Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1931 volume:
Arfhur Hill Casfle
The Arthur Hill News
The fhiriy-firsi' year book published by fhe sfudenfs of
Arfhur Hill High School
June, I93 I
Eclifor - - - - John Cramer
Associaie Edifor - - Virginia Morgan
Ari' Edi+or - - - - Frecl Krause
Business Manager - - Charles Khuen
Class and Advisory Represeniafives
Arihur Hill News
Sfudenfs of Miss Elnora Laughlin
E. W. Blackwell
Ceniral Engraving Company
Llujseemann 6- Peters
Wynlcoop Prinfing Company
Because l1e has ever shown a frienclly
inleresl and a spirll of cooperafion in all
sfudenl proiecls and problems, +l1e Legencla
sfaff of nineleen hundred ancl fhirfy-one
sincerely cledicafes fhis yearbook +o Prin-
cipal l. M. Brock.
Marching On wenl' Ar+hur's knighls +o seek 'rhe Holy
Grail, Marching On, side by side, like crusaders lo righl' a
grievous wrong, unfil lheir pa'l'hs did pari' buf finally mel
again, 'lhough many years had pasf, on pages of good
Ar+hur's annual book, Legenda of +he Lumberiacks.
And now lhal' 'l'hey have come io grace fhe book wi+h
'rournamenfs and iousis and noble deeds, 1'he Lumberiacks
musf in+o life be Marching On, buf fhose young scribes
who wro+e +his book do hope +ha'l in fhe years lo come if
may remind fhe s+uden'rs of fheir days in mighfy Ar+hur's
ruslic casrle spenf, buill' long and many a year ago.
On 'rhis long rrek +hrough years, il' is fhe sl'alif's desire
fo pause and +hank i+s 'Fellow knighfs for 1'heir kind help
and also facul+y members who len'I' rheir aid in puffing our
fhe book. For 'ro be of service is fhe annual's grea+es+ aim
and may from ir all siudenfs value gel, as Lumberiacks
wi+h Ar1'hur's knighfs go Marching On.
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john Moore School Arthur Hill Annex
Arthur Hill Trade School Social Hall
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Charles A. F. Dall Mrs. Grace McClure Leonard A. Henning
Secretary President Treasurer
Board of Education l
HE Board of Education has under its
supervision the complete organization
of Saginaw's public school system. The
board functions through three main com-
mittees, The Educational Committee con-
sists of Mr. Frank E. Bastian, chairman,
Mr. Douglas H. Nelson, and Mr. Philip
lttner. The Plan and Maintenance Com-
mittee has as its members Mr. Charles G.
Milne, chairman, Mr. lttner, and Mr. Bas-
. tian. The Finance Committee is made up
. of Mr. Leonard A. Henning, chairman, Mr.
. Charles A. E. Dall, and Mr. Milne. Super-
intendent Chester E. Miller is ex-ofhcio
member of the board. The regular meet-
ings are held on the second Tuesday of each
month at 7:30 p. m. in the offices of the
Board of Education in the Manual Training
Charles G. Milne Frank E. Bastian
Douglas H. Nelson
known as working policies, They are: to
provide buildings and equipment, to thor-
oughly organize the Saginaw public schools
on the six-three-three plan, to make provi-
sions so that pupils will not be housed in
rented or temporary quarters unsuited to
their needs and requirements, to study the
possibilities of growth, to make an inten-
The Board of Education has what are
sive study or survey of conditions before
the reorganization of any unit or depart-
ment, to develop a special subject supervisor
as a purely instructional ofhcer free from
administrative duties, to develop the princi-
pal in all schools primarily as a supervising
officer, and, in general, to improve the
school system in every way possible.
C. F. Miller, Superintendent
I. M Brock, Principal
Lillian B. Morgan Helen Meyer
Assistant Principal Secretary
Dean of Girls
HE office staff is composed of Mr. l. M.
Brock, principal, Miss Lillian Mor-
gan, assistant principal and dean of girls,
and Miss Helen Meyer, secretary.
Mr. Brock takes charge of the general
supervision and administration of the school.
Absences and tardiness are managed by Miss
Morgan along with miscellaneous duties.
Along with the general work of the
office, Miss Meyer takes care of advisory
bulletins, checks program cards, assigns
students to their classes, takes charge of the
payrolls of the teachers and janitors, calls
substitutes, and makes out eligibility lists,
honor rolls, inventories, and all school
,., .ig ,Q
Dorothy Howe Mary Lewis Marguerite Bechtold Coila L. Start
TUDENTS are not expected to master
any foreign language in the three years
or less of high school training. The main
objective in teaching a language in the high
school is to endow the student with a readf
ing ability and speaking knowledge of it.
The four languages taught in Arthur Hill
are: French, German, Latin, and Spanish.
Latin, a dead language, is considered
the basis upon which most foreign tongues
were formed. Beginning Latin is only
taught in the junior high schools. The
second year of Latin, as taught in Arthur
Hill, consists of reading easy stories and
selections from Caesar's Gallic wars, supple,
mented by grammar and composition. The
third year is devoted to the reading of selec-
tions from Cicero's
orations and from
other authors, and
the fourth year to
the reading of the
first six books of
a n d Spanish a r e
classified as the rof
The work of the
first year of these subjects aims to create an
interest in the language and to learn the
essentials of grammar. Composition, oral
and written, and dictation are stressed. The
second year merely intensifies and furthers
the work of the first year, and includes the
reading of a novel.
By the end ofthe second year, the stu-
dent should be able to read and understand
the language with a moderate degree of
accuracy. French is the only one of the
three languages which offers three years of
study. French readers, plays, newspaper
work, oral compositions, and advanced
grammar are taken up in this last year of
high school French.
The teachers in the language depart-
ment include Miss
Mary Lewis, chair-
man and French inf
structor, Miss Mar-
Spanish, Miss Dor-
othy Howe, Latin,
Start, German. Mr.
Haddock gives part
of his time to the
teaching of Latin,
Martha SUM Florence E. Wells L. Russell Johnson Ivan R, McCormack
HE answer to the
oping talents in the
Fields of music, art,
general shop, and home
E,,,O,aLa,,gh1,,, economics is found in
the fine and industrial arts department.
Three organizations are sponsored by
the music department, in which a student
may be taught how to play an instrument,
to develop his talent, and to cooperate with
other members of the group in order to
make a harmonious organization. These
organizations are the band, orchestra, and
brass quartet under the supervision of Mr,
l.. Russell johnson.
For those students
who are interested in
vocal work, the A
Cappella choir and
the girls' glee club
offer an opportunity,
with Mr. I. R. Mc-
Cormack as instrucf
The a r t depart-
ment offers two
courses. A three year
Fineflndustrial Arts l
program is given in
the general and one
year in the commerf
cial held. Miss Elnora
Laughlin teaches both
Experience in draw- Rohm -f,,,,,,,,O,,
ing plans and reading blue prints is gained
by the students enrolled in the mechanical
drawing department, while the general shop
offers the pupils an opportunity to make
themselves familiar with the handling of
tools. Mr. Robert Thornton directs this
The home economics department, un-
der the supervision of Miss Florence E.
Wells, includes classes in two semesters
cooking, four ofsew-
ing, and a semester
course in home man-
agement. Miss Marf
tha Scott, instructor
in foods and home
management, is assist-
ant in the departf
ment. Miss Wells
teaches the classes in
sewing and millif
Mattie G, Crump Dorothy H. Fox Ethel A. Peterson George Haddock Grace North,-lmLam1,
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V ' A ' I ' x -f Q
Composition and Literature
NGLISH may be called a one hundred
per cent subject because it is the most
practical course taught in school. No mat-
ter what a person does in life, the ready
command of his mother tongue acquired
through the study of grammar, composif
tion, and literature, is a distinct asset, For
this reason English holds an important place
in every student's program.
