look. Our histories are TRUE, our jokes
are all NEW, what more can you want now
Now that 't is FINISHED, please keep
your suggestions, we asked for them once.
you'll recall. We could not wait, so they're
a little TOO LATE, or maybe we couldn't
use them at all. So if something is wanting,
cr you miss a picture or two, DON'T say it's
the book,-maybe it's YOU.
Take it and READ it then KEEP it-
We've put in all that we COULD, if not what
we SHOULD, please overlook it, for it's not
nearly half what we WOULD.
the 56T1iOl' GIHS5 of 1928
Eebiwlte tbi5 'ILGQCHDH
Will' jfHtb6l'5 HUD flbotbers
BOY what H362 DRUG bone fOI' L15
And thus we end our high school daysg
We pause before the parting ways.
We enter now the realm called Life,
Her mysteries probe in worldly strife.
We drift apart in thought and sphere-
Yet still a bond will hold us near,
That gift we have to look behind
And live these days o'er in the mind.
We upward through the grades have come,
Acquiring friendships one by one.
Our teachers, who have made our tasks
Then laid aside the stern school masks
To show the friendly human side
And be our friends they all have tried.
These friends we made, these friends we knew
This parting makes a wee bit blue.
Together for our teams we've cheered.
We've danced and studied, laughed and feared.
The eleventh hour is now at hand
We Seniors pause, see the sand
Slowly dripping through Time's glass.
We have to go-our school days pass.
Though not again, we're students 'til
The doors swing shut on Arthur Hill.
HAROLD W. STEELE, Superintendent
GEORGE A. MANNING, Principal
Stanley E. Anderson
Helen Anstey - -
Mattie Crump -
Edwin W. Davis -
Albert Dersch -
T. W. DeHaven -
Henry William Fischer
Fred Flom - -
Boys' Physical Director
- - - Latin
- - English
Commercial and History
- - - Chemistry
Dorothy Fox -
Bernice Frey -
Burnice Gibbs -
Mrs. Dorothy Giesel
Rosalyn Gilling -
Ruth Gustafson -
Delia Hicks -
Helma E. Kuehn -
- - - History
Girls' Physical Director
Public Speaking and History
- - - Mathematics
- - - - English
Foods and Home Economics
- - - - English
Helen Meyer -
Lillian B. Morgan
Carl Nelson -
C. L. Poulson -
Coila L. Start
- - - Secretary
Dean of Girls--History
- - - Music
- - - Physics
- - Commercial
Gertrude Vanderhoof - Mathematics
Beula Watson -
B. G. Wells
Florence Wells -
Zella M. Williamson
Ella Woodman -
- - Biology
President-Paul Eshenbaugh Secretary-Melvin Kleinschmidt
Vice-President-Bernice Luce Treasurer-Ralph Byron
The Mid-Year Graduates of 1928 started off with a bang with Paul Eshenbaugh
leading them as their President.
The Grads'may have been few in lnumber, but nearly all of them sustained a
high scholarship through their high school course. They were well represented in
all school activities: Claudia Balloash and Helen Wiegand supported most of the
athletics for girlsg Bernice Luce, Melvin Kleinschmidt and" Ralph Byron held the
positions of Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer respectivelyg Wyman Holm was
the drum-major of the Arthur Hill High School Band. Nearly all of the remaining
students are holding positions at the present.
Saginaw High and Arthur Hill had their second mid-year and joint commence-
ment at the North Intermediate School auditorium on Wednesday, January 25, 1928.
Their speaker was Rev. Fred B. Davis, pastor of the First Baptist Church. Mrs.
Grace S. McClure, president of the Board of Education, pmsented the diplomas to
the fifty-five graduates. The Saginaw High School Girls' and Boys' Glee Club re-
spectively sang while the Arthur Hill High School orchestra opened the program
with different selections.
There were many more who entered Arthur Hill in February of 1925 with these
seventeen graduates, but they preferred to continue their studies and to graduate in
Frowarol and frolic glee was there,
The will to do, the soul to dare.
Girls' Basketball 411121 Q35
Great thoughts like great deeds, need
I Could if I would, but I don't want to.
Class Officer C31 Treas.
All great men are dead or dying--and
I don't feel well myself.
Begone, Old Care, I prfithee begone
For t' faith, Old Care, thee and I shall
As long as I count the votes, what are
you going to do about it?
Class President Q31
There is both manhood and good fellow-
ship in thee.
Ba.nd 1211373 Orchestra 121131
Arthur Hill News C315 Student House
FRANCIS GARLICK -
Strange to the world he wore a bash-
The fields his study, nature was his
Oh, Wyman, Wyman! So tender and
Was there ever another 'man just like
Crucible Club 1211313 Band 13D
Boosters' Club 121131
He is a fool who thinks by force or skill,
To turn the current of a worn,an's will.
Wisely and slowg they stumble that run
Basketball C11 Q21 W
Student Football Manager 121
Class Sec. C31
Deep blue eyes running over with glee
Dimples two-oh, who is she!
Glee Club 115121131
To be strong is to be happy!
Thy wit is as quick as the greyhounds
mouthg it catches.
The 'rruildest manners and the gentlest
Her state is like that of things in the
regions above the moon, always clear
In numbers warmly pure, and sweetly
Basketball Q15 Q21 C31
Home Economics Q11 121 Q31
Glee Club Q21
Miss Helma Kuehn
Miss Helma Kuehn 'has lived for the most part
of her life in West Salem, Wisconsin. She grad-
uated from West Salem High school and then en-
tered La Cross Normal, which name has since been
changed to The State Teachers' College. After
she had gone here two years, she went to the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin.
In September of 1925 she was made advisor
of all the new, and very green sophomores. She
aided them splendidly through the year and helped
to make the annual Sophomore party the biggest
event in their young lives.
Since, she has continued to guided us all
through high school, we have come to love her and
we feel that it is to her that we owe much of our
President-Ben Kessel Secretary-Margaret Neuhaus
Vice-President-Frank Simons Treasurer-Ann Trier
In the fall of 1925 we entered the sacred precincts of Arthur Hill as sopho-
mores. Now, in the spring of 1928 we leave, as seniors. In those three years we
have contributed to every activity in school. As sophomores we began auspiciously
by electing Ben Kessel our president, which post he has faithfully held for the three
years. We led the Legenda drive and gave an excellent party.
As juniors, we contributed men to every sport, helped give the banquet, put on
a superior play, "The Youngest," and gave a better party.
As seniors we have worked hard, made up the greater part of the Booster Club,
participated in and supported every sport, debated well under Miss Gibbs, gave the
very best play, "The Easy Mark," under the capable tutelage of Mr. Schubert.
Perhaps the most fortunate thing in our career, Miss Helma Keuhn consented
to be our faculty advisor. For three years she has been our faithful and 'beloved
guide, friend, and philosopher. And now-we commence-with 'Saginaw High and
Arthur 'Hill Trade School in Hoyt Park on June the twelfth.
And so farewell.
RAYMOND E. ABBEY
Love is the life of man.
Basketball Q11 Q21 Q31 3 Football Q21
Boosters' Club Q11Q21
Lettermens' Club Q31
DORIS BLISS ALGER
She is her self of best things the
Student Council Q11gMonitorClub Q31
Boosters' Club Q11Q21
Modestglfs the charm that coldest hearts
can quickest warm.
VIOLA ROSALIE ARFT
Her smile glow'd where'er she went
and gladdened every heart.
Boosters' Club Q31 5 Monitor Club Q31
Home Economics Club Q31
GLADYS M, AXEL
Her silver 'voice is the rich music of u
Glee Club, Student Council Q21
Home Economics Club Q21Q31
A. F. P. Club Q21g Monitor Club Q31
Musical Comedy Q31
A good disposition is more ilaluable
Glee Club Q21 Q31g Boosters' Club Q31
Girl Reserves Q31
The reason firm, the temperate will,
Endurance, foresight, strength and
Camp FireQ11 g Arts-Dramatic ClubQ21
Boosters' Club Q21Q31g
Quill and Scroll Q31g Criterion Q21
A. H. News Q3f,Home Economics Q31
MARION E. BASKIN
A magnificent spectacle of human hap-
piness-and full of the old nick.
Home Economics Club Q31
Girl Reserves Q31g Boosters' Club Q31
Monitor Club Q31g Glee Club Q31
VJ. CHRIS BASNER
He is a well-made man who has a good
Arthur Hill News Q11Q21Q31 Editor
Boosters' Club Q11Q21Q31
Hi-Y Club Q11Q21Q31g Class Treas.Q11
Student Council Q11 Q21 Q31
Senior Play Q31
ALBERT R. BETTINI
Let's meet and either do or die.
Track Q11g Football Q21Q31
Lettermens' Club Q21Q31 Pres.
Our thoughts and our conduct are our
High erected thoughts seated in a heart
His pencil was striking, resistless and
grand-behold a true artist!
Boosters' Club 1115 Orchestra 121
Arthur Hill News 1315 Legenda 131
ERIC 1BUD1 BRAUN
There are occasions and causes, why
and wherefore in all things.
Track 111 1215 Football 131
Baseball 1315 Hi-Y Club 131
Orchestra 1111211315 Band 111121
RUTH H. BREMER
Sweet she was, with a helpful and
kind word for all.
She is no better than she should be.
But to see her was to love her.
Girl Reserves 1115 Junior Play 121
Home Economics 121131
Monitor Club 1315 Glee Club 131
Musical Comedy 131
J. KENNETH BROWN
Most fat men have humor and so have I
-but appetite comes with eating.
THURSA A. BRUGGE
The joy of youth and health her eyes
And ezse of heart her every look con-
Boosters' Club 1315 Senior Play 131
,ROSEDITH E. BURCHBY
She is pretty to walk with, and witty
to talk with and pleasant too, to think
Legenda 1315 Campfire 111 Pres.
A. F. P. Club 1215 Basketball 111
Boosters' Club 111121131
Girl Scout 121 131 5 Girl Reserves 131
fVERNITTA B. BURCHILL
A lovely sweet Lady garmented in
A. F. P. 1111219 Legenda 131
Boosters' Club 121 g Arts-Drafmatic 121
Home Economics 121131
REETA MAUDE BURTCH
Under all speech that is good for any-
thing there lies a silence that is bet-
VFILOYD ERNEST BYRON
He attains whatever he pursues.
Legenda 1313 Student Council 111
Football 121g All-School Play 131
Basketball 1315 Hi-Y Club 111121131
Baseball 1315 Senior Play 131
Basketball 1319 Hi-Y Club 111121131
Lettermens' Club 111121131
MIAMES ELLS CARTWRIGHT
Whatever he did was done with so
In him alone 'twas natural to please.
Football 121131g Boosters' Club 111
Hi-Y Club 111121 Vice Pres. 131 Pres.
Arthur Hill News 121131
Junior Play 1213 Senior Play 131
KATHERINE ELIZABETH CHRISTIE
They are never alone that are accom-
panied with noble thoughts.
MARGARET L. CLINE
A tender hearty a will inflexible.
Glee Club 1213 Campfire 111
A. F. P. Club 111
Silence when well digested is nothing
but good sense and reason.
VIRGINIA MAE COOLING
An attractive kind of grace, bubbling
over with joy and enthusiasm.
A. F. P. Club 1111213 Legenda 131
Student Council 131: Campfire 111
Home Economics Club 131
MARJORIE AVIS CRANE
A true friend is forever a friend.
ELIZABETH E. CRONK
Such joy ambition finds.
. ..gin.......,, -.
The manly part is to do with might
and main 'what you can do.
Crucible Club 111 Q21
Scholarship Student Q33
WYMAN C. DAY
So sweet the blush of bashfulness to a
CLARENCE F. S. DIECHMAN
Honestly sincere and enthusiastic was
Always dependable and straight as a
To be liked by fall in this day and age,
Is the highest compliment one can pay.
Student Council 125131
Home Economics C21 Q31 Pres.
Basketball 1211313 Glee Club 121131
Arthur Hill News 121135
Chairman Costume Com. 111127131
Musical Comedy Q31
ESTHER F. CURTIS
My heart is ever at your service.
Home EconomicsC3J 3 Monitor Club 133
WILLIAM ALAN DOIDGE
Hiis 'mind his kingdom and his will his
Crucible Club 121131 Sec. Treas.
Orchestra 1251319 Band 121131
Glee Club 1111253 Legends.
Student Council 132
HAROLD E. GARRETT
How sweet how passing sweet is soli-
EDNA IRENE GARY
My hopes are not always' realized but I
Home Economics Club 115125
Girl Reserves C313 Monitor Club Q31
Boosters' Club 1315 Legenda C31
RALPH C. GOODMAN
I won't quarrel with my bread and
I would be friends with you and have
Radio Club C11 Q21
DALENE M. GOODROW
Confvince a girl against her will,
She holds the same opinion still.