The department includes a study of Eng'
lish and its allied subject of dramatics, jourf
nalism, and public speaking. During the
past year several special features were spon-
sored, The dramatics classes presented short
plays weekly for guest groups and enter-
tained at ParentfTeachers' meetings. Three
teachers submitted literary work of their
classes to the annual
contest. The public
speaking d e p a r t -
ment assisted in pref
p a r i n g assembly
programs and in the
spring sponsored a
departmental b a ii'
quet, The journal'
i s m department,
through the Arthur
Hill News, collect-
ed and printed short
stories, poems, and
essays written by
the various English
Miss Ethel Peter-
son is the chairman
of the English de-
helping in the de-
partment, but not
shown above are
Bechtold and Miss
Ella W. Woodman
Eloise Ba'-7011 Janice Taylor Sallie Brown William Lee
W0 subjects new
to Arthur l-lill
were introduced into
the social science de-
partment last year
making it possible
for students to ob-
tain a major in history. These subjects are
ancient history and modern European his-
tory. The addition of these two gtudigg
makes a total of six divisions in the goqial
science department, which now includes
American history, ancient history, econo-
mics, modern European history, sociology,
and world history.
A COLUS6 in 2ll1Cient history is the study
of E116 WOrlCl f1'Om the first known facts up
through the middle
ages. Modern Euro-
pean history begins
at the first part of
the seventh century
and takes through
the year 1924.
These subjects re-
quire two semes-
ters of work each,
but a student may
get the essentials of
each by taking a course in world history
which covers the subject matter of both
in one year, although in a more condensed
form. The study of American history,
which is required for all seniors, includes
a course in civil government.
Economics, the science of money earn-
ing and money spending, requires one semes-
ter, as does sociology, the science of the
development, structure, and functioning of
The teachers for the social science de-
partment are as follows: Miss Janice Tay-
lor, chairman, Miss Eloise Bacon, Mrs. Sal-
lie Brown, Miss Burnice Gibbs and Mr.
William Lee. Mrs. Brown, Miss Bacon,
and Miss Gibbs are American history in-
structors, w h i l e
Miss Taylor teaches
and world history
and Miss Bacon an-
cient history. Mr.
Lee is the econo-
mics and sociology
subjects may be used
toward a social
Albert G. Dersch R. E, Trippensee O. L. Poulson Gertrude Vanderhoof
Nlathematics and Science
INCE the industrial revolution, the life
of man has become more and more
complex. Science and mathematics have
become necessary factors in any well-
rounded education. Recognizing the need
for these subjects, an especially strong de-
partment has been built up in the high
The science department offers three
fields from which the student may choose.
Biology, chemistry, and physics are all
taught by a combination experiment-recitaf
tion course in which the student proves, by
experiment in the laboratory, many of the
principles given in the text-book. Outside
trips to points of interest are made by the
various classes at appropriate times during
the school year. The
Beta Kappa in the
biology section, the
Crucible club in the
and the H. E. l..
M. S. Science club
in the physics sec-
tion are correlated
activities w h i c h
help to maintain
student interest in
Beginning with al
gebra lll, the mathe
matics department ad
vances through succes-
ive steps to trigonome
try, a college prepara
tory subject. The first Dorothy S. Giesel
semester of algebra is devoted principally
to a review of junior high school work,
while the second semester is a foundation
for higher mathematics. Plane geometry,
dealing with figures of two dimensions, is
followed by solid geometry. This study in-
vestigates the relations and 'properties of
solids, while trigonometry deals with tri-
angles and their measurement.
Mr. A. G. Dersch, in chemistry, Mr. O.
l.. Poulson, in phy-
sics, and Mr. R. E.
Trippensee, in biol-
ogy, make up the
faculty fo r t h e
while Mrs. Doro-
thy Giesel and Miss
Gertrude Vande r-
- hoof are mathema-
y By David Stewart.
B. G. Wells Ralph E. Reynolds Edwin jahns
curriculum is pri-
marily intended to
equip students for im-
in business. At the
sam: time it permits
them to secure a liberal education, This
department also offers opportunities for
college preparatory students to gain prac-
tical commercial training.
Beginning next September, s e v e r al
changes will take place in th's department,
Eric E. Serin
Twelve and one-half units, including gym,
are required in commercial subjects for
graduation. Cf this number, seven units
are prescribed, which leaves students the
opportunity of electing E. .,
A year of commer-
cial arithmetic will be
required in the tenth
grade. This is a pre-
requisite to the year
of bookkeeping which
is required, but is not
oliered until the elev-
enth grade. The com-
course will ke especially adapted to prepare
a student for bookkeeping, and as a result,
will make the work in the latter subject
much easier. Upon enter ng high school,
the student goes into typewriting Ill,
which is now required' ln the twelfth
grade, business English and economics are
In addition, a student must elect two
units from any of the following subjects:
commercial art, commercial geography, and
history of commerce in the tenth grade,
commercial art, commercial law, advertis-
ing, and shorthand in the eleventh grade,
commercial art, transcription, business ad-
ministration, bookkeeping, and salesman-
ship in the twelfth grade. This new com-
mercial curriculum for
next year now con-
forms with the present
academic curriculum in
that the same number
of units are required
and the same amount
of electives are offered,
In planning the course
low modern trends in
Georgiana jones Mary E. Thompson
The commercial department stimulates
initiative among the students by offering
many individual awards during the year
to those who excel in typing and short-
hand. Typing awards consist of twenty-
five, forty, fifty, and sixty word pins.
Certificates are awarded to shorthand stu-
dents who write sixty, eighty, and one
hundred words per minute. As a further
enticement, bronze medals are presented to
those who reach the speed of one hundred
forty and one hundred sixty words per
A placement bureau, under the direction
of Mr. Ralph Reynolds, head of the com-
mercial department, gave its first service to
Arthur Hill this year. The purpose of the
bureau is to get positions for Arthur Hill
graduates by fostering cooperation between
Saginaw business men and the school.
registers any Hill stu-
dent who wishes to
make use of the bu-
reau, listing his quali-
fications and his ex-
perience, if any. Let-
ters were written to
men with the view
of arranging a per-
sonal meeting with
M. Marie Olsen Bernice Francis
them to become ac-
quainted with their
needs. The bureau
which is under the
direction of the
commercial d e p a r t -
ment, will probably be
able to fill bookkeep-
sales and clerical posi- T
tions most easily. Gle 1111 Barney
Mr. Reynolds instructs in salesmanship
and business administration. He is assist-
ed by the following: Mr, Glenn Barney,
business administration and commercial
law, M iss Bernice Francis, commer-
cial geography and commercial history, Mr.
Edwin lahns, history o f commerce a n d
bookkeeping, M i ss Georgiana I 0 n e s,
and filing, Miss Marie
Olsen, typing and
shorthand, Mr. Eric
Senn, economic or-
English, and book-
keeping, Miss Mary
Thompson, s h o r t -
hand and typing, Mr.
B. G. Wells, arithme-
, tic and bookkeeping.
Wilfred T. Schoen Elizabeth Newman Stanley E, Anderson
Pl'lYSlCAL education is a required unit
in Arthur Hill for both boys and girls
during the sophomore year. Girls may con-
tinue to take gym work thereafter without
credit. The course is equally divided be-
tween hygiene and gymnastics. Partici-
pation in scholastic and intramural sports
The boys are confined to the floor of the
Annex and when the weather permits,
Thistle field, while the girls work within
the precincts of Social hall, and on the
grounds adjacent to the Annex.