Girl Reserves 121
SARA PAQUIN GOTTHELF
Interested in every little thing.
Arts-Dramatic 121g Spanish Club 121
Junior Play 1213 Boosters' Club 121
ERWIN L. GlREULING
What's brave, what's noble, after the
high Roman fashion.
Orchestra 1111215 Band 111121
Crucible Club 121 Pres. 131
Hi-Y Club 131
Older Boys' Conference 121
RU'IlH L. GRIFFITH
She has a voice of gladness and a s-mile.
Girl Reserves 1313 Boosters' Club 131
LORNE W. GUNN
0, these quiet men! What danger lurks
HELEN M. HAHN
Of manners gentle,
Of ajections mild.
Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubtg
And every grin so merry, draws one
Boosters' Club 121: Radio Club 121
Home Economics 121131
Girls' Glee Clulb121g Monitor Club131
A. F. P. Club 111121
Basketball 111 121 131
EDWINA LOIS HARPER
Her long suit- paints, dates, and
Glee Club 1111211315 Legenda 131
Boosters' Club 1111213 A. F. P. 121
Arts-Dramatic Club 121
Girl Relserves131g Musical Comedy131
IRVING M. HART
1 am no proud Jack, like F alstajfg but
a Corinthian, a lad of mettle-a good
Basketball Manager 131
Hi-Y Club 121131
Boosters' Club 121131 I
MARGARET ROSE HART I l
Happy-go-lucky Margaret, with a smile
Class Basketball 111121131
Midget Basketball 121 3 Volley Ball 137
Home Economics Club 131
Girl Reserves 131 5 Girls' Glee Club 131
Boosters' Club 121 131
LENORA A. HEINLEIN
A sincere friend with a pleasant dis-
Home Economics 121131
Glec Club 121
THEODOTTA C. HEMINGWAY
A prim and proper little lady is shc.
ELLEN ELIZABETH HESS
I might be better if I would,
But its awfully lonely being flood.
' Boosters' Club 111121131 Vice Pres.
Studemt Council 121
Class Basketball 111121
DORIS MARIE' HILDEBRANDT
Youth,-fullsof grace, force, fascination.
Declamation Representative 111 1
Boosters' Club 111: Glee Club 121
A. F. P. Club 111121: Legends 131
Arts-Dramatic Club 121
Girls' Sextette 121 3 Girl Scout 121131
National Forensic League 131
KATHRYN EMILY HINDS
If business interferes with your pleas'-
nre-give up business,
ARNOLD R. HINTERMAN
An ajfable and courteous gentlemen.
RUTH M. HITCHCOCK
Nothing great was ever achieved with-
Glee Club 111 121: Musical Comedy 131
Boosters' Club 121131
MARGARET E. HOLL
Tis good-will makes intelligence.
A. F. P. 111
MARIE C. HOLL
We shall escape the up-hill by never
Home Economics 1115 A. F. P. 111
Mt. Pleasant Contest 121
DONNA R. HOOPER
Her behavior all sense
And sweetness too.
A. F. P. Club 111
Mt. Pleasant Contest 121
EDWIN ROBERT HUDSON
An honest man, close-butto'n'd to the
Broadcloth without and a warm heart
Criterion 121 5 Legenda 121 131
Public Speakingg Arts-Dramatics
ERNEST ,B. HUFF '
A merry monarch! ay, every inch a
Dramatic Club 111121
Senior Play 131
MARION 11. JOCHEN '
Tiny says that size is not everything.
Sweet as the dewy mild-white thorn,
Gay as the gilded summer sky.
' Girl Reserves 131
BLAINE B. JOHNSON
A coat of bashfulness and reserve is
becoming to a true gentleman.
ELIZABETH A. JOHNSON
True to her work, her word, and her
A. F. P. Club 111121g Legenda 131
Student Council 111121131 Pres.,
Senior Play 131
LEONA A. KAISER
Always merry, red with mirth, and a
ripple of dimples dancing mischie-
Girl Reserves 111
STANLEY N. KANE
I am not in the role of common men.
Band 111121 Pres.g Orchestra 111121
Hi-Y Clu-b 1213 Spanish Play 111
Track 1111213 Football 121131
Lettermens' Club 111 121 131
BENJAMIN OTTO KESSEL
The heart to conceive, the understand-
ing to direct, and the hand to execute.
Football 121 1313 Basketball 121131
Baseball 121 1313 Student Council 111
Class President 111121131
Hi-Y Club 111121 Pres. 131
Lettermens' Club 121131
Senior Play 131
MARGARET MAXINE KILLEN
An honest heart possesses a kingdom.
Girl Reserves 131
Girls' Glee Club 111131
HERBERT C. KREUCHAUF
Who knows nothing base,
Fears nothing known.
ELSA E. E. LANGE
Studious and quiet, with her own
thoughts as her co-mpanions.
ELVA. MARIE LANGE
I love. tranquil solitude and such society
as is quiet, wise and good.
CHARLES C. LAPINSKY
A man who is not afraid to say his say!
VIRGINIA R. LAW
The only way to have a friend is to be
Girl Reserves 131
MARTHA ANDERSON LEMMER
A loyal friend without pretense, a
woman of worth and common sense.
Parent-Teachers' Association 131 Sec.
A smile that glow'd celestuzl rosy 'red-
love's proper hue.
Glee Club 121131
IRENE W. LIEDEKE
' Always pleasant, kind and smiling.
FLORENCE M. LOEFFLER
Her friends--they are many.
Her foes-are there any?
Boosters' Club 1211 Monitor Club 131
All-School Play 1315 A. F. P. 121
HARRY W. LUPLOW
The noblest spirit is 'most strongly at-
tracted by the love of glory.
Football 111 121 131 Cap.g Baseball 131
Basketball 111121 1319 Criterion 121
Lettermens' Club 111121 Sec.-Treas.
Glee Club 111
GRAHAM E. LYON
Wise men change their minds, and I've
Things forbidden have a secret charm.
Hi-Y Club 121131
Public Speaking Play
DUNCAN M. McINTYRE
lt matters not how long we live, but
KATHRYN E. MacDONALD
My life upon her faith!
Boosters' Club 1313 Basketball 111
A. F. P. Club 121 g Girl Reserves 111
Arthur Hill News 1313 Plays 121
Home Economics 111 121131
MILDRED H. MACK
Constantly striving to make her best
RALPH E. MARVIN
Each mind has its own method.
Fair of stature and foremost in good
A. F. P. Club 111
Think what a man should be, and he is
Orchestra 1111211313 Band 121
Crucibles 121 131g Junior Play 121
ROBERT S. MONTAGUE, JR.
The man that blushes is not quite a
Boosters' Club 131
VIOLET C. NAG-EL
Contentment furnishes constant joy.
Glee Club 1313 Musical comedy 131
A. F. P. Club 111121 Treas.
Arts-Dramatic Club 1219 Legenda 131
Girl Reserves 131 Vice Pres.
Home Economics 131
Monitor Club 131
MARGARET M. NEUHAUS
The true, strong, and sound mind is
the mind that can embrace equally
great things and small.
Girl Reserves 1315 Senior Play 131
Boosters' Club 1211315 Glee Club 131
Home Economics 131 Vice Pres.
Junior Play 1215 All-School Play 131
Monitor Club 131 -
ARTHUR G. NICKLE
0 yes, I have ambitions, but as yet I
ha'ven't disclosed them.
PEARL LUCILLE OLIVE
A kind heart is a fountain of gladness!
Girl Reserves 131
Home Economics 131
Active, stirring, all afire.
Could not rest, could not tire.
Junior Play 1215 Musical Comedy 131
Boosters' Club 1111215 Glee Club 131
A. F. P. Club 111121 Vice Pres.
Girl Reserves 131 Treas.
Home Economics 1315 French Play121
Arthur Hill News 131
. Arts-Dramatics 121
LUCILLE J. OTTERSKY
She has a systematic way:
When all work's done, then she will
A little nonsense now and then
Is relished by the wisest men.
Band 1111215 Orchestra 111121
Class Basketball 111121
Boosters' Club 111121131
If smiles will win a way, then mine -is
Scholarship Student 131
FREDERICK J. PLAGA
A man's a man for a' that!
All-School Play 131: Senior Play 131
Boosters' Club 121131
LINDA O. PRIEBE
Elegant as sinplicity and warm as
JOSEPH R. PURMORT
From a little spark may burst a. mighty
Hi-Y Club 111121131
Class Basketball 111 121 131
ELEANOR M. RANDALL
A merry heart goes all the day,
Your sad heart tires while a mile away.
Girl Reserves 1313 Monitor Club 131
Home Economics 131
HARRY C. RAYMOND
The glory of a firm capacious mind.
HAZEL MAE REED
Cheerful at morn she wakes from re-
Breathes the keen air, and carols as she
Arts-Dramatic Club 121
Spanish Club 131
IRMA L. REINBOLD
Quiet and yet jolly-
Wlhat a happy combination!
Home Economics 121131
EVELYN M. REIDLINGER
Merrily, merrily, shall I live now,
Under the blossom that hangs on the
KENNETH J. REYNOLDS
I never dare to write, or draw, as funny
as I can.
Arthur Hill News 131
LAWRENCE Q. RICHTER
man's gentle words.
RENA WINIFRED RUSSELL
Honest labour bears a lovely face.
Girl Reserves 111
Home Economics Club 121
OLGA C. RUPPRECHT
Gentle of speech, beneficient of mind.
A. F. P. Club 111121 '
HELEN B. RONDO
' I have a heart with room for every joy.
4 . ,. f .1 4
.1 . ' , .,.-..,a,5g.h..sa.1iua.nn.r.' H'
Awnoble man is sometimes led by wo-
'Tis well to be merry and wise,
'Tis well to be honest and true.
Home Economics Club 111121 131
Oh me, how weak a thing the heart o
THOMAS C. SCHNELL
H-is looks are like fireflies.
His ambition soars the skies.
ELEANOR E. SCHULTZ
And never troubled with a careg
A happy girl, she's here and t
Home Economics 121131
Class Basketball 1315 Glee Club 131
FRANK A. SIMONS
Agreed to difer.
Debate 121131 3 Crucible Club 131
Oratory Representative 121
National Forensic League
Hi-Y Club 131 Sec.
Class Vice Pres. 131
ELAINE A. SKIMIN
On with the dance! don't keep Ben and
Boosters' Club 121131
It is good to lengthen to the last
ny mood. .
All-School Play 131
ELINORE ELIZABETH SMITH
Modesty gives strength to merit.
Boosters' Club 131
BERNICE A. STRUTZ
Let us enjoy pleasure while w
pleasure is never long enough.
Boosters' Club 111 121 131
Home Economics 111121131
A. F. P. Club 111121
Basketball 111 121 131
Girl Reserves 131
Home Economic Plays 121
Girls' Club 111121 Treas.
JANE E. SUTHERLAND
Not talent, but get a character.
ANN BURR TAUSEND
I must have liberty withal, as large a
charter as the wind.
Class Sec. Q11Q21g Student Council
Boosters' Club Q11Q21Q31 Sec.
Clas-1 Basketball Q11
Girls' Club Sec. Q11
VERMA A. THOMAS
Joy too exquisite to last and get more
exquisite when past.
ANN T. TRIER
With vollies of eternal babble and
mirth, entertaining all who heard.
A.F. P. Club Q21g 'Home EconomicsQ21
Student Council Q21 Sec.-Txeas. Q31
Class Treasurer Q21 Q31
Boosters' Club Q21Q31
Musical Comedy Q31
Still waters run deep.
Gle Club Q11
HERBERT M. TURNER
Contented with little: merry with more.
Public Speaking Plays Q31
Ovlwhy worry over a little thing like
A. F. P. Club Q11Q21g Camp Fire Q11
Glee Club Q11 Q21 Q31g Basketball Q11
Girl Reserves Q315 Junior Play Q21
Arts-Dramatic Club Q21
Home Economics Q31
BLANCHE B. VanHAUT'TE
Studious and fond of books is she.
REGINALD S. VIBERT
For he that once is good, is ever great.
Glee Club Q11
Much may be 'made out of a Scotchnmn
if he be caught young.
Basketball Q21Q31g Football Q31
LOUELLA C. WEIERS
One with high ambition should have
been 'made tall.