The home basketball games are con-
tested in the Annex, the football games and
track meets on Alumni field, and the base'
ball games on Thistle field. Golf matches
are played on the
Coach Stanley E.
Anderson is head of
the athletic depart-
ment and instructs
in the intricacies of
and golf. Teaching
in the gymnasium
a n d t h e hygiene
classroom also con-
stitutes part of his duties.
Assistant Coach Wilfred T. Schoen has
charge of the track squad and assists Coach
Anderson with the basketball and football
teams. He teaches in required physical
The baseball team this season was in
charge of Mr. William Lee.
Miss Elizabeth Newman has complete
charge of girls' athletic activities, including
gymnastics, hygiene, girls' intramurals, and
Besides its usual program, the athletic
department has sponsored an interesting and
diversified system of intramural activity dur-
ing the noon periods and after school hours.
The committee has organized a program
with the idea of
for the largest pos-
sible number. lt has
also served to pre!
serve higher ideals
0 f sportsmanship
and the promotion
of a friendly spirit.
An electric score,
board was purchased
for the Annex.
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X I H -N 'X "lag -?'- Hu,
"So make thy manhoqd mightier day by day."
Ethel A. Peterson
Who's Who ln Classes
T H E L E G E N D A
MIDYEAR CLASS OF '31
Annual Board-Charles Khuen.
JUNE cLAss OF '31 E
Sponsor-Miss Peterson. 'L
Annual Board-Alex Collier, john Cramer, Virf Annual Board-Nellie Blakeman, john Cramer
MIDYEAR CLASS OF '32
Annual Board-Arthur Dunlap, Fred Krause
Annual Board-Arthur Dunlap, Fred Krause.
Annual Board--Lorna Schemm.
Annual Board-Barbara Clark.
Annual Board-Rosemary Neuhaus.
JUNE CLASS OF '32
Annual Board-Lorna Schemm.
MIDYEAR CLASS OF '33
Annual Board-Barbara Clark.
JUNE crass OF '33
Annual Board-Rosemary Neuhaus.
MIDYEAR CLASS OF '34
Secretary-Charlotte Badgero. A' H' H' S'
Annual Board--Herman Wagner.
Hsmile and the boys smile uith
KATHERINE l. BRIDWELL
"A qu,i'et mind is greater than a
Girl Reserves 1-2-3-4.
"There was sunshine in her smile
and music in her voice."
A Cappella Choir 6g Home
"Happy am I ancl free from care."
"She has a gift we wish she'd
Oh, girls, for that marcel!"
Girl Reserves 3-4f5f6g Benn '
Kappa 343 Alpha Rho Tau 1g
Annual Board 5.
DORIS DEE ARMSTRONG
"Always pleasant, kind, and
Home Economics Club 1-2554
Spanish Club 1-2g Alpha Rho
Tau 45 Beta Kappa 1f2.
"She's tall and wears that slightly
Beta Kappa 15 Girl Reserves
"A blush is beautiful yet often
Home Economics 4.
MILDRED M. CANUTSGN
"Her hair is her crowning glory."
BLAKE G. CLARK
"The world knows little of its
"lf she says she will, she will-
you can depend on it.H
Baslcctballg Baseball 1-Z-3-4-5f6.
HELEN A. FITCH
"One who does her own thinking
and asks few odds of any."
Girl Reserves 3-4g Monitcrg Vol-
"Slow and steady uins the race."
"Few things are impossible to
diligence and skill."
Booster Club 1-Z-3.
RUSSELL D. HARRIS
"He works best who burns the
Candle at both ends."
Football 35 Crlee Club 5f6g Beta
"Silence is golden."
Home Economics Clulw 4456.
HELEN E. GEORGE
"Always willing to help."
Monitor Club 1-243-4-5-65 Natf
ional Honor Society 6.
HELEN LOUISE GOODING
"She greets everyone with a
Home Economics 65 A Cappella
ARTHUR E. GREENWALD
"Art for Art's sake."
Class treasurer Zg Class secretary
3g HifY 4-5-6-7---Secretary 4f5g
Cheerleader 4g Alpha Rho Tau
1f2g Intramurals 33 Arthur Hill
News artist Z,
HERBERT I. HANSEN
"Men of few words are the best
"She meets in a quiet way
The duties of each day."
Annual Staff 6, National Honor
Society 6. '
LEONE A, IOCHEN
"The world is as you take it."
Home Economics, Glee Club 1-2-
35 Basketball, Volleyball.
VICTOR B. MEYER, JR. '
ii . . ,
Silence zs to him as talk is to
Advisory secretary 5.
GRACE M. MUNSON
ii . , ,
Precious, things come in small
Advisory secretary 6.
ROBERT C. MILES
"If there are trumpets in heaven,
he'll play one."
Band 1-2-3-4-5-6, Orchestra 1-2-
CHARLES A. KHUEN, JR.
"Knowledge, like him, is valu-
Le Cercle Francais 3-5-6, Class
Vice-president 4-Treasurer 3,
Annual Board 6-7--Business Man-
ager 7, junior Play.
"A happy, wise, and industrious
Home Economics 1-Z-3-4-5-6.
"To be strong is to be happy."
"A distinguished athlete and a
right good fellow."
Lettermen's Club 4-5-6-7, Class
Vice-president 4, Advisory presi-
dent 5, Student Council 4-5, Bas-
ketball 4-5-6, Senior Play 5,
Choir 5-6-7, Beta Kappa-Vice
president 7-Secretary 6, Alpha
Rho Tau 6-7.
EMMA H. NAGEL
Hpianos and typewriters and all
:har hath keys."
Advisory president 5-Treasurer
6, National Honor Society 6.
ARTHUR E, PARENT, IR.
"Good he is, and true."
Intramurals 5-65 National Honor
Societyg Annual Board 4.
"She is admired by all."
Girl Reserves 1-2-3-4-5-6--Treas
urer 5g Glee Club 1-Z-3-43 Oper-
ctta I-35 Senior Play 5g Advisory
Vice-president 59 Monitor Club 3.
"vMy mind to me is a kingdom."
Crucible Club 4.
"Still water runs deep."
ARTHUR LEE RENWICK
"He is a man of wee stature."
Track 3-53 Football Manager 63
Hi-Y 6-75 Intramurals 3-4-5-6.
HELEN M. O'BRIEN
"Ever fair to look upon."
Le Cercle Francais 1-Z-3-4g Girl
Reserves 1-Z-3-45 Volleyball 1-Z.
VINCENT E. PAQUETTE
"Each mind has its own method."
Le Cercle Francais 5g Intramurals
5-65 Rii-Ie Club 7.
PEARL NI. PLEMON
"Gentlemen prefer blondes."
"By diligence she wins her way."
VoIIeybaII Zg Spanish Club 1-65
Girl Reserves 1-Z-3-4-5g Basket-
NORMA M. REESE
'AA very industrious maiden."
"She moves about with a quiet
This maid with calm and studious
Home Economics Club 5-6.
VIOLET M. SCHULTZ
" Why workwhen one can play?"
-- Home Economics Clubg Monitor
"With mirth and laughter he
makes knoun his presence."
VERA l. THICK
" Wise people talk when they have
something to say."
Le Cerclc Francais 1-25 Monitor
'L'Youthful, curly-haired, and im-
Le Cercle Francais 3-4-5-6.
I FRANK A, RIBBLE
"Worth makes the man,"
Baseball 3-5g Football 2-4-6g Bas-
ketball 1-3-5. Lettermen's Club
4-5-6-Vice-president 5-69 Class
president 65 Hi-Y 6-7g National
Honor Society 65 National Ath-
letic Scholarship Society 4-5-6g
Advisory president 69 Rifle
Club-junior Executive 6.