Home Economics Q21Q31
Basketball Q11Q21 Q31
Girl Reserves Q11 Q21 Q31
PAUL E. WERNER
The soul of music slumbers in the shell,
Till uiiirked and kindled by the master
Orchestra 1111215 Band 121
Boosters' Club 111
MARIE E. WHIPPLE
Good talkers are not found only in
A. F. P. Club 1215 Monitor Club 131
Boosters' Club 131'
Arthur Hill News 131
WILLIAM HARVEY WHITEHEAD
Pet him girls, he won't bite.
JEAN E. WILLIAMS
A friend more divine than all divinities.
Girl Reserves 1313 Boosters' Club 131
Home Economics 1315 Glee Club 131
EDWIN RAY WILLIS
Have never a fear to trust a gentleman.
All-School Play 131
MARION ELIZABETH WURTZEL
Bashful sincerity and comely love.
EDITH MARY YOUNG
I'll be merry and freeg
I'll be sad for nobody.
Glee Club 1215 Boosters' Club 131
HELEN L. ZANDER
Let the world slide, let the world gog
A fig for care and a fig for woe!
Boosters' Club 121
CARL J. ZIEROFF
Not stepping. 0'er the bounds of
. The trumpet of her own virtues.
Boosters' Club 111
.. . . w.f"',
GERTRUDE F. BU-SCH
Her 'numners were ge-ntle, im l 'ng
and bland. M' '
Variety is the sphxe of life.
Girl Reserves Q31 Sec. Treas.
Home Economies Q33
Boosters' Club 131
MILDRED Z. ZINCK
Eloquence is to the sublime what the
whole is to its parts.
A. F. P. Club Q11
LEONA M. ZORN
There's nothing so queenly as kindness.
Home Economics Club Q13 121 Q31
Girl Reserves 111121133
AUGUST E. WILSON ELEANOR E. REISNER
He was full of bashfulness and truth, Beholding the bright countenance of
loved much, hoped little and desired truth in the quiet and still air of
naught. delightful studies.
f 9' A " "- F
I A- !..v
Heard Here and There About Our Seniors
C,laudia Ballaosh declared that she wasn't afraid of Mr. DeHaven! Isn't that
They were going to give the school to Harold Holloway as a graduation present
but Louis Friedlein and several others were in the race for it and they couldn't show
Bernice Luce has dancing fingers as well as dancing feet.
M NEbnough has been said about the Scotch. so we won't say anything about Ruby
c a .
Helen Wiegand is tall and thin, has fair hair, blue eyes, and dances devinely.
No, we don't know her telephone number.
Wyman Hohn is the Ramon Navarro of Saginaw direct from California and
Ethelyn Trier autographed 'her Twelve Century book and left it in Miss Gustaf-
Verma Thomas says one must have ambition to get anywhere.
Jane Sutherland might swim the channel this summer or she might even hike
How does Rena Russell do it! So many lessons and she always has them!
Harry Raymond's picture caused a lot of excitement in the Legenda room. We
had the picture but no name for it.
George Meier "Ai.n't afraid of snakes or toads or mice"-he "took" Biology.
Donna Hooper believes in taking a vacation at least once a week.
Ralph Marvin is in a good place for advancement. He takes tickets at the
parties after Mr. Hemmer sells them.
If only Helen Maturen liked history as well as basketball she would never have
to worry about it.
Linda Priebe's library card seems to have gone the rounds.
Evelyn Reidlinger just simply wouldn't 'hand in her activities.
Olga Rupprecht is every bit as modest and sweet as she looks.
Hazel Reed is sure that cares will never worry her.
If you don't know Arthur Nickle, you know little of the world's greatest men.
Harold Garrett is a man never to be changed by time or place.
Lucille Olive is going into politics to secure more rights for women.
Bernadette Cogan seems to be tiring of life in a big city--like Saginaw.
Herbert Turner likes to work and likes to play--but that makes no difference for
whatever he does he masters.
Margaret Neuhaus seems to have a monopoly on the leads in the school plays.
Have you noticed that Gertrude Busch has been wearing her hair like Flapper
Meta Brenner thinks American History is a lot of bunk.
You can part Kathyrn Hinds and Helen Zander like you can part the sea by
saying the word.
Most of us get Margaret and Marie 'Holl mixed up, but we know that one of
them has very able fingers when it comes to typing.
Elizabeth John-son said we should say something nice about her. She has a
nice face, a nice smile, and-well, she is nice.
Have you heard Gladys Axel sa.ying "Hello, John! Blow the horn, Violet."
We hope Herbert Kreuchauf never tired of hearing Miss Williamson call him
Why wouldn't Charles Lapinsky go to the board in Miss Morgan's room?
What wild party broke the window in Bruce McDonagh's Ford?
LaVern Watson may be quiet but no one can keep him from thinking.
Ask Blanche VanHautte, she knows.
Where did Irene Haines get that walk?
We hear Morgan Curry is Mr. Dersch's right-hand man.
Who can be any sweeter than Esther Curtis?
'How many owe M-ary Schaefer nickles for gasoline?
Oh, these heartbreakers! Lawrence Richter, and Bob Montague included!
It's terrible when we have a crew of brothers or sisters in one class. We spend
all our time wondering or arguing which is Richard and which is Robert Bowden.
Elizabeth Cronk seems very interested in mechanics! Why?
We just know that Marvin Harwood, Tom Schnell, Marion Wurtzel, Dortha De-
Rosa, Paul Ashenbaugh, and Margeret Hart with a few other red-haired people with
the "It" complex, took advantage of the free ticket offered to see Clara Bow.
Since Stanley Wallace has been working in the drug store, business has increased
We do hope that Paul Werner will get the job as understudy to Fritz Kreisler.
Arthur Hill, too, has a Mutt and Jeff. Louella Weiers and Minnie Lux respect-
yArnold Hinterman rivals Mr. Beckman in his pictures of the teachers.
Ernest Huff is quite a modern Sir Walter. He carries the ladies from their car
to the Annex. Step up! Who'-s next?
We've often wondered just .why Graham Lyon has been called the fourth Mus-
Lorne Gunn has achieved much in the Boy Scouts. Some day he will be Sagi-
Ortella Gerard may be quiet butrwhen she talks, she talks. And How?
Will you forget Wyman Day or his Tuberculosis Ford?
Is there a possibility that Kenneth Brown is related to another Brown. Or
Elinor Smith related to all the Smiths?
What can the shy glances of Carl Zieroff mean?
August Wilson is always ready at the last half of the eleventh hour, but he was
too late, for once, in getting his picture in.
Will Edward Parker ever grow up?
Marian Baskin and Eleanor Randall are quite taken up with the fact that the
matinee on Tuesday and Thursday at the Mecca is only fifteen cents.
Have you noticed Katherine Barnard stepping out with Max?
Ruth Bremer insists that she knows it but can't explain it.
Reeta Burtch is so quiet! We wonder why?
Katherine Christie admires Caesar but wishes he had not kept a diary.
Blaine Johnson and Ralph Goodman seem to be the long and short of High school.
Erwin Greuliing seems to be quite in demand lately. We hope he doesn't break
too many hearts.
We cannot say mluch about Lenore Heinlein, Meta Imker, Virginia Law, Helen
Rondo and a few other girls. They are so modest they never do anything bad enough
to write about.
We will either have to change Theodotta Hemingway's name or call her Ted or
Can you imagine Ellen Hess without George at a school party now-a-days?
Beah Hepinstall gave Doris Hildebrandt a spanking! Did it hurt, Doris?
Hind's and Weinberg's have a new sundae for Raymond Abbey which they call
We hear that when Ruth Allington and Viola Arft graduate, they are going to
California to co-star with someone.
-And his name shall henceforth and forever be called Eric Brown! Oh, mother,
how could you?
What will we do when we no longer hear Esther Brown's merry voice greeting us
in the halls?
Can it be that the little friendship between James Cartwright and Ilah is serious.
Do you know the new friend of Margeret Eggert? I mean the one with the
strawberry-blonde, curly hair.
Can anyone tell us whether the ring Irene Gary wears on her third finger has any
meaning attached to it?
What did A.nna Skuczas do with her wooden leg after the play?
Violet Nagel has been losing sleep wondering why Anita Upholi' closes her eyes
when she laughs.
Don't forget to talk backwards when conversing with Jean Williams, she under-
According to the "Gypsy Trail" Edwin Willis must be a Jack-of-all-trades.
Do you know the Three Musketeers? Marion Jochen, Ruth Griffith, and Ger-
Doris Alger usually says "Just -a minute, I'll ask my father!"
And say, we'd like to ask Margaret Kline why she took the trouble to visit the
little church on Hill 'street and then refused to sing the leading role in their play.
"Practice makes Perfect!" Virginia Coolin.g should have enough experience at
serving to help her after she signs her contract.
It's funny Majorie Crane isn't as talkative as her cousin! Her cousin? Miss
Lucille Ottersky has joined the ranks of t'he raccoon coat parade.
Helen Zeitler decided that running for scholarship wasn't as much fun as she
thought it might be.
Irma Reinbold came from the silent spaces of the country to the gay city
Eleanor Reisner is of the fair sex and has a wom,an's mind. You can't change it!
Martha Lemmer mlakes a good teacher's substitute.
Edith Young liked her picture in the Legenda last year and came back for an-
Grace Brady and Natalie Reithmeier declare it a hard job to keep one's com-
posure in a cap and gown.
If Laurence McCullen is Irish, I won't dare say anything to: rouse his Irish
Ralph Byron is another of our men of few words.
Glenn Comfort would be more optimistic if there weren't so many serious things
to consider, while Francis Garlick hasn't decided whether he will be serious or other-
It is unbelievable that people like Albert Bettini never become conceited.
Did you ever hear Thursa Brugge laugh? Listen sometime.
Vernitta Burchill wonders why meat loaf shrinks when you bake it.
We all hope Clarence Diechman is as efficient in his affairs of life as he is with
the business of our Legenda.
Why do all t'he local boys like to get acquainted with Ann Tausend? Because
her dad gets them out of their speeding tickets.
If Ann Trier doesn't stop playing around with Ben Kessel, Elaine will sue her
for alienation of affections.
Don't be discouraged, Stanley is coming along fine with his cornet lessons.
Will l3ud Purmort, or little Chuck, win the favor of our new sophomore? Step
on it Bud.
Elsa and Elva Lange! How can we keep their names apart?
Where will we get our artists when Stuart, Kenneth and Edwina graduate?
Tenie's mother declares that if she doesn't treat the -boys better she will be an
old maid, Mean Mama!
Is Reginald Vibert the a.nswer to a maiden's prayer? Tell us Virginia.
Sara Gotthelf has a new Scotch drink. A glass of gingerale with an aspirin
Floyd Byron, Mr. Schubert's right-hand man, might star in "Turkey, strut your
We wonder what Melvin Kleinschmidt did with the nickle his mother gave him
to put in the 'olate at baccalaureate service?
Watch your step, Chris, when Earl is around!
What's the matter with Frank Simons? As an orator and a few other things,
he's all there.
Does it hurt when Bud steps on Dalene Goodrow's feet?
Did Irving Hart get hurt very bad when he fell? We mean when he fell for
It's funny that laughing or giggling doesn't make Florence Loeffler, Marie Whip-
ple, or Rosedith Burchby fat.
Harry Luplow doesn't mind getting hurt because little boys' bones heal quicker
Whwy do they call Reynold, Punk?
It's too bad Duncan Maclntyre can't rush all the .girls to the Hop.
We see that Leona Zorn is still going with Archie!
Ben Scharf just dotes on sleigh-rides. Girls, ju-st ask him!
Ruth Hitchcock says that her car just hates to go in the garage alone at night.
So she puts it in!
Leona Kaiser has a laugh all her own. We don't know where she got it or
who created it.
William! Whitehead seems to know his geometry.
The 'barbers must be doing quite a business, for Kathryn MacDonald, Bernice
Strutz, and Eleanor Schultz all had their hair cut at once.
If perseverence wins, then Fred Klein has already won.
Frederick Plaga swears that it is better to have loved and lost than never to have
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A Junior Class
President--Robert Grube Secretary-Kathleen Carey
Vice-President-Marie Schartow Treasurer-William Carson
Last year the upper classmen used to say to us, "Never mind, little sophom-ores,
don't you cry, you'll be seniors by and by," but now they have to sing another song.
We started out in September with a bang-had a very peppy election, and
chose capable officers to pilot us through the year.
Our football team, although not winning all the games, was ably supported by
the Junior Class as were our basketball, baseball and track teams.
Kathleen Carey and Kenneth Short represented us in debate and oratory.