"Straight as the whispering pinef
ESTHER R. SPEACE
"My pleasures find their source
Basketball 1-2-5-69 Volleyball 1-
25 Baseball 1-Z-5.
"He is a man skilled in making
Intramurals 1-Z9 Football 6.
RUTH E. WEICHMAN
"Her good humor is it fountain
Home Economics Club Z-3-4-5-6
-President 4fVice-president 5g
Girl Reserves 6g Volleyballg Bas-
ketball lg Monitor 1.
R. C. AELICK
"From the crown of his head to
the sole of his foot, hc is all mirth."
Student Manager of Football 55
A Cappella Choir 5-6.
EDITH MARION ALDERTON
"Mincing step, sophisticated air,
Slim as a moclelfrom Vanity Fair."
Girl Reserves Z-5-6g Biology Cluh
--Vice-president 5-Treasurer 6g
"The Knave of Hearts" 3g Mid-
get Volleyball Team 3.
"He is as he is."
RUSSELL B. ARCH
"A mighty mum is haf'
Baseball Z-65 Track 2.-6g Moni-
CHARLES W. ARMSTRONG
"Our thoughts and our conduct
arc OUT' 010711.
FRANK G. ABELE
"just 11 boy."
Hi-Y 3-4-5-6g Arthur Hill News
4-5-Circulation Manager 5g Ger-
man Club 3-Vice-president 4g
Student Council 49 Quill and
Scroll 5-63 Senior Play.
"They talk least, ulw have most
"Small of stature, sweetest smile,
Fright and cheery all the while."
Central High School, Syracuse,
New Yorlcg Musical Club.
"A girl of fine ideals."
Le Cerclc Francais 5-6g Girl Rc-
EDMUND . ARNOLD
"Sense and nonsense are the
makings of a good fellow."
Class President 3-Vice-presb
dent Z-59 Student Council 1-2-4g
Annual Board 4-5-6g Hi-Y 4-5g
Spanish Club--Secretary 5g Cru-
cible Club 3-4-5-6g Arthur Hill
News 4-Editor 5-65 National
Honor Society 5-69 Senior Play 6.
ALVINA M. ASMAN
"Everybody's frienclg nolvody's
German Club I-6g Basketball
HELEN ELIZABETH BARNETT
"Volleyball and baseball-she's
expert at both."
Basketball 1-6g Glee Club 5r-
Presidentg Girl Reserves 65 Vol-
"Attentive to her own afairs,
And free from others' haunts and
Student Council 49 Girl Reserves
1-Z-3-4-5-6g Arts-Dramatics 3-4-
WALTER A. BENZ
"I am rising to a man's work."
" 'Tis seldom mortals ever view
A maid as industrious as you."
Arthur Hill News 4-5-69 Spanish
Club 5-6g Quill and Scroll 65
National Honor Society.
"Pretty eyes and long blonde hair,
Full of vim, this maiden fair."
Glee Club 35 Girl Reserves 4-5-6.
"I chatter, chatter as I go,"
FREDERICK L. BECKMANN
"My favorite temple is a humble
Football 5g Hi-Y 12-34-5-6-
Treasurer 5-6g Lettcrmen's Club
5-69 Beta Kappa 5-6.
DONALD W. BERG
"A tall, lean, and lanky youth,
A lad of fair play and a lover o
Basketball 5-5g Hi-Y Club 6g
Annual Staff 5-6.
"A man about school."
Hi-Y 2-3-4-5-6-7fPresident 4-5g
Class President 1-Z-5-Vice-pres?
dent 49 Cheerleader 4-5-6-75 Glee
Club Z-35 Intramurals 1-Zg Ad-
yisory President 55 Student Coun-
ELLEN L, BOERGERT
"What more can he said of her
ardor and 'rep,'
Than that she's versatile and
sparkling with pep,"
Quill and Scroll 4-5-64President
6, Arthur Hill News, Le Cercle
Francais 4-5-6g Basketball 1-65
Alpha Rho Tau 1-2g Volleyball
1-2, Baseball 1-25 Advisory presi-
dent 5g Cxirl Reserves 3-4-5-64
Treasurer 5-6, Class Secretary 3-
4-64 National Honor Societyg
"fl merry heart goes all the day,
A sad heart tires a mile awayf'
GLADYS MARIE BUTTS
"Very sweet and very demure,
She never shirks her work, Ilm
News Board 4-5-65 Annual Board
5-6, Quill and Scroll 5-64Secre-
"A quiet little girl with a quiet
Girl Reserves 1-Z-6, Alpha Rho
Tau 3-4-5-65 Beta Kappa 5-6,
Le Cercle Francais 6.
ROBERT ELMER CAY
"Young fellows will be young
Cvlee Club 1-2-3-49 Hi-Y Glee
Club Minstrel 3, Operetta Z-4.65
A Cappella Choir-Treasurer 5-
Vice-president 6, Crucible Club
3-4-5-6, Football 1-3-55 Track
2.-4-6, Scholarship Studentg Nar-
ional Honor Society, Senior Play,
NELLIE V. BLAKEIVIAN
"Bright, clever, and generous too,
She's a real girl through and
Girl Reserves 3-4-5-65 Annual
Board 5-6, Le Cercle Francais 4-
5-6-Vice-president 5g Alpha Rho
Tau 1-Z3 Advisory Vice-president
4-President 69 Arts-Dramatics
5-6, junior Play 4g Senior Play 6.
MARY ELIZABETH BUNNELL
"SEort'goes hand in hand with
Le Cercle Francais 4-S-6g Volley-
ball 1-6g Basketball 1-6g Advisory
Secretary 65 Senior Play.
ARTH U R BY RON
"Being nimble footed, he hath
"Fine art is that in which the
hand, the head, and the heart
Glee Club 1, National Honor So-
ciety 6-7g Alpha Rho Tau Z-3,
Girl Reserves 3-4-5-6-7.
y MARY CAVANAUGH
"Honest and faithful, shirking
She'll study her lessons and re-
member thcm ever."
Girl Reserves 3-4, Latin Club 3.
"I really see no cause for hurry,
I'll take my time and never worry."
"She's not a flower, she's not a
She's just a noble, all-around
Alpha Rho Tau 1-2-3-4-5-65
Girl Reserves 3-4-5-6, Advisory
Vice-president 4-5 g Basketball 1-Z,
Volleyball 1-2-3-4, Senior Play.
"Neither seeking pleasure nor
Crucible Club 3-4-5-65 Scholar-
ship Student, Class Secretary 1-2
-Treasurer 3, Intramurals, Nat-
ional Honor Society 5-6.
"fl Clay for toil, one hour for
Lettermen's Club 3-4-5-6, Foot-
DOROTHY ANN CRIPPEN
mllhis lady so pretty and small
Surely has no sorrows at all."
Girl Reserves 1-2, Le Cercle
Francais 3-4-5-65 Operetta 6,
Glee Club 3-4, A Cappella Choir
5-6, Advisory Vice-president 64
Q MILFORD CHAMBERS
"Great oaks from little acorns
Cheerleader 1-2-3-4-5-6, Intra-
murals 1-Z-3-4-5-6g Booster Club
"His limbs are cast in manly mold,
For hardy sports or contest bold."
Football 5-6, Basketball 3-4-5-6,
Lettermen's Clubg Nacional Hon-
or Society 5-6, National Athletic
Scholarship Society 4-5-6.
"One man in a million."
"Sober but not serious,
Quiet but not idle."
Girl Reserves Z-6, Latin Club 3,
Beta Kappa 4.
"With the mincl to contrive, the
heart to conceive, and the hand
Football 5, Hi-Y 4-5-6-Secre-
tary 5-6, Crucible Club 34-5-6-
President 5-6g German Club 4-5,
Annual Editor 5-65 Lettermen's
Club 5-6, Scholarship Student,
Class President 6-Vice-president
4g National Honor Society 5-6,
National Athletic Scholarship S0-
ciety 5-63 Advisory President 6-
Secretary 5, Senior Play.
MARY ISABELLE DAY
"Interested in everything.
Girl Reserves 1-Z-3-4-5-6g Stu-
dent Council 4g Monitor 3-4-5.
"'Tis good-will makes intelli-
gence. ' '
"About her we cannot urite,
. . .,
Because she is so quiet.
Glee Club 4-5g Girl Reserves 1g
MARY LOU ELLIS 4
"An ounce of mirth is worth a
pound of sorrow."
Girl Reserves 1-2-3-4-5-6-Secre
tary 3-45 Advisory President 4-59
Le Cercle Francais 1-Z-3g Student
Council 25 Class Volleyball 1.
"Laughing, talking all the day,
She's never blue, she'd rather be
Girl Reserves 3-4-5-6.
LOIS C. DELAMARTER
"A friend trusted and tried and
Home Economics Club 3-4-5-6.
RUTH ELIZABETH DENNIS
"Accomplished? She says not, but
who can tell?
She does a number of things and
does them well."
Alpha Rho Tau Z-6g Spanish Club
5-6-Vice-president 65 Annual
Staff 5-65 Advisory Secretary 43
Senior Playg Girl Reserves 6.
"A little man who loves an ar-
German Club 1-Zg junior and
Senior Playsg Debating 54 Advis-
ory Vice-president 65 Arts-Dra-
matics 5-6g National Honor
FERNE L, DYER
"Whose every thought is pro-
Home Economics 3g Arthur Hill
News 4-5g Senior Play.
"He who does good will do better."
RUTH A. FISHER
"She fiddles north and she fiddles
Orchestra 3-45 Music Club 3-45
Le Cercle Francais 3-4-5-6.
KATHRYN M. FITTING
"It seemed to me she always
In truth-'why should a Senior
Girl Reserves 1-Z-3-4-5-6.
"He leads a life of quiet and
HAROLD J. GAERTNER
"He lives to build, not boast."
Football 3-55 Hi-Y 6-7-85 Letter-
men's Club 5-6-7-85 Senior Play.
"So came the Captain uith a
Baseball 2-4-65 Football 1-3-5-
Captain 55 Basketball 3-4, Hi-Y
3-4-5-65 Lettermen's Club 3-4-
"A man who acts like a man."
LESTER M. FREIDINGER '
"The athlete, the student, the
Hi-Y Club 5-6-7-Treasurer 5-
President 6-75 Lettermen's Club
4-5-6-75 Class Vice-president 3-
Treasurer 5-President 65 Student
Council President 65 Advisory
President 6, Basketball 4-5-65
Senior Playg Glee Club 1-25
Annual Staff 6, Assembly Com-
mittee 5-65 National Honorary
Society 6-7-President 75 National
Athletic Scholarship Society.
DOROTHY R. FYLE
"She is airy, young, and gay."
Le Cercle Francais 1-2-3-4-5-65
Girl Reserves 1-2-3-4-5-65 Class
Vice-president 1-25 Student Coun-
cil 2-35 Advisory Secretary 55
Annual Board 4-5-6. '
ELSIE L. GAMBLE
"Her hands on the ivory keys
Stray in Htfull fantasy."
Glee Club 1-Z-5.
HLet the 'world slidcfl
CARL F. GLAVE
"Worth makes the man."
Band 1-2-3-4-5-6g Football 1-3-5g
Orchestra 1-Z-3-4-5-6g Letter-
men's Club 5-6.
RUTH E. GRUNOW
"Smiling and cheerful, always
Girl Reserves 3-45 Home Econo-
E. LOUISE GRAGG
"True worth is in being, not
Student Council 4g Alpha Rho
Tau 1-Z-3-4-5-69 Girl Reserves
1-Z-3-4-5-65 Basketball Z-4-6g
ELIZABETH ANN GODFREY
"fi pleasant disposition is always
Monitor 3g A Cappella Choir 5-65
Economics Club 3-4-5-6g Oper-
Etta 6g Le Cercle Francais 6.
"Better a blush in the face than a
blot in the heart."
HEINZE F. GLINKE
"Work fast, then rest."
Alpha Rho Tau 1-2-3-4-5-6.
"Service is no heritage."
"A smile will drive away a
"Her heart is true as steel."
Basketball 5-69 Girl Reserves 1-2-
3-4-5-65 Class Basketball 1-2-3.
MILDRED B. GUNTHER
"Quietly runs the water where
the brook is deep."
ALVIN C. HACKER
"An ahffable and courteous fel-
German Club 2-3-4-5-6wPresi-
dent 3-4-5-6, Quill and Scroll
4-5-6, Arthur Hill News 4-5.
MABEL L. HILBRANDT
"She is a quiet maid and studious
Girl Rescives 6, National Honor
HELEN M. HILDEBRANDT
"Although she seems so quiet and
We think she's sizing us up on
Home Economics 3-4-5-6.
"Ah me, how weak a thing the
heart of uoman is!"
Crucible Club 3-4-5-6, Class
Vice-president 3, Latin Club 3 4,
National Honorary Society 5-6,
Advisory Secretary-Treasurer 6,
RUTH HOLL A
"As quiet as a mouse, but surely
one fine girl." -
RUTH E. HAMMOND
"And her voice, it murmurs lowly,
As a silver thread may run."
Advisory Vice-president 5-Pre-
sident 6, Alpha Rho Tau 4-5,
Monitor 4, Cvlee Club 3-4,
Chorus 5-6, Operetta 4, National
LEO C. HERMAN
AfWhile I live, let me live."
Monitor Club 4, Latin Club 3,
Baseball 2-4-6, Football 3-5,
Track 6, Class Basketball 1-3-5.
MILDRED HINTE .
"The mirror of all courtesy."
"Quietude is the most profitable of
HERBERT W. HOERAUF
"Nothing is more useful than
Crucible Club 3-4-5-6, National
RUSSELL W. HOUVENER
"He is very great in knowledge."
Crucible Club 3-4-5-69 Class
President 1-2g Latin Club 3-45
Scholarship Studentg National
"Good-natured is her middle
"Bright she is and full of fun
Making tuo friends to other's
Monitor 1-25 Girl Reserves 1-2-
3-4-5-6-Publicity Manager 5-6g
Class Basltetballg Advisory Bas-
ketball 4-6-Captain 4.
HERBERT L. KEINATH
"Silence never makes any blund-
Crucible Club 4-5-6g Spanish
Club 69 National Honor Society.
ARLENE E. LANGE
"Patient of toil."
Basketball 2-3g Volleyball 1g Ad-
visory Secretary-Treasurer 6.
"To him, words are sweeter than
Intramurals 1-2-3-45 Advisory
ALBERT E. JAHN
"Quietness indicates ine qual-
Basketball 5-6g National Honor
'llindowed with a great and last-
ing charm, a willingness to
Alpha Rho Tau 1-2-3-4-5-6g Le
Cercle Francais 4-5-6g Beta Kap-
pa 45 Midget Volleyball 1g Girl
lseicrves 3-4-5-65 Class Basket-
DOROTHY A. KING
"Gentleness and cheerfulnessg
they are the perfect duties."