In February we gave "Sally and Co.", our annual class play, and t'hen later
we combined with the Seniors to give the big Junior-Senior Hop and the Junior-
Senior Banquet, which certainly were huge successes.
So far we have reached port successfully and with very pleasant memories of
the voyage behind-for after all, school is nothing but a long voyage through which
we must be carefully piloted. For piloting us we must thank our teachers.
Next year we are anticipating having more fun than ever because then we will
be looked up to in the same manner as we looked up and admired our seniors.
11-A September 1927
Loraine ' Krogmann
1 1 B September 1927
Rose Anna Schroeder
Alice Van Wormer
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President-Eugene Grady Secretary-Ruth Alger
Vice-President-Harold Riedel Treasurer-Jeannette Cheney
According to upper classmen's opinion Sophomores should "be seen and not
heard." We, in spite of the lordliness, the ever present, ever ready and ever recog-
nized superiority of our elders, have won for our class some very 'interested
auditors. Take, for instance, our part in the all school play. No one will ques-
tion the ability of Harold Ri-edel as "Edward Andrews," and Walter Kerchner as
"Johnnie." We hate to tell about our honors, but here goes!
Helen Breese telling the world about "The Perils and the Powers of the Con-
stitution" was awarded second and third places respectively in two different dis-
trict contestsg Dorothy Schroeder with the powerful declamation, "Toussaint L'
Overture" was granted second place in the sub-district contest at Bay City. Besides
having many "Sophs" in the choruses of the operetta, "Miss Caruthers Returns",
Vera Axel and Ida Oserowsky had important roles in the cast. Needless to say
the class has more than held its own in scholastic honors.
The Sophomores have not been considered aged or worldly-wise enough to
sponsor a dancing party of their own, but they are, with the kind supervision of
their advisors, Miss Fox and Miss Francis, planning a get-together in the form of
a class picnic where the 10A group will hob-bob with the 10B's. All rivalry 'and
sectional feeling due to a little advanced experience on the part of the 10A's will
be forgotten, and we will frolic and play to our heart's content as our time for
such amusements is short.
Even though we have been trampled on, and made to feel "green" we unani-
mously agree that we like it here and are looking forward to our time of retribu-
tion, for "every dog has its day."
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10- B September 1927
I ulu Brunner
10-B September 1927
June St. John
Adrienne Van Hautte
10-A September 1927
Charlotte Fr e
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10-A September 1 927
e en . mith
THE SOPHOMORES ENTERING SECOND SEMESTER, 1928
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The Student Council
This closes the third year of the Student Council in Arthur Hill. Although the
council was not able to get really organized until quite late in the year, several
things were accomplished. Among them were a Student Union ticket to be tried next
year, and a plan to eliminate some of the cheating' in the classrooms.
We believe that as time goes on, the Student Council will come to mean more
to the Students in Arthur Hill.
President-Elizabeth Johnson Vice-President-Billy Carson
SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES
Elizabeth Johnson Billy Carson Peggy Baker
Ann Trier 1 Marie Schlartow Raymond Becker
irginia Coor mg Melvia Gi e Dorothy Peters
.lflliin DVOIHEC Stanley Weiner Emmaline Bolger
-argaret ggert James Bil Ernst Brater
Chris asner Meyers Howard Otto
The Arthur Hill News
The Arthur Hfll News is a bi-weekly paper published by the students of the
Arthur Hill High School. Sixteen issues have been printed this year, including three
seven column issues and four special issues one of which was six pages. The
specials featured the Thanksgiving football game, Christmas, literature and
The New-s, this year, took second place in Class B at the Michigan Inter-
scholastic Press Association and by placing second at the Columbia Press Associa-
tion, was awarded a gold medal. At the Michigan Interscholastic Press Associa-
tion it was elected vice-president for next year.
Its slogan is "Aspires to Acquire the Highest."
The staff has also sponsored two successful parties this yearg one in the fall
and one April 14.
Treanor Quill and Scroll
For the first time a chapter of Quill and Scroll, National Honorary Society for
High School Journalist-4, has been established in this school. The sponsor is Mr.
Arthur Treanor, editor of the Saginaw Daily News, and as a courtesy to the
sponsor, the name of the chapter is the "Treanor Quill and Scroll."
The members were chosen from those students who at the time of their election
met the following requirments:
1. They must be of at least junior or senior classification.
2. They must be in the upper third of their class in general scholastic stand-
ing at the time of their elections.
3. They must be recommended by the supervisor or by the committee govern-
4. They must be approved by the national secretary-treasurer of the society.
There are eight charter m-embers and three who were initiated later, making
eleven in all. The charter members are Chris Basner, Katherine Barnard, James Cart-
wright. Margaret Eggert, Floyd Hartwig, John Lyon, Waldemar Ranzeniberger, and
Marie Whipple. The later members are James Bill, Esther Schemm, and Clarence
The purpose of Quill and Scroll is to instill in students the ideal of scholarshipg
to advance the standards of the profession of journalism by developing better jour-
nalists and bv inculcating a higher code of ethicsg to promote exact and dispassionate
thinking. and clear and forceful writing. Its motto is "Ye shall know the truth and
the truth shall make you free."
It is honed by the present members that the interest in this chapter will ever
increase and that Quill and Scroll will become a permanent society at Arthur Hill.
President-Albert Bettini Secretary-TreasurerfFred Svhnarr
Advisors-Mr. Tarrant and Mr. Anderson
Albert Bettini Jack Jameson Dick Snyder
George Balloash Ben Kessel Fred Schnarr
Bud Braun Harry Luplow Billy VonDette
Bob Grube Paul Osterbeck Lloyd Williams
Arthur Dill Stanley Kane
The Club has worked this year to 'promote a keen interest in athletics, clean
sportsmanship and high standards. It is endeavoring to create an interest among
all the students eliuible for athletivs and in this way to have bigger and better
teams and larger attendance at school activities.
To be eligible for this club one must have taken part in one of the varsity teams
and earned his letter.
The Club sponsored a party titled the "Varsity Drag" in April, and has helped
in school spirit rousing by having its members give a series of talks in assemblies.
Presidents-James Cartwright Treasurer-Ernest Huff
Vice-President-Chris Basner Advisor-Mr. Crittenden
Secretary-Frank Simons Leader-Mr. Strobel
Purpose: "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community
high standards of Christian character.
"Hey! Dad! How's chances of gettin' a dollar Monday night? What for! Why,
you an' me are going to the Papa an' Sonny Banquet at Arthur Hill."
This is what probably was heard in about seventy-five homes, early in March,
for on March 19, the Hi-Y Club sponsored a Father-Son Banquet, that was a real
success and since it was the first of its kind attempted by the high school, we are
mighty proud of the results. About a hundred-sixty fathers and sons attended, and
the Girl Reserves and home Economics Club helped with the serving.
The following is a conversation that'was heard between Neal Sutherland and
his Dad immediately following the gala event:
"Boy oh man! Pop! Pop, how'd you like that 'feed' last night? No kiddin', l
could hardly laugh after I'd finished fillin' my face. It was all I could do to hear
Bob Grube, the toastmaster, when he was giving that swell talk on father and son
"It was sure fine, son. Mr. Steele brought a message right home, and from now
on you and I are pals, not mere acquaintances."
'tDon't you think our 'Watch-fob' quartette's the berries? They sounded almost
man size. Kenneth Short and Earle Mayville were the two that gargled the songs,
after they busted into Mr. VanDucen's group singing, on the pretext that 'Ol' man
Manning' had sent them to fix the fioor. Didn't you just about cave in when Jerry
DeVogt, Tommy Meyers and Earle Mayville pulled off that comic sketch? As dumb-
bells they are prizes."
"Mr. Van Ducen made me sing louder than I have in quite a while, too. But
the spirit of the whole thing made me feel as young as yourself, son."
"Gee! That's great, Dad. Here's hoping this 'feed' was only a starter and from
now on, Arthur Hill dads and sons get together every year and show the world
they're not 'members of the same family'. but real buddies."
"But, Neal, is that all the Hi-Y did this year?"
"Gosh, no! We had a meeting every Tuesday in Room 2, where we discussed
various high school problems of interest to the boys."
"We gave two all-school parties, sponsored the Christmas Food parties, sent
James Cartwright and Chris Basner to the Older Boys' Conference at Pontiac, and
installed and initiated a Hi-Y Club at Frankenmuth."
"Yes, and everything you did was well done,"
President-Erwin Greu'iny,:, "Iridium" Secretary-Treasu1'e1'QAlan Doidge, "Alloy"
Chief Catayzer-A. G. Derscli--"Silver"
The Ciucible Club is the oldest honorary society in Arthur Hill, and is one of
the few in the high schools of the state. The purpose of this organization is to
further the study of Chemistry and to promote interest in its practical applications.
Membership in this club is allowed to boys having a "B" grade in Chemistry and
a "C" average in their other subjects. It was originated six years ago by A. G.
Dersch, head of the science department.
The higrhly prized insignia is a blue and gold hexagon pin, symbolic of the
"Benzene Ring" upon which are two crossed chemical retorts and the letter NC".
The Club has been quite active this year. Two peppy school parties were staged, and
"Courtesy Week", April 9-14, a week devoted to the practice of courtesy, was spon-
sored by the Club.
Among the cities visited by the Club in connection with the study of chemistry
were Flint and Midland. A number of local industries also aided in bringing the
study closer to the practical side.
Besides the officers, other members of this cfub are:
Elmer Braun, "Boron"
Morgan Curry, "Radium"
Wyman Hohn, "Mercury"
.Aichie Houvener, "Anode"
Varnum McClellan, "Flux"
George Meier, "Erlen"
Maxon Noble, "Manganese"
Edward Parker, "Precipitate"
Waldemar Ranzenberger, "Alkali
Frank Simons, "Silicon"
Stanley Winer, "Tungsten"
Home Economics Club
President--Margaret Eggert Secretary-Ethel Coash
Vice-President-Margaret Neuhaus Advisors-Miss Wells, Miss Hicks
Treasurer-Lenora Heinlein ffirst semiesterl g Melvia Giles fSecond semesterj
Purpose of the club, to promote good will and friendliness among high
scho 1 girls
Each year this club takes one big project to work on. This year has been
spent in completing the furnishing of the girls' rest room in the basement of the
main building. To finance it several candy and sandwich sales have been given,
also an all-school party on January the thirteenth. and a tea dance on May the
fourth. At Christmas time the girls gave a party for poor children and renovated
old clothing for gifts. As a part of the Needle Work Guild of the city, each mem-
ber has made infant's garments for the needy.
Business meetings are alternated with social gatherings, among which were
several potluck suppers and a theater party. Various speakers have entertained
the club with illustrated talks during the year. To complete the year's program,
the girls always meet for a big party just before the closing of school.
Rose Anna Schroed
June St. John
SECOND SEMESTER Margaret Trommer
Viola Arft Anita Uphoff
Peggy Baker Ernia Zehender
Katherine Barnard Leona Zorn
The Parent-Teacher Association
President-Mrs. Benjamin Secretary-Miss Gustafson
Vice-President-Mrs. Neeham Treasurer-Mrs. Starkweather
At the beginning of the year three important committees were appointed. The
chairman of the Program Committee was Mrs. R. I. Smithg Refreshments, Mrs. Pierce,
and Finance, Mrs. Beaver. These Committees have made the meetings very inter-
During the past year the Arthur Hill Parent-Teacher Association has found the
main purpose of its organization well realized. Through its 'monthly meetings many
parents and teachers have had an opportunity to meet and exchange ideas upon prob-
lems of mutual interest.
This association has worked hard for the student body and helped the different
organizations to put across different projects. When a club or organization wants
help it goes to the P. T. A. and is sure of receiving it. The P. T. A. aided in ide-
fraying the expense of sending student representatives to the Scholastic Contest at
Mount Pleasant last Spring. They have given support to the school plays by helping
buy and sell tickets and advertisin-g. Last Spring they sent representatives to the
State Council of Parent-Teachers. Q
During the year several very good speakers have been engaged for the programs.
Mr. Steele spoke recently on "Recent Developments in Education." This was a very
interesting speech and all who heard it found out how much school methods have
changed. At another meeting Mr. Manning spoke on "The Purpose of the P. T. A."
At each meeting the entertainment committee has a program. Usually these pro-
grams are made up of "home talent." Mr. Van Ducen and Mrs. Tompkins, of our
city have helped on them, and Mr. Schubert, of the faculty, has entertained with
his singing. Miss Frey's class has Droven to the parents that physical education is
needed in a school to make healthy, haDDy students.