' BERTRAM W. KLEMM
".My thoughts are my com-
panions . ' '
ELIZABETH A. KOBOLDT
"For if she will, she willg you
may depend on it. "
Arthur Hill News 4-5-64 Annual
Staff 5-69 Spanish Club 4-5-6-
President 6g Advisory Vice-presi-
dent 6g Quill and Scroll 6g Nat-
tional Honor Society.
"Men of few words are the best
Hi-Y Club 6g Rifle Club 6.
ALBERTA E. LEHNIANN
"She's pretty and she's sweet,
With a smile that's hard to beat."
Baseball 2-4-Captain 2-lVIana-
get 4g Basketball 2-3-5flVIana-
get 3-55 Advisory Basketball 3-5
Captain 3-55 Home Economics
5-6g Rifle Club 6-'Vice-presi-
DORIS E. MARIE LOUBERT
"She's a girl with many pleasing
Girl Reserves 1-25 Home Econo-
MARGUERITE E. MAC-MANN
"She knows how to cook and bake
That will make her the apple of
Girl Reserves 5-6.
RUDOLPH H. F. KOBOLDT
"Everything is sweetened by risk,"
Baseball 2-43 Hi-Y 2-3-4-5-65 In-
tramurals 5-6-7-85 Lettermen's
DORRIS C. LARSEN
Hpleasant and cheerful as a girl
ought to be."
Orchestra 3-45 Glen Club 4.
"In her quietness there is charm."
DOROTHY ILENE LONSWAY
"Boys and girls, short and tall,
She has a hearty good clay for all."
Glee Club 1-2-6g Monitor 3-6g
CHARLES H. IVIAYNE
"His hair is no more sunny than
Basketball 1-3-5g Baseball 2-4-6g
Football 2-45 Hi-Y 1-2-3-4-5-6f
Vice-president 5-6g Lettermen's
urer 5-6g Biology Club 4-5-6-
President 43 Advisory President 6g
Le Cercle Francais 3-4-5-6.
Ln-alii.'L,.-, t A
"Wrapped in the solitude of his
"Coy and fair is she."
"The surest way not Lo fail is to
determine to succeed."
A Cappella Choir 5-6.
"He who has virtue, wisdom,
Student Council 1-Z, Senior Play
55 Class Secretary 3, lntramurals.
"A faulzless body rmd a happy
Dramatics 1-2 fFlint Centralj,
Girl Reserves 1-Z.
"Like cz lark on the wing
This fair maid can sing."
Glee Club 1-2-3-45 "Gypsy Rov-
er" 2, junior and Senior Playsg
Arts-Dramatics 5-6, Girl Re-
serves 5-6g Class Vice-president
6, Latin Club, National Honor
DOROTHY j. MEIER
"Her ways are ways of pleasant-
Girl Reserves 4.
"J-ls a breezy flapper she's no
Her acting's great 'cause she
knows her stuff,
Glee Club 1-Z-5-65 Student Coun-
cil 2, Advisory President 5.
VlR lA H. ORGAN
"Here's to the rl with the rt
and the smi ,
Who makes the bubble of life
Girl Reserves!Vice-president Z-
3-6-7-President 4-55 Le Cercle
Francais 6-7!President 7g An-
nual Board-Secretary 5-Asso-
ciate Editor 6-7, Class Treasurer
4-President 5, Advisory Secre-
tary 5g National Honor Society
"Your word is as good as a
Hi-Y Z-3-4-5-6-7, Student Coun-
cil 4, lntramurzxls 4-5-6, Annual
HARVEY F. NITZ
"Silence is one of the lost arts."
MARIE E. NEUENKIRCH
"Marie N. so they say
Knows her lessons every day."
Advisory Secretary-Treasurer 4-
President 65 Home Economics
Club 5-6-President 65 Class Bas-
ketball 3-55 Class Baseball 45
Advisory Basketball 4-6-Cap-
tain5 Class Treasurer 65 National
"In mischief she ever took the
'Yet 'willing always to do a good
Advisory Vice-president 55 Le
Cercle Francais 35 Cvirl Reserves
RUTH E. OSBORNE
"Soft is thy music, which will
AVERY B. PAXSON
'KA distinguished athlete and a
right good fellow."
Football 3-5-All-State Center 55
Hi-Y 5-65 Lettermen's Club 5-65
" When there is nothing else to do,
I can at least study."
Cvlee Club Z5 Volleyball Z.
"The ladies call him marvelous."
Hi-Y 3-4-5-6-Vice-president 55
Baseball 2-35 Crucible Club 4-5-6
-Vice-president 65 Quill and
Scroll 4-5-65 Student Council 45
Class President 4-Treasurer 55
News Board 4-55 junior Playg
Annual Board 45 National Honor
"A modern girl-small in size,
With a personality that's a
Girl Reserves 3-4-5-65 V Annual
Staff 5-65 Arthur Hill News 4-5-6
Debate 55 Quill and Scroll-
Treasurer 65 Advisory Vice-presi-
MARY ANN PALFEY
"Her grades tell us quickly
That shels made of the right kind
HENRIETTA ANN PECKOVER
"That she's popular there's no
And all are agreed that she's a
capital good scout."
Class Secretary 1-2-4-65 Adv-isory
President 65 Girl Reserves-Vice
president 4-55 President 6-75 Le
Cercle Francais-President 65
Student Council 2-Secretary 35
Assembly Committee 5-65 Arts-
Dramatics 6-75 Junior and Senior
Playsg National Honor Society
VERNA E, PETERS
",More gently than a breeze she
A maid both comely reticent, and
Advisory Vice-president 4, Choir
ELSA LOUlSE PORTER
"Brave must be the heart, and
strong the lance,
That mins from these eyes their
Alpha Rho Tau 5-6, Le Cercle
Francais 5-6, Girl Reserves 4-5-6,
Cvlee Club 1, Arts-Dramatics 6,
"Christmas Carol" 5, Senior Play.
"A jolly good fellow 'wherever he
Graduated from Trade School,
WILLIAM L. RADTKE
"Blessed is the man who has
found his work."
Alpha Rho Tau 5-6.
U1 can be convinced, but it's a
A Cappella Choir 5-64 Michigan
State Chorus, Cvlee Club Z-35
"The Crypsy Rover" 2, "Tulip
Time" 4g Football 1-3-5, Senior l
Playg Advisory Secretary-Treas ,
urer 6. l
"Humorists were not made in a
ALICE R. PHILLION
"'You're bound to hear a cheery
When Alice is around."
ESTHER Nl. RADER
"Clean cut, truthful, she will al-
And a .first-rate athlete 'welll all
Basketballg Volleyhallg Baseball?
Home Economics 6.
DU DLEY RALEIGH
"He'll do nothing that might
damage his career."
Track Z, Senior Play 6.
EVELYN E. RAUTENBERG
"A worthy member of the senior
Is this black-haired lass."
Basketball 3-45 Advisory Secre-
tary-Treasurer 65 Home Econo-
mics 6g National Honor Society.
"I am ryery fond of ladies' com-
Glee Club 2-3-4, "Tulip Time"
4g "Gypsy Rover" Zg A Cappella
Choir 5-6, Senior Play.
"Success is eventually her mate,
And we are hoping she'll not be
Girl Reserves 1-3-4-5-6, Le Cercle
Francais 4-5-6g Home Econo-
"There is an art of reading as
well as an art of thinking and
an art of -writing."
Le Cercle Francais 4-5-6-7g Girl
Reserves 5-6-7, Quill and Scroll
5-6-7, News Boardg Glee Club 1,
Operetta ig Advisory Vice- presi-
dent 5-Secretary 7, National
Honor Society 6-7.
ANN REMER SCHABINGER
"She is a maid of artful grace,
Gentle of form and fair of face."