The organization owe-s its success to the officers first of all, then to the different
comm-ittees who have worked so faithfully, to the members and non-members who
have shown an interest in the organization, and have helped on the programs, to the
high school students who have appeared on the programs. and who have interested
their parents in coming, and to all parents and teachers who have shown unflagging
intere t and faith in the cause of the organization.
What would our school or any other school do without a Parent-Teacher
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President-Milton Smith, Treasurer-Kathleen Carey
Vice-President-Ellen Hess Secretary-Ann Tausend
The Boosters' Club is one of the many organizations of our old Alma Mater, and
is a great boon to it. The aim and purpose of the organization is to promote school
spirit among the pupils. It helps to put over projects undertaken by classes or other
organizations and tries to make them a success.
You've gone to football games and have seen the goal posts gayly decorated in
both colors of the schools participating. You have gone to ian assembly with a pro-
gram and a "peppy" one in charge of this organization. You have been. asked by
more than one person to buy a pencil with the football schedule on it? This is the
work of the Boosters' Club. Everybody is welcomed as a Booster. There are no
eligibility requirements except that you boost.
The first semester, our Orchestra met twice a week and the violins practiced
separately. This last semester the Orchestra was divided into two groups. The first
group met the first hour every day and the second group met the second hour every
day. In the first hour group there were twelve and in the second hour group there
The School Board provided the music department with some new equipment-
an Ivers-Pond piano and two hundred dollars worth of other necessary instrumen.ts.
The Orchestra has played at several Parent-Teacher meetings and at Christmas
time, they entertained the Crippled Children, with a program, and played at the Hi-Y
Banquet and the Caravan Club. They also have helped out at the assemblies which
every one enjoyed.
On the 25th of May it took part in a musical programs of all the schools given
in the Auditorium and later in a program of the West Side Schools.
Arthur Hill is very proud of its Orchestra. One of the members represented us
in the National Students' Orchestra held in Chicago. This young man, Lyle Shumate,
Mary Ellen Smith
Girls' Glee Club
Manager-Esther Brown Accompanist-Margaret Neuhaus
President-Ann Trier Director-Miss Watson
Librarians-Ruth Hitchcock and Edwina Harper
The Girls' Glee Club of Arthur Hill High was organized the second semester.
We started out with a good attendance and kept it up for the remainder of the year.
A Besides several appearances in assembly, we gave the musical comedy, "Miss
Caruthers Returns," under the direction of Miss Watson, with the help of Miss Gibbs
and Miss Frev, who trained the speakers and dancers.
The following girls are members:
FIRST SOPRANOS Rosemary Levi
National Forensic League
Miss Gibbs Frank Simons Kenneth Short.
Kathleen Carey Doris Hildebrandt
The .charter for the 150th Chapter of the National Forensic League was granted
in February, 1927, to Arthur Hill High School. The purpose of the organization ins
to stimulate interest in the art of public speaking by offering definite and suitable
recognition for successful participation in that art. Just as the athlete received the
coveted school letter for his efforts, so the debater is to receive a national honor
key for his work.
The honorary members of this chapter, those who were once active members but
have graduated, are: John VanDerstei'n, Audree Wilcox, LaRone Cherry, Mildred
Thomas, Ella Whiton. and Helen Cartwright. Frank Simons and Doris Hildebrandt
are the only charter members now in school. The new members taken in this year
are Miss Gibbs, Kathleen Carey, and Kenneth Short.
Each member of the debating team receives twelve points for each winning
debate, six points for each losing debate, and nine points for each practice or non-
decision debate. These points are applied toward advanced decrees. Upon receiving
thirty the member is entitled to the Degree of Honorg sixty points entitles him to
the Degree of Excellence, and the highest, the Degree of Distinction, is granted for
one hundred points. Ten points are required and are the only requirements for ad-
mission into the league. Kenneth and Kathleen, having taken part in te'n debates
this year, each have the Degree of Excellence and Frank, having participated in six-
teen debates and the oratorical contest last year, has one hundred and twenty-one
points and holds the Degree of Distinction.
The debating team feel that they have had a very successful season this year, ob-
taining two unanimous decisions and the votes of over half of the judges. Durin the
first part of the season our team upheld the negative side of the question: Resolved:
That the present Direct Primary system of nominating candidates for public office in
the United States should be abolished. They enjoyed the decisions of all the judges
in Owosso on November 18, and at home on December 9, when they were opposed by
the Caro trio. On January 13, they went to Grand Rapids and opposed a very strong
team, this time upholding the affirmative. Of this debate the Grand Rapids coach
made this statement, "I really think they were more glorious in defeat than we were
in victory, because anyone can win, but it takes real character to know how to lose".
In the Saginaw High debate on our own platform on January 27, Saginaw was
9 . , .
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The Girl Scout Trail leads out of the past into a future that is bright with the
promise of the glory of womanhood.
It opens up a new vision of the meaning and enrichment of life to all those who
follow its ways. '
Girl Scouting offers to all girls, and through them to the girls of generations to
come, a firm grasp on life,
HEALTH that will serve them,
JOY IN LIVING that will never grow dim,
MORAL COURAGE that will never waver,
POWER to mold their lives.
The Girl Scout laws of honor, loyalty, friendship, courtesy, obedience, kindness,
thrift, cheerfulness, and cleanliness in thought, word and deed, are the ideals of
conduct along the trail.
The Girl Scouts of the High School are divided into two troops, meeting once a
week, with Miss Hepinstall as leader, assisted by Marion Tullis and Dorothy Seiferlein.
The girls have contributed more than 3000 hours in Comsmunity Service and more
than 8000 hours in Home Service this year receiving credit in Homemaking, Health,
Child Nurse, Arts and Outdoor Sports Badges.
Miss Lillian Morgan, Council Member Miss Beah Hepinstall, Leader
Ruth Hitchcock, Senior Patrol Leader, Group 1
Edwina Johnson, Senior Patrol Leader, Group 2
Doris Alger Dorothy Fernette Mildred Peters
Ruth Alger Katherine Fitting llah Pierce
Gladys Axel Celia Hannon Dorothea Plambeck
Vera Axel Catherine Hard '27 Eleanor Pollard
Peggy Baker Edwina Harper Helen Powers
Virginia Bluem '27
- Mildred Karow
Roland Trinklein, Troop Baby
Dorothy Seiferlein '27
Lois Trinklein '22
Marion Tullis '27
S. H. S. '27
Girl Reserves of Arthur Hill
President-Gertrude Swanson Vice-President-Ruth Alger
Secretary-Ida Oserowsky Treasurer-Florence Sehendel
Advisors-Miss Francis and Miss Fox
Coach-Mr. Anderson Manager-Curtis Hovis
Assistant Coach-Mr. Tarrant Trainer-Earl Mayville
At the beginning of the football season, Coach Anderson had many candidates
for the team, among whom eight were lettermen of last year's team. Four were back-
field men, while the other four were ends and tackles. That meant he had to
develop a good line, especially in the center. There was plenty of material, but the
size and speed necessary for a good football player was hard to find. With these
handicaps the team was put on the field.
Before football season had even started, there were many gloomy predictions
made by the graduates of years past. In spite of their predictions, however, the team
hall the fighting spirit in them.
Throughout the season, the team had its ups and downs, both in injuries and in
scholastic difficulties, but the team never lost its fighting spirit and always came out
of the game smiling.
To Coach Anderson and Assistant Coach Tarrant goes much credit, for they did
their part to turn out a good team.
Captain Harry Luplow played his third and last year at end. Harry was injured
in the Bay City game and only played a few minutes in the "Turkey Day" game.
Snyder played tackle and was a fine linesman. Dick injured his jaw and was
out of the last few games. We expect a great deal from Dick next year.
Cartwright was a new man on the team, and lacked experience, but he was good
on defense and it was hard to get through him.
Braun played center. He was an accurate passer, but lacked weight and
Jameson at guard played a fighting game. We expect much of Jack next
year. His weight should be a big help.
Dill played his first year at tackle, and was a tower of strength on the line. We
expect much of Art next year.
Bettini played his last year at end. Albert surely was the stop signal for many
teams at his end. He was' clever at catching passes.
William-s played his last year as quarterback. He ran the team in admirable
fashion, taking the ball himself for many gains.
Kessel played an excellent game at fullback. He was small, but very quick and
hard to tackle. Bennie was a great aid to the team.
Osterbeck saved the day many times by his good kicking and passing. "Pull"
was a good man on defense and a hard tackler.
Grube played a good game at halfback, Bob was a good tackler and passer
and could carry the ball well. He ought to be a great help next year.
Kane played tackle and was a hard man to get through, but Stan lacked
The other members of the team and reserves all showed themselves good players
in big games. From the showing they made this year, a great deal is expected of these
men next year.
The Managers, Hovis and Mayville, were always on the job and did their work
both in their studies and on the field.
THE VARSITY "A.H." MEN
Harry Luplow-"Lupe"-"28" ---- Captain, End
Richard Snyder-"Dick"-"29" ---- - Tackle
James Cartwright-"Jim"-"28" - Guard
Eric Braun-"Bud"-"28" - Center
Jack Jameson-"Jack"-"29" - Guard
Arthur Dill-"Sheep"--"29" - - Tackle
Albert Bettini-"Per"-"28" - - - End
Lloyd Williams--"Cowboy"-"28" - Quarterback
Ben Kessel-"Bennie"-"28" - - Halfback
Paul Osterbeck-"Pud"-"28" Halfback
Robert Grube-"Bob"-"29" Halfback
Stanley Kane-"Stan"--"28" - Tackle
THE SECOND TEAM
Sept. 24 Cass City - - - Here - - - 0 18
Oct. 1 Owosso - - - There - - 9 0
Oct. 8 Battle Creek - There - - - 38 0
Oct. 15 Flint ----- Here - - - 19 6
Oct. 22 Grand Rapids - - Here - - - 21 6
Oct. 29 Open - - - ---- - - - -
Nov. 5 Bay City - - There - - - 12 0
Nov. 12 Royal Oak - - Here - - - 25 2
Nov. 16 Open - - - - -
Nov. 25 Saginaw - - Here - - - 45 0
169 W32 g
1928 Basketball 1928
Jan. 6 Jan. 13
The first ,game of
the season January 6,
Arthur Hill played
Owosso at Owosso. The
team slow that night,
but won 17 to 13.
Arthur Hill played
Bay City on our own
floor. Team could not
surpass its old rival,
and was defeated 20
Redford came to
town and was defeated
in a thrilling game 31
Team went to Mt.
Pleasant and was de-
feated 27 to 12. The
team played so hard
it was all worn out for
The team played
Arthur Hill T r a d e
again. Arthur H i l l
merely walked away
with Trade leaving a
score of 42 to 17.
Arthur Hill played
their friend, Arthur
Hill Trade, on the An-
nex floor and beat
them with a score of
35 to 19.
Owosso came to town
and went home defeat-
ed. It certainly was a
good game. The score
was 29 to 14.
Arthur Hill played
one of our old rivals,
Flint, in which Flint
was victorious with a
score of 42 to 29.
Saginaw High came
over from the East Side
to win. Went home
with a score of 27 to
25 against them.
Port Huron came to
Arthur Hill and played
a very tough game. By
tough we mean the
score was 34 to 33 in
Arthur Hill lost from
Saginaw High t'his time
by a score of 24 to 18.
It certainly was a hard
game because this was
the first time that Sag-
inaw has beaten Arthur
Hill in eight years.
Game was played at
Central High at BaV
City. We lost 27 to 18.
That also was a hard
game to play.
Mt. Clemens wel-
comed Arthur Hill into
their High School on
this date to play a good
game. The score was
39 to 28.
A week later, Flint
defeated Arthur Hill
with a score of 37 to
26. Hard game.
Paul Osterbeck-"Pude"-Cap't. - - Back Guard
Albert Bettini-"Per" -
Fred Schnarr-"Fritz" -
Fred Davis-"Fritz" -
Abe Kahn-"Abe" -
Curtis Hovis-"Curt" -
James Bauer-"Jim" -
In the tournament, Arthur Hill byed the first night, and the next night played
Saginaw, and we were defeated 29 to 27. This was surely tough, to lose this game,
after playing two overtime periods. This ended the tournament for Arthur Hill.
Saginaw High won the tournament by defeating Bay City the next night.
Captain Osterbeck played his second year at guard. He was well adapted in
every department of the game. His work was a great help to the team.
Lloyd Williams played his second year at forward. Lloyd was small, but was
always on the job to make the baskets.
Ben Kessel also played his second year at forward. 'He was one of the main
cogs on the team.
Albert Bettini at running guard was a big help. He had a wonderful eye for
baskets and made many points.