Glee Club 1-2, Le Cercle Fran-
cais 1-Zg Arthur Hill News 4-5-6g
Junior and Senior Plays, Spanish
Club 5-6-Secretary 6, Arts-
Dramatics Club-Secretary 5-6,
"Gypsy Rover" 2, Advisory
Vice-president 43 Quill and Scroll
5-6g National Honor Society.
"I'm uilling to be convinced, but
show me the man to do it."
RAE M. RENWICK
"Rae is an industrious lass,
And always stands high in her
ROBERT W. ROSIN
"Gentle of speech, beneficient of
Alpha Rho Tau 5-6.
" 'Tis well to be merry and wise,
'Tis well to be honest and true."
Girl Reserves 4-5-6-7g Le Cercle
Francais 4-5-6-7-Secretary 6+-
Vice-president 7, Advisory Presi-
dent 5, Student Council-Secre-
tary 55 Senior Play 55 National
GEORGE B. ROSS
"Sometimes he courts wisdom,
more often another."
Hi-Y Club 3-4-5-6g Beta Kappa
RICHARD G. RUMMEL
"Industry is the key-note of suc-
Hi-Y 3-4-5-65 Crucible Club 3-4-
5-6, Arthur Hill News 4-55
Quill and Scroll 4, National
Honor Society 5-6.
"Pretty hair and shining eyes."
Girl Reserves 1-Z-3-4-5-6, Vol-
leyball 1-2, Glee Club 1-2-3-4.
"Why worry over a little thing
like that? "
Advisory Secretary 5.
"A friend to all, a friend I say,
She studies hard and yet can
Girl Reserves 1-2-3-4-5-6, Le
Cercle Francais 3-4-5-63 Glee
"Always willing and ready to do,
Of her like, there are too few."
Home Economics Club-Secre-
tary 6, Volleyball 1-23 National
Honor Society 5-6, Advisory Bas-
ketball Zg Class Basketball 1-2
SARA ELAINE SELVIN
"Unerringly garbed in the latest
Alpha Rho Tau 1-Z-3-4-5-6-
Secretary-Treasurerg Annual Staff
5-65 S anish Club 5-6, Midget
Volleyball Club 1-Z, Monitor
"Life without laughing is a
Cvlee Club 1-Z-3-4, Girl Reserves
" 'Tis better to be small and shine,
Than to be big and cast a
VIRGINIA E. SCUTT
"A maiden never bold,
Of spirit still and quiet."
Girl Reserves 1-2-3-4-5-6, Le
Cercle Francais 3-4-5-6, German
Club 5-63 Glee Club 3-4.
"It's nice to be natural
When you're naturally nice."
Home Economics Club-Treas-
urer 6, Volleyball 3-4, Class Bas-
ketball 1-2-Baseball 5, Advisory
Vice-qi-esident 6, Baseball Accur-
acy hrow, National Honor
Society 5-6. .
RENATA J. SEIDEL
"Constantly striving to make her
Glee Club, Le Cercle Francais 5-6.
"His time is forever, everywhere
Owosso High School5 Science
Club 1-2-3-45 Public Speaking
Club 45 Biology Club 3-45 Bas-
ketball 15 Rifle Club 6.
"All musical people seem to be
Band 1-2-3-4-5-65 Orchestra 1-2-
3-4-5-65 All-City Orchestra 3-4-
5-65 Senior Play.
"Friendly, jolly, peppy girl,
She surely makes a first rate pal."
Girl Reserves 5-65 Home Econo-
mics Club 4-5-65 Arthur Hill
News 4-5-65 Basketball 45 Inter-
class Volleyball 45 Advisory Vice-
president 45 Quill and Scroll 5-6.
EDWINA A. STEINKE
"The mildest manners and the
NORA E. STELTZRIEDE
"Patience is the best remedy for
M ILDRED F. SHORT
"Her heart is ever at her service."
EARL S. SEYMORE
"There's lots of fun in the world
if one knows where to find it."
Football 55 Hi-Y Club 6.
BETTY GARNET SPAMER
'HI-0 draw truly well shows a
Alpha Rho TaufVice-president
3-4-President 5-65 Girl Reserves
5-65 Arthur Hill News Staff 4-
News Editor 5-65 Home Econo-
mics 3-Vice-president5 Girls'
Volleyball 15 Quill and Scroll 5-65
Advisory Basketball 45 Advisory
Sccretary5 Senior Play.
ERMA M. SHEARER
"Her ways are ways of pleasant-
Basketball 55 Advisory Presi-
MARION P. SPERRY
"She moves a goddess and she
looks a queen."
Girl Reserves 1-Z-3-4-5-6-Secrc
tary 5-65 Le Cercle Francais 5-65
Class Treasurer 35 Glee Club 25
Advisory President 55 Student
Council 3-45 Senior Play5 Nat-
tional Honor Society.
T H E L E G E N D A
ARLENE H. STROBEL
"Happy and healthy!
That's the way to be."
Basketball 1-2-3-4-5-65 Baseball
1-25 Volleyball 1-25 Girl Reserves
3-4g Advisory President 65 Class
ELIZABETH G. TECK
"ln basketball and baseball she
In all other sports she does as
Annual Board 55 All-High School
Orchestra 6g Girl Reserves 1-2g
Class Vice-president 6g O eretta
1-4g Advisory Vice-president 6g
Music Club-President 4-51 Or-
chestra 1-2-3-4-6g Crlee Club-
President 1-2-3-4g Senior Play 5g
Baseball-Captain 1-2-3-4-5g Bas-
THELMA M. THURLOW
"A pleasant, friendly sort,
Not very tall, not very short.
"He is a good man and just."
Student Mana er of Athletics
"She's jolly and gay."
Girl Reserves 5-64 Monitor Club
3-45 Basketball 3-45 Volleyball
CARL A. SURSAW
"A good heart is better than all
the heads in the world."
Rifle Club-Vice-president 65
Spanish Club-Treasurer 5-6.
LEONA M. THIEL
"A quiet miss, yet cheerful too."
Home Economics Club 1-2-3-
4-5-6g Advisory Secretary 6g Mon-
itor Club 3-4g Volleyball 1-2g
Advisory Basketball 3-4.
"Gentle in word and deed."
Spanish Club 5-65 National Hon-
"Poets are made, but orators are
Hi-Y 5-69 Spanish Club 5-65 Ad-
visory Vicc-president 6g Senior
Playg Rille Club 6.
"To do Marion any justice at all
This verse would be as long as
she is tall."
Cvlee Club 1-2-3g Senior Play.
HARRIET M. VAN BUREN
"Silence, when well digested, is
nothing but good sense ancl en-
LESLIE A. WAHL
Hsolid, straightforward, and love
ing the right."
I-Ii-Y Club 2-3f4f5f6g Cvlee Club
1-2, Rifle Club-Secretary-Treay
DOROTHY MARIE WEISS
"A little girl who uses no wilesf'
Home Economics Club 5-6.
"Fen though vanquished, he
could argue still."
Class Treasurer 1-2, HifY 3'4-
5-6g Advisory Vice-president 6.
VERNON C. WISENBAUGH
"My mind to me an empire is."
"He is a well made man, who has
a good determination."
Hi-Y 3-4-5-65 Quill and Scroll 4,
News Staff 4-5-6, Senior Play.
"Let us enjoy pleasure while we
can, pleasure is never long
Girl Reserves 3-4-5f6.
LOUISE N. WAIDELICH
Hspeech is great, but silence is
A Cappella Choir 5.
HI am not in the roll of common
Band and Orchestra 1-Z-3-4-5-6
-Drum Major 4-5-6g Cvlee Club
1-2-5-6, Senior Play.