Raymond Abbey at guard was a big factor. He allowed few baskets to get by
him. Ray was inelligible at the beginning of the 2nd Semester.
William VonDette played guard, and showed a fighting game, all the time he was
Fred Schnair at forward played a good game. We expect more of Fritz next
Stanley Wallace at forward was a big help to Arthur Hill, but he is inelligible
for next semester.
To the Reserves we must give much credit for their work.
Irving' Hart as manager was very good. Other boys going out for that job next
year, should take him as an example.
"The more girls the better" might aptly be the slogan for a good athletic pro-
gram. Bearing.: this in mind, We are proud of the number of girls taking part in girls'
basketball this year. A total of sixty-five girls participated in it some time in a class
game. There were six organized teams-10B, 10A, 11B, 11A, 12B, 12A. Fifteen
grames were played with the 10A girls emergfine as victors with a perfect percentagef
At the close of the 1-lass aames, an all-school team was chosen and two preliminary
irames were played with St. Ma1y's High and Ames Church girls. Then two games
were played with Saginaw Hieh-the first game a tie and the second game a victory
for S. H. S. in an overtime period. The girls receiving A-H's were:
Catherine Tallon Marian Day
Stella LaFlair Helen Maturen
Maggie Podolsky Elsie Michela
Elizabeth Teck Joyce Ryan
Mary Galarno Louella Weiers
There is every indication this year of bettering last year's baseball record. There
is a large numlber of ball players reporting every night. Led by Captain Williams,
team has been formed that shows all kinds of ability. The first game was played
with the Trade School and that was a walk away, 10 to 20. The next game 'was
played with Saginaw. It looked as if Arthur Hill would Win with a lead of three
runs in the first inning, but Saginaw soon tied the score in the fourth inning and
then defeated Arthur Hill 4 to 3 in the eleventh inning.
The following day Arthur Hill played Flint and Arthur Hill was surely off form
and was defeated 9 to 4.
At the time of going to press no more games have been played, but the way
the team looks, much success is exvected.
Lloyd Williams lCapt.J ........
Walter DuCharme ...,.....,,
"Andy" Maturen .....,
Bennie Kessel ..A..
Albert Bettini ....
Robert Grube ....
Wyman Day ....
Elmer Braun ....
Paul Osterbeck ....
Rudy Kobaldt ........ ....
Eric fBudl Braun ...,....,.......,.
Mav 3-Trade School -- - ......... Here - -
11-Saginaw --- --- There -
12-Flint .... ---Here --
- - - Short Stop
- - Left Field
- - - -Right Field
. ------ Pitcher
- - - - - Pitcher
Opp. A. H.
--- 20 10
- 4 3
- 9 4
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Behind the Scenes
JAMES BEN FREDERICK
THE EASY MARK
Yep! That was a good play. Ben Kessel in the role of Sam Crane, a regular
easy mark, despite his failing, won the heart of Mary Jordan, who in school life is
Margaret Neuhaus. It took them a long' time to decide definitely but when they
did-! Sam had a staunch supporter in his gray-haired, widowed mother played by
Elizabeth Johnson: and he certainly needed her when he had a sister like Hattie who
iold him that he didn't go into things with his eyes open, he went into them with
his mouth open like a fish. As Hattie, Thursa Brugge was a very "sisterly" sister.
Of course, she had a sweetheart, too, Floyd Byron, who was successfully concealed
as Joe Page. Even Mrs. Crane didn't get left out in the cold when it came to ad-
mirers, for didn't Ernest Huff, playing Amos, the horse doctor, come to see Sam
quite freduently and invariably end his visit with a trip to the kitchen? Poor Sam,
his mother couldn't help him when James Cartwright and Frederick Plaga in the
characters of two crooks, Coleman and Barton, came after him. He swallowed their
line once, but he never made the same mistake twice, so they were amply rewarded.
And we must not forget Erwin Grueling, who came in as Payton Clews, a salesman
of asbestos. He unwittingly showed Sam that his "Easy-Mark" days were not over.
The Juniors Give "Sally and Company"
Every time one of our high school plays is presented, you hear it said, "It was
the best one that has been given." So it was when the Juniors gave the three-act
comedy, "Sally and Company", February 10, at the North Intermediate. Only this
statement was a little nearer true this time. Each actor seemed best fitted to play
the particular part taken, which means, in short, that he or she had understanding
enough to interpret that part particularly well. Why, tears were actually shed by
more than one when John Lapin, as "Stephen Bates", took his seventeen-year-old
daughter. "Cynthia", who was really Pauline Wade. on his knee and talked to her
in that fatherly way.
And for a while everybody forgot that "Sally Dawson" was really Ruth Gohlke.
Wasn't Forbes Tompkins a villain though! Glad he didn't get Cynthia! We liked
"Charlie Thatcher", fRobert Eimersj, he was a real gentleman. Stella LaFlair
actually acted old enough to be "Cynthia's" aunt that night, and she was so asser-
tive, too. when you know she is usually so retiring and doesn't look like even a
Junior in school. And at the party they had, I thought Helen Sorokin and Gertrude
were actually two nosey gossips. Didn't they act it though! Lorraine Krogman,
Meta Wegner and Eva Wade acted so natural you 'thought they were having' a real
birthday party instead of a pretended one on the stage. Did they really shock
William Morgan, or were they just pretending to be shocked because he was
"Reverend Milo Moss"? And say, wasn't Edith Wamibold good! Usually a maid is
just a maid, but she was different! While she wasn't supposed to know much
as "Emma", the maid, Edith surely knows a lot about acting to get all out of that
part that she did! Wlhy even the taxi driver, Jack Benjamin, did some real acting
during the few minutes he was on the stage!
Miss Petty, Junior Advisor, acted as business manager-off stage of course-
while Miss Clarke had charge of the msake-ups, and Kathleen Carey and Kathryn
Stork of the costumes, Ralph Douglas was stage manager, assisted by Elizabeth
Limberg. And since we have told you it was a success, you know that Mr. Schubert
Miss Caruthers Returns
The Girls' Glee Club gave a very charming production of the operetta "Miss
Caruthers Returns" on Thursday, May 17. It was a very colorful picture, with all
the girls in their pretty spring-y dresses. The part of the wealthy young philan-
thropist, Thyrsa Caruthers was taken by our lively Tenie O-serowsky. Mrs. Jones
was Violet Nagal, her niece, Desdemona, Mildred Rossman, the Irish Cook, Mildred
Peters, Sarah, Ruth Hitchcock, Ann, Ann Trier, Patty, Gladys Axel, and Henrietta,
Edwina Harper. Solos were sung by Gladys Axel, Rosemary Levi, Mildred Peters
and Tenie, and there was a duet given by Gladys Axel and Edwina Harper.
This was the first operetta that has been attempted in our school and we think
it was very successful.
The Gypsy Trail
In the first place, "The Gypsy Trail" was the all-school
play, given last fall. There were little green sophomores,
middle-classmen, and well tried seniors in it.
You see, Edwin Willis was the one who followed the
gypsy trail and Margaret Neuhaus was the one who wanted
to follow it. So, of course, when they met each other every-
thing went just fine-for them, but it left poor Harold Riedel
out in the cold. He tried hard enough to give Margaret what
she wanted. With her father's permission fthat august per-
son was Floyd Byronj he kidnaped her, or rather, he had
Edwin do it, and 'had for her chaperone his grandmother, who
looked startlingly like Anna Skuczas. Margaret had a little
brother who is best known around here
as Walter Kirschner.
And such a pest! Then there was her aunt, Florence Loeffler,
who I am sure was thinking to herself,
butler, Fred Plaga.
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"What crazy notions
that girl does get!" Perhaps if it had not been for Elizabeth
Limberg, the maid, Margaret would not have known that
Harold 'had permission to steal her and things would have
been 0. K. for him. But then, she would have had to tell
him what she wanted all her life and that might have been
tiresome, eh what? And we must not forget the very stiff
To Mr. Schubert goes the credit of coaching them so well
that while we were there, we forgot that they were our class-
Say, do you know, now that school is out, I'm going to miss those parties
"What, the all-school parties? Well, so am I! 'Member what a good time
we had at the party the "News" gave? That was the first one last fall. It was a
Japanese-y party, with lanterns and everything. 'N what orchestra did they have?
Oh, yes, the Fakyrs. They're good, aren't they? One of the seniors said that was
one of the best parties in three years. Then what was the next one?"
"Oh, the 'Crucible Jig'. That was good, too. They're a loyal bunch, aren't
they? They always decorate in blue and gold and even the lights in their Crucible
emblem were blue and yellow."
"Yes, and do you remember the cute little kitten we found up on the stage?"
"That's right, isn't it? Then what was next? The Home Ec. Club?"
"No, I think the Hi-Y party 'was next. That was a pretty good one, too. That
was just before Christmas and they had a big Christmas tree right in the middle of
the floor. ,There was a nice crowd there."
"Uh-huh, but there is usually a good bunch. After while you sort of feel at
home when you get there because so many of the same ones are at all of them.
Ben 'n Elaine, George 'n Sis and all the rest of their gang. And Violet and Tenie
and Virginia, and Doris, and Ethel, and Florence, Ruth, Ann, Marie, Rosedith, and
the rest of them. They don't miss very many, I mean they didn't, and they kinda
seem like landmarks. But the party that I liked a lot was the Mid-Year Graduates'
party. They didn't have any decorations but somehow I liked it anyway. There
were a lot of sophomores and a lot of alumni and a lot of Saginaw Hi people and
it made an awfully nice party. Didn't you like that one or didn't you come?"
"I,didn't come to that one, but oh, boy! The Home Economic Party! What
a mob! '
"Which one was that?"
"Why, the one at Social Hall. There was such a jam you could hardly dance.
Don't you remember? With the boys all in a bunch that alm-ost reached across
to the middle of the floor. They always do that. Some of them never dance at
all, some don't unless they can tag somebody, and some of them dance just about
"Oh, of course! That was after the Bay City basketball game. Seems to me
they had the Eakyrs again that night, too. Well, there was a crowd, but I thought
it was kinda fun. They called it the "Hoodoo Hop", and d'you remember that
funny picture that looked like a skull until you got up close?"
"I'll say. Then let's see, which one was next? Was that the Girl Reserves?
No, seems to me there was another one before that."
"Yes, the Legenda party. "The Snow Flake Flurry." That was a nice party.
They had snow flakes all around under the balcony 'and snowdrifts all over."
"Yes'um, and they sold Eskimo pies, too."
"Oh, yes, and don't you remember the two little girls who danced during inter-
mission? nJean Struthers trained them in her dancing class, and Elsie Gamble played
"Then the Girl Reserves party was the next one. That was awfully pretty with
the red lights, red streamers and even the red dresses th-at the Girl Reserves wore.
After that was the National Forensic League party. What did they call that?"
"The Rainbow Chasers." Their decorations were in five colors, pink, lavender,
blue, yellow, and green. I think that was about the prettiest of any of them."
"Well, it's pretty hard to say that, but it was one of the GOOD parties of the
year. A GOOD orchestra, too."
"The very next week there was another, wasn't there?"
"Yes, the second Crucible Jig." That was another blue and gold and awfully
cute. Alfred Gaertner, one of the '27 class, was there. Delbert Rice was at one of
"Yes, I remember. The streamers were a little different, too. Kinda cris-
cross, you know. They had Eskimo pies, too. And they had a good orchestra.
There were so many good parties that it's rather hard to decide which were the
best, isn't it? But, oh, what names!"
"Oli, and the party given by fthe "News" staff! They named that the "Spring
"Oh, yes, I liked that one. They had a white b.ackground between the pillars
under the balcony and back in the corner by each window they had a tree with
paper cherry blossoms on it, 'member?"
"Yup!" and Japanese lanterns all over. And do you remember that great big
row of tulips all the way across the front of the stage?"
"Yes, I remember. Had Kressler's orchestra that night, didn't they? THEY
WERE GOOD. Louis Black, Fred Schimm-ers, and Alan Braun were there."
"They were at the Hop, too, and so were Reg and Virginia. My, but there was
a crowd at the Hop!"
" 'The March Merry-Makers' was a good one. It was given by the Hi-Y boys
and I honestly think it was the prettiest of 'em all. They had that big hoop bound
with paper hanging i.n the center with the streamers going from that to the balcony."
"Yes, but as we said before, it's hard to say which was prettiest. That was the
party that Billy and Ann stepped out, wasn't it?"
" 'The Varsity Drag', given by the Lettermen's Club was the last one, and one
could say 'the last is the best of all the gamel' "
"The decorations were dandy."
The Junior and Senior Hop was held on Saturday, May 5. The decorations
consisted of streamers hanging from a large hoop in the center to the balcony and
blending from red to orange. There were silver conventional trees on the curtains
of the stage with little mirrors in the center of each of the flowers. Beneath the
balcony hung several little bird houses. Dancing, in time with the very good
orchestra, was a large crowd which enjoyed itself immensely.
The cast of "The Gypsy Trail" had a very enjoyable party given by Mr.
Schubert and Miss Taylor. They went to Miss Taylor's house after having been to
the Temple Theater, played games and had a very delightful lunch. Their party
capped the climax to all the good times had at the rehearsals.
Beginning in September, the girls in each gym class were divided into two
teams. These teams played against each other in all their games and all the losing
teams joined together and gave a party for the win.ners.
Miss Mor.gan, Miss Chump, Miss Wells, Miss Kuehn, and Miss Hicks were the
guests of the girls while Miss Frey helped to keep things going. They had such a good
time that they had another party later on which they enjoyed as much as the first one.
The first semester "News" staff gave a party at the Fordney Hotel on Decem-
Their guests were Mr. and Mrs. Steele, Mr. and Mrs. Manning, Miss Crump
and the members of the staff of last year. For entertainment they played "Keno"
and danced. Of course they had a lunch, too.
The Public Speakers
The Public Speaking Students sponsored a banquet on October 25, in the Gold
Room of the Bancroft Hotel. The program was carried out in the form of a voyage,
opening with their all singing "Sailing." With Jack Jameson as toast-master, toasts
were given by Melvia Giles. Harold Holloway, Bob Grube, Dr. Fischer and some
impromptu ones by Mis-1 Gibbs, Mr. Manning and Mr. Steele. Kenneth Short sang.
Helen Breese gave a reading and Ruth Benjamin played a piano solo.
The guests of honor were Superintendent and Mrs. Steele, Mr. and Mrs. Man-
ning, and Mr. and Mrs. Fischer.
The little blue and white ship programs were made by Mrs. Cary, Kathleen's
fFirst Marking Period--First
Sara Paquin Gotthelf
Blanche Van Hautte
fSecond Marking Period-First
Blanche Van Hautte
fThird Marking Period-First
Blanche Van Hautte
Adrienne Van Hautte
QFirst Marking Period-Second Semesterl
Blanche Van Hautte
d Marking Period-Secon
1 0A-1 OB
Virginia Morgan ,
Adrienne Van Hautte
Second Annual Scholastic Contest
In the Second Annual Scholastic Contest held at Mt. Pleasant, Michigan, o
Friday, May 20, 1927, the following places were won by:
Julius W. Ippel Merit Cup
This cup was established by the Business Association of the West Side, and is
given annually to the senior who has done the most for Arthur Hill High School
The following students have received the award:
1922 Harry Hawkins
1923 Raymond Hart
1924 Walter D. Strobel
1925 Roland Waite
1926 Delbert Rice
1927 Helen Cartwright
Arthur Hill Scholarship Awards
John Moore .......... -1894 Esther Braley
Wells-Stone ......... - -
Alonzo L. Bingham .....
Otto Roeser -..... ...-.
John Moore ....... ...-
Wells-Stone ......... - -
Alonzo L. Bingham .....
Otto Roeser ,,.... .....
John Moore ........- --
Alonzo L. Bingham .....
Otto Roeser ,,.. ..... - -
John Moore ...........
Wells-Stone ........ - - -
Alonzo L. Bingham .....
Otto Roeser H ....... --
John Moore ...........
John Moore ...........
Wells-Stone .......... -
Alonzo L. Bingham .....
Otto Roeser ,,.... .....
John Moore ...........
Wells-Stone ....... ...-
Alonzo L. Bingham .....
Otto Roeser .,.... .....
John Moore ...........
Alonzo L. Bingham--
Otto Roeser ,.- ....... .--
John Moore ...........
Alonzo L. Bingham .....
Otto Roeser ,,.... .....
John Moore ...........
Wells-Stone ........ - - -
Alonzo L. Bingham .....
Leslie B. Dickinson
Geo. H. McLellan
Frederick C. Morgan
Maurice J. Quinn
Chester H. Biesterfeld
1908 ........ .Sophia M. Moiles
Mildred M. Orr
Woodward A. Warrick
Florence C. Gerber
Third Annual Scholastic Contest
The third annual scholastic contest was held at Mt. Pleasant on May 20 1928
There were nine contestants from Arthur Hill, of whom Billy Carson won first place
in second year French and Elva Lange first place in second year shorthand
It I mX!,,.ff" l A K
OUR NEW WATER WORKS PLANT
The Students of Saginaw Schools Helped Bring This About
Students! We had a real treat when on May 7, Estelle Gray-Lhevinne and her
son, Ladday gave a concert in the assembly. Liadday, who is only seven years old,
plays difficult classical music. He is a child prodigy .at the piano.
The Student Lantern, published by Saginaw High and the Arthur Hill News
placed among the best entered in the contest of the State Press Association held in
Ann Arbor this spring. The News won second place in class B for bi-weeklies and
the Student Lantern placed third in class A for weeklies.
Margaret Doidge received first prize for her church window drawn the first
semester under the supervision of Mrs. Geisel.
Lydia Zittel, Melvin Kleinschmidt, Milton Smith and Raymond Becker received
second, third, fourth and fifth places respectively. For the second semester, Edwin
Schaefer is the winner and Jean Turnbull, Archie 'Houvener, Harriet Bauer, and Ly-
man Meissner are next in turn. These were in Miss Vanderhoof's 10A Classes.
The windows are graded on: Accuracy of geometric construction, suitability for
church windoiws, pleasing design and general eifect. Coloring is considered, but not
required. Many requests have been received to display the designs in down town and
over town windows.
THE ANNEX NEARLY LOST ITS ROOF BY FIRE ON APRIL 27
That same day nine of the Arthur Hill teachers
were in Ann Arbor attending the School Masters'
Associationg the public speaking classes chartered a
car and went to the state debateg a large number
of the News staff were at the Press Association, and
many pupils were absent from. school on account of
sickness, the Annex roof burned off! Remember
The Proposed Student Union ticket has seemingly been approved by the student
body and will probably go into effect next September.
Esther Sc'hemm and Clarissa Buettner each 'won prizes in the aid slogan contest
sponsored by the Saginaw Daily News to familiarize the readers with the slogans of
One of our Juniors, Franklin Lewis, won third place in the inscription contest
for the new water plant sponsored by the Daily News.
The Girl Reserves gave a style show March 20, in the Annex. They had as their
guests of honor the Saginaw High Girl Reserves.
We students have been very thankful this past year for the efficient work of our
monitors under the supervision of Mr. Flom. The following people faithfully guarded
our halls for us: Dorothy Fernette, Lucille Olive, Margaret Menter, Marie Whipple,
Mary Hayden, Eleanor Pollard, Varaline Hooper, Margaret Salisbury, Ruth Goldke,
Thursa Brugge, David Block, Helen Zeitler, Illa Pierce, Erma Kleinschmidt, Peggy
Baker, Esther Brown, Gladys Boissonneault, Bernice Strutz, Lucille Cochran.
Chemistry students will never forget the cold blustering morning they visited the
Consumers Power Com-pany's plant in Zilwaukee, just to see how the gas that we
burn is made. '
The word "pop" will always be a reminder to Fred Schnarr of the trip the 'Chem-
istry classes made to the Magnetic Mineral Spring Water Company, when he drank
all the pop so Kay Starkweather would not get any.
Arthur Hill New
Legenda Editor .....................................
Crucible Club --
Debate Team --
Sophomores - -
People and Events
Lyle Shumate, a junior, represented Arthur
Hill in the concert given at the Stevens Hotel, Chi-
cago, by the National High School Orchestra. Lyle
played second violin.
Helen Sorokin, Virginia Cooling, Margaret
Neuhaus and Margaret Cline won gold pins for
sixty words a minute during the first semester. Sil-
ver pins were won by Meta Imker, Lucille Olive,
Irene Liedeke, Elva Lange, Bernice Strutz, Jean
Williams, Mildred E. Zinck, Bertha Berg, Alice Bis-
sonette and Marget Cline won a silver medal.
Ruth Bremen, Gertrude Busch, Margaret Cline,
Marie Holl, Margaret Holl, Helen Hahn, Meta
Imker, Elva Lange, Irma Reinbold, Kathryn Mac-
Donald, Helen Zeitler, Stella LaFlair, Laura Olden-
burg and Ruth Goldke won bronze awards for a
forty minute speed test.
CLUB PRE SIDENTS
L- ...................... --- Elizabeth Johnson
--------------------------- --- James Cartwright
---------- --- Margaret 'Eggert
S Editor ....................... ..... C hris Basner
--,-----,-------------------,-------- Erwin Grueling
- - - - Frank Simons, Kathleen Carey, Kenneth Short,
- , , ,,....... Mary Ellen Smith and Erwin Grueling
---------------------- ----Ben Kessel
- -- .......... ..... B ob Grube
--- Eugene Grady
Virginia Cooling who wrote sixty words a minute in the
third semester typing contest was awarded a gold pin. To re-
ceive a gold pin for third semester work is quite unusual. this
being the first time in three years one has been awarded in
The school building was empty the afternoon of Mon-
day, November 14, because we were dismissed at noon so we
could come back at seven o'clock and attend our first hour
classes. It was "open-school night".
Several ancient fossils found near
Shields, Michigan, are in the possession of
Arlington Ames, a sophomore. These fossils
were classified with the aid of Miss William-
son and found to date back to the earliest
period in geological history.
A very unique club meeting occurred on
April 17 when the Girl Reserves and the Hi-Y
club held a joint meeting in the Annex. In-
teresting talks were given on the "Ideal High
School Girl and Boy" by Margaret Neuhaus,
Miss Francis, Frank Simons and Walter Stro-
bel. At the close of the program refresh-
ments were served and dancing was enjoyed
The classes have reorganized this year
and henceforth they will be known as Soph-
omore A's, Sophomore B's, Junior A's, etc.
Each class will have its own advisor and have
its own funds. This division has at last been ,
made necessary by the large membership of
A RLINGTON AMES
Helen Breeze took second place in the district oratorical contestjt Bay City
Central High in April. Her oration was on the Coal situation. Helen also placed
third in the local News contest in the City Auditorium with the same oration. This
was the district final of the International Contest, sponsored by several of the news-
papers of the country. "Toussant L'0verture" was the title of the declamation
delivered by Dorothy Schroeder who represented Arthur Hill at Bay City. Dorothy
placed second in this contest.
We have in Arthur Hill a girl w'hom we should all be proud of. She has
received the honor of being named the second healthiest girl in the United States.
This person is Adelma Hahn, a saphomore. She competed in the county contest
and was given first place as being the healthiest participant in
Saginaw County. She then iwent on to the state contest and ,
received first place there. Finally she was sent to Chicago for
the national contest and there was awarded second place.
Adelma is a girl of very pleasing personality, is friendly to
everyone and all who know her are proud to be her friends.
Wanda Welzein won second place in the National Fruit
Judging contest held by the 4-H clubs at Chicago during the
week of December 26.
Violet Nagel and Vernitta Burchill represented the Legen-
da Staff at the annual meeting of the Michigan Scholastic Press
Association held in Ann Arbor the last iweek in April. WELZEIN
Helen Seige, another sophomore, helped
to bring laurels to Arthur Hill during the
past semester by winning two first places
in the Annual News Ice Carnival at Hoyt
Park, in February.
Gertrude Grams, a senior of the class of
1927, won an award from the L. C. Smith
Typewriter Company, Syracuse, New York,
for a manuscript cover design.
Dorothy Goulding of our sophomore class
has crossed the Pacific Ocean three times.
Dorothy was born in Australia and made her
home there until three years ago.
Arthur Hill's sophomore quartet never
ceased to make a hit at the assemblies and
wherever they sang. The quartet is composed
of Wilbert Milstead, Arthur Renwick, Rich-
ard Morford and Milford Chambers.
Helen Zeitler, Morgan Curry, and Ed-
- A ward Parker, are the scholarship students of
IIIGIJICN slams-1 the year 1927-28.
Marion Baskins attended the Girl Reserves' Convention held at the Lansing Y.
W. C. A.
Robert S. Montague, Jr., was another senior to gain dis-
tinction during: the past semester. He won the Dixie Amateur
Championship Golf Tournament at the Miami, Florida, Country
A name and slogan drive was sponsored by the Criterion
Staff during' the weekof September 30. As a result, the name
of the paper has been changed from Criterion to "Arthur Hill
News". The slogan is "Achieve the Honorable". N
A Cross Section
-aura Pours SAY
THAT THEY ARE
ff ljfx Z 5
THE COED IN
.9 c IN
Queer Things Are Seen and Heard
Miss Francis: We just can't recite if
half the class has not read their lesson.
August Wilson: I did read it!
Ann, class has started!
Kathleen and Ralph Carol were run-
ning with a ladder while decorating at
Miss Gibbs: Why, Kathleen, is that
the only way you can get a boy to run
Rosedith was trying to tell the history
class something about Mexico and Texas.
Q "Well, the people in Mexas and Tex-
Miss Clarke: Have you "The Book
Mr. Palmer: No, I didn't know about
Irving Hart: I got S35 for my Ford.
Mary Schaefer: For that!
Irving: Oh, my Ford's got "It!"
Ann, please Stop talking!
A couple of seniors were walking in
back of a sophomore.
lst Senior: My, the little soph has
hay seed in his hair.
Soph: Yea! Well all the calves seem
to be interested in it.
Her eyes are deep, laughing, dark
pools. Her hair is soft and golden. She
dances divinely. Every night the boys
go to see her, for she is very popular.
She sings and plays for them. I can
hear her now. We are very good friends.
She lets me come to see her whenever
I choose, for she likes me. But I do not
like her!-She is my Rival!
Miss Morgan: Are there any ques-
tions before I put the questions on the
Ruth Bohnhoif: Yes, what chapter is
the test on?
Found on a Bulletin Board
God rest you, happy Hillites
Who laid your good lives down,
Who went without diploma and gradua-
Instead of wearing caps and gowns.
God bring you to a fairer place
Than even Hoyt Park!
Ann, are you whispering?
Leah S.: Why didn't you speak to me
when I waived at you last Sunday?
Fred S.: 0, was that you? I thought
it was Kathleen Carey.
Leah: Sure it was me.
Fred: Well, I didn't know it. I'll
have to apologize to Kathleen.
An inquisitive Irishman to Duncan
McIntyre: How much whiskey can a
Scotchman hold anyway?
Duncan: Why, any given amount.
Ann Trier, will you turn around!
F. Byron: Have you any nickel bars?
R. Pankonin: Yes.
Floyd: How much are they?
Joe Q.: Aren't you going to be late
for class, Al?
A1 Bettini: Nope, I've got the key.
Did you know that in Canada there
is a law that a man can't marry his
Ann, you're disturbing everyone
W. Day: What are you trying to do?
Richard B.: Get my lesson.
Whatcha want it for?
"Chuck" Hoffman: Somebody took
Miss Laughlin: How do you know
somebody took it?
Chuck: Because it had only one foot
and it couldn't run away.
Queer Things Are Seen and Heard
Gladys A.: And did you hear what
else he said?
Elaine S.: Elsie who?
Ann, this is the third time I've spoken
to you about whispering!
Verma T.: Well! Why would a cat
sit by the door and meow if he didn't
want to get out?
Donna H.: He might be on the other
side and want to come in.
D. Hildebrandt: May I please go
wash my paws?
A. Trier: I always knew you were
Virginia C.: I dropped a great big
hunk of coal on my toe, this noon.
Vernitta B.: All of it?
Alice C.: How did you hurt your
Russell E.: Aw, a lid fell on it.
James C.: fTrying to get some gum
off his shoej. Somebody left some gum
on thi-s desk.
Miss Gibbs: James found a stick of
gum and is all stuck up over it.
Miss Watson: What. are pauses?
Edwina H.: They grow on cats.
Found in a Book
"Darn the guy
"That takes this book again,"
"And writes all over it."
"JUMP IN THE LAKE!"
"If this book to you should roam
Box its ears and send it home."
"In case of fire-throw this in."
"Why I flunked in History:-
St. Bernard was a dog.
Joan of Ark was Noa,h's wife.
Monks had tails and lived in trees.
La Salle was an automobile.
The Battle of Brandywine was fought
between the bootleggers and hi-
I also slept in class. Now history re-
I'm taking it over again."
Well, then we're not such poor stud-
ents in Arthur Hill!
Under the swinging street car strop
The homely co-ed stands,
And stands, and stands, and stands,
And stands, and stands, and stands.
The students get the Legenda,
The school gets the fame,
The printer gets the money,
The staff gets the blame.
INTINATE PORTRAIT OF THE'
Eblfoa AT WORK ON THE
Queer Things Are Seen and Heard
Ralph Appreciate: Good Literature
A boy tells a girl friend in a letter
about the Idylls of the King.
"Just read the dumiest tradgity I ever
read, QI call it dum because I don't like
tradgitysjg it's about King Art and his
Knights. I'll tell you some of the story
so maybe you will want to read it.
There's a certain guy named Modred
who thinks up the idea that he'd be King
for a while and give Art a rest. He
gets a gang of guys interested and con-
vinces them of the same idea, and then
begins the rumpus. King Art was one
of the guys he couldn't convince, so they
decided to settle it in a gent1eman's way
by wagging a war on each other. Every-
body gets killed but Modred, King Art
and an old Knight on Arthur's side, and
as neighther of them kicked the bucket
they decided to settle the argument by
swords. Modred raps Art a good one
on the bean and Art in turn beans him
and Modred quietly measures his length
on the turf. Bedivere, the ancient
Knight, helps Art to a chapel and stay-s
until Art kicks off, as all tradgities end.
Hope you read the story for yourself
and you'll agree with me that this poem
very appropriate for the occasion:
is entitled "The Flood and the Story"
If there should come another flood,
'Hither for refuge fly:
For though this world would be sub-
This book would still be dry.
A road scraper went down the street
the other day with a magnet on the
front picking up nails and little pieces
of tin, etc., so the cars wouldn't run
over them, and consequently, Joe Q.,
Harold H., Jimmy C., and Punk had to
walk home that noon.
Miss Start: The secret of your
failure, Howard, is inattention.
Howard Young: Well now, it isn't a
secret any longer!
Elsa L.: fReadingJ "-and the pity
Miss Petty: The word is petty, mean-
ing small, insignificant-!
Mr. Davis: Why were the Middle
Ages called the Dark Ages?
Marcelle: Because the days were so
Paul O.: No, because there were so
many fkj nights.
Ann, are you almost thru talking to
Frank S.: How long ago and from
where did your ancestors come over
Erwin G.: Ho, they came a long time
ago-before they had immigration laws.
Bob Montague: We'll give five dol-
lars for every original joke.
Marie Whipple: Are you in earnest?
Marie: Oh, then TI-IAT'S a joke.
Luella: Jane, did you feel shaky
when you went- to your first dance?
Jane Sutherland: Oh! I'll say I did.
I was shaking because I was afraid
someone would ask me to dance.
Luella: How do you feel now when
you go to a dance?
Jane: I shake for fear someone
won't ask me to dance.
Mr. Seitner: Now that I've hired
you, I want you to know that early
hours are the rule at this store.
Mildred P.: That's fine, sir. You
can't close too early to suit me.
Margaret Hollz What's Henry's l-ast
Marie Holl: Henry who?
Marion B.: I think Jeanne is just as
prettv as she can be.
Meta I.: Aren't most girls?
Tramp: If you please ma'am, would
yer kindly give me a drink o' water?
I'm so hungry I don't know where to
stay the nite.
,g,I-I - ,
One of our alumni is on this boat. Who it is we do not know for he did not reveal
The staff has again made an attempt to let a few of our alumni be known by
placing their names and occupations in this year's Legenda. Do not misunderstand
us, but we would like to let them know that their names are still on record and
are associated with our school. Each year we can use only a few names, for to
use all would take up too much space. This year we have all the names of the
classes of '24, '26 and '27 whose whereabouts we were able to ascertain.
We note that the following members of the Class of '27 are attending Saginaw
County Normal: Bernice Arnold, Catherine Carr, Marion Chamberlin, Elizabeth
Cooling, Emelia English, Katherine Kundinger, Evelyn McFarland, Helen Metzler,
Mary Orr, Arvilla Smith, Marie Hensler, Isabelle Janicke, Inez McLean, Cora Voyer.
Those of last year's class attending schools elsewhere are: Ruth Anderson,
University of Michigan, Helen Cartwright, Kemper Hall, Kenosha, Wisconsin,
Joseph Day, Junior College, Bay City, Katherine Hard, University of Michigan, Ruth
Hicks, and Marion Law, Mt. Pleasant Normal, Marion Eastwood, Albion College,
Carl Schemmi, University of Michigan, Ella Whiton, Albion College, Archie Joyce,
Loran Lange and Clarence Seidel, Alma College, John Curtis, Oberlin College, Ober-
lin Ohio, Ferdinand Piaszek, University of California, Southern Branch, Los Angeles,
Ralph Schmerheim is in Chicago, Arlene Vollmer and Meredith Parkin are attending
Bliss-Alger College, Louise Jeffrey has become Mrs. Harold W. Hursh.
Those who did not go away to school but have positions in the city ,arez Muriel
Comfort, American Mercantile Company, Clarence Smith, Smith Hardware Com-
pany, Matilda Wegner, M. W. Tanner Company, Hilda Brown, Saginaw Hardware
Company, Edwin R. Cornish, Y. M. C. A., Charles Fernette, General Motor's office,
Doris Frye, Secretary at the South Intermediate School, Allan Braun, Eastwood
Glass Company, Merrill Shoemaker, Peterson's Dry Cleaning, Wilma Radtke, Michi-
gan Bell Telephone Company, Dorothy Seiferlein, Dr. Leitch's office, Charles Dall,
Dall Shoe Store, Kermit Fischer, post graduate work, Arthur Hill, Mildred Karow,
office, Saginaw General Hospital, Fred Schimmer, Frank Sleva and Arnold Smith
are working in the city.
It is with sorrow that we tell of the death of Bernard Lee Adams who lost his
life in the Saginaw River on July 13th.
Members of the Class of '26 are found in the following places: Margaret Nor-
man, Jefferson Chevrolet Company, Lillian Quackenbush, private secretary, Dorothy
Zinck, cashier, Wiechmann's, Evelyn Hinte, Sonora Corporation, Gertrude Hegler,
in training at the Saginaw General Hospital, Albert Bauer, Saginaw Manufacturing
Company, George Baker, Jack Bauer, and Eugene Huff, University of Michigan,
John Day, and Irene Bowden, Mt. Pleasant Normal, Sherman Rousch, Ferris Institute,
Ruth 'Geddes, Albion College, Edna Knoerr, teaching at the McMann Sc'hool, Sagi-
naw Township, Xarifa Larsen, teaching at the Indiantown School, Alfred Gaertner,
Michigan State College, Lansing, Clara Marti, University of Michigan, lCecil Barnett,
Holland Furnace Comapany, Clara Schaefer, Albion College, Delbert Rice, Wallace
Fifty-eight members of the class of '24 attended their reunion, a dinner-dance,
at the Fordney Hotel on April 14th. Toasts were given by Jerome Hard, Carl
Hintz, William Roethke and Miss Dona Boyle who was the guest of honor. The fol-
lowing were in attendance and may be located as follows: Harriet Griggs, library
work, Marion Tullis, Michigan Bell Telephone Company, Jean McDermid, in train-
ing at the Saginaw General Hospital, Ruth Jeffrey Robinson, teaching, Edith
Quackenbush, Modart Company, Helen Strimbeck, Saginaw Hardware Company,
Walter Strobel, Strobel Brotherls Grocery, Bradley Cox, mechanical engineer,
Leonard Zorn, Sonora Corporation, Albert Kretchman, clothing salesman, Jane
Robertson, Detroit, Alice Dice, Detroit, Losi Orr, Elinor Robertson, Hattie Schimmer,
Helen Hollies, all of whom are doing office work.
Letters were read from the following members who were unable to attend:
Violet Roethke, Marcia Dillon, Reginald French, Mr. Haggard, their principal.
The following from the class are away to school: Eleanor Brewer, University
of Michigan, Fred Bliss, University of Michigan, Carl Hintz, University of Michigan,
Jerome Hard, University of Michigan, William Roethke, University of Michigan,
Emily Putnam Malcome, University of Michigan, Melvia Robinson, University of
Michigan, Harriet Pitts, Ypsilanti Normal, T. Hewitt McDonagh, Michigan State,
William Wagenhals, art work, Nathan Scheib, law.
The girls who have an added name are: Thelma Joyce Rider, Marcia Dietz Eggert,
Seva Kreuchauf Schultz, Neta Francisco Waite, Ruth Jeffrey Robinson, Emily
Putnam Malcome, Ruth Fiske Zorn, Emmeline Kennedy Richardson.
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