"She could sing away sorrows as
Glee Club Quarcerce 2, Advisory
President 55 A Cappella Choir 5-6g
Senior Quarter 6.
"A nice, unparticular mam."
Hi-Y Club 3-4-5-65 Arts-Dranfaf
tics 5-6g junior and Senior Plays
"Aim only at that which is within
"Such joy ambition finds".
Bern Kappa, 5-6.
FRED W. ZEHNDER
"He is wise who talks but little
Baseball Z-34 Hi-Y 4156.
DOROTHY E. A. ZORN
"A disposition to happiness."
'l'rnpr1m',left tu right: Earl Buissonneault, Wallace Smith, Mr, Anderson, Gerald Green, R. C. Aelick, David Stewart.
Sucnnd rmr: Curtis Beckman, Walter Frisch, George Bulger, Bruce P. Hayden, Howard Hanson, Arthur Dunlap. Bottom
row: Cluytnn Cnle, Jack Creed, Allan Fisher, Ernest Doidge, Harry Cripps, Robert Gibbs, Reynold Basner. Not in picturei
Rubert Anderson, William Bosley, W'illiam Crawford, Fred Eller, Robert Harnden, Gerald McDonald, VVilliam Nagel.
Mr. Stanley Anclersonf12BflVlr. Wilfred Schoen
Top row, left to right: Rankin Young, Dale Goodwin, Glenn Rickard, Mr. Schoen, Fred Krause, Richard Schultz, James Raw-
ling, Harold Minard. Second row: Norman Schradel, Leonard Super, Harry VVilson, Don Meyer, Louis White, Roy Pa-
quette, Robert johnson. Bottom row: Howard Neath, Arnold Rogers, Russell Meier, Nathaniel McGruder, George NVarner,
Kenneth Metzger, Kenneth Pitts. Vlfallace Thompson. Not in picture: Edward Ledtke, Fred Robinson.
5 ,,, , ,
Top row, left to right: Ruth Cardy, Gladys Arndt, Marie Hahn, Miss Start, Thelma Duifet, Irene Salisbury, Ruby Burrier.
Second row: Helen Greenman, Julia Brown, Phyllis Arnold, Mildred Duranso, Helen Pussehl. Harriet Close, Marion Close,
Ruth Little. Bottom row: Ruth Crawford, Edna Dirker, Jean Ferguson, Martha Ruck, Sophia Pike, Jeanette Badgero,
Dorothy Bender, Elsie Bain.
Miss Coila Start-12BfMiss Mary Thompson
Top row, left to right: Mae Maturen, jane Knoop, Marion jeffrey, Miss Thompson, Arlene Labadie. Angela Lees, Elizabeth
Kotrch. Second row: Isabel Horton, Maxine Hiscock, Marie Schleicher, Ruth Wooll, Rozella Sperling, Clara Petrofsky,
Alberta Wilson. Bottom row: Valiere Peters, Ruth Pfeuifer, Thelma Snow, Frieda Herzog, june Kruger, Lila Mason, Fae
Van Buren, Carolyn Miller. Not in picture: Elaine Lytle.
Top row, left to right: Ella Dietrich, Dorothy Zimmerman, Miss Bacon, Jean Fuerbringer, Margaret Gary. Second row: Mar-
garet Fruechtel, Carolyn Harrison. Deloris Guenther, Frances Forbes, Wilma Gidley. Alta Fechter, Alma Zielinger, Laura
George. Third row: Ruth Hoffman, Lelah Young, Virginia Hance, Avalon Gowans, Winifred Hellus, Gladys Hoeiling,
Marion Fierke. Bottom row: Marie Geese, Lorraine Bradley, Annis Fisher, Evelyn Hollibaugh, Louise Yahrmarkt, Gladys
Williams, Marie Zittel, Marion Wiese. Not in picture: Marjorie Elliott, Lenora Zimmerman.
Miss Eloise BHCOH'11A'MFS. Sallie M. Brown
Top row, left to right: Helen Robinson, Edythe Sharpe, Esther Smith, Mrs. Brown, Clara Vlfiegand, Bernice Bracht, Nada Priem.
Second row: Norma Williams, Carolyn Scott, Thelma Hensler, Henrietta Schultz, Gladys Wirth, Meta Heine, Lucille Rock.
Bottom row: Eleanor Reitler, Joan Yeager, Helen Schomaker. Ruth Schultz, Lorna Schemm, Alice Whitehead, Eunice
Salvner. Not in picture: Geraldine Reinecke, Arlene LeBeau.
row, left to right: Amalie Vasold, Miss Olsen, Vera Klemm. Second row: Violet Clunie, Mary Smith, Dorothea Wagner,
Eva Loeblein, Anna Innocenti, Pearl Voelker, Winifred Lakin. Third row: Ruth Hurst, Marion Struthers, Rozella Juhas,
Lydia Klippert, Alice jones, Vivian Leach, Thelma Jacques, Dorothy Laatsch. Bottom row: Rea Bruske, Viola Wagner,
Ethel Jex, Ruth Steltzriede, Florence Busch. Dorothea Thrasher, Christine Sherman, Isabel Ostrander, Elizabeth Walton.
Not in picture: Erna Kaul,
Miss Marie Qlsenfl 1AfMiss Martha Scott
row, left to right: Rosalie Arft, Marion Otto, Katherine Miller, Miss Scott, Mary Nichols, Kathryn McDonald, Jenny
McLaury. Second row: Irene Neuman, Dora McQuarrie, Doris Aspin, Ruth McLean, Frances Aurenz, Helen Powers,
Dorothy Meinhold, Lucille Parent. Bottom row: Mary Plambeck, Alice Arnold, Flora Andreotti, Catherine O'Donnell,
Clara Maday, Anita Peters, Beatrice Osterbeck, Karan Neuendorf, Jean McDonald.
Top row, left to right: Luella Breternitz, Grace Dill, Alice Chisholm, Miss Stockdale, Etta Bcrnecker, Wilma Bohstedt, Loraine
Buehler. Marion Battke. Second row: Vera Dietrich, Dorothy Dietrich, Irma Dollhoff, Audrey Dieckmann, Ellen Borg-
strom, Esther Delamarter, Amanda Boehm, Melinda Boehm, Edna Doerschuk. Bottom row: Florence Barrenscheer, Elen-
ore Eichstedt, Leona Ellsworth, Alice Carlson, Ardee Curtindale, Rita Elliott, Ethel Bieri, Virginia Hemingway, Dorothy
Miss Irma SCOCkdHlC'11A'MfS. Dorothy S. Giesel
Top row, left to right: George Lafferty, Stanley Friers, Mrs. Giesel, Edmund Markey, Dale Clark. Second row: jack Schinde-
hette, William Black, Ross Wiltse, Earl McNish. Bottom row: Reynold Schmick, Richard Grams, Russell Staudacher,
Fred Riser, jack Hansen. Not in picture: Willard Bell, Leo Dezelsky, Wallace Fisher, Russell Martens, Carl Rogers, Leonard
Top row, left to right: George Burk, Leonard Loessel, Eugene Thomas. Second row: Fred Misekow, Howard Reinke, VVesley
Mcphillips, Mr. William Lee, Lloyd Lawton, Donald Notter, Ralph Miessner. Third row: Bert Karow, james Gardner,
Rudolf Herzog, joe Youmans, Henry Schust, Keith McAllister, Howard Kundinger. Bottom row: Harold Kastorf, Peter
Krauchenko, Fred Kretchman, David Miller, Emery Lehan, Herbert Neuwirth, Lee Perrigo, Lloyd Lemmer. Not in picture:
Harry Bartlett, Jack Burton, George Koehn, Fred Koboldt, William Peterson.
Mr. William Lee-11flflVlr. I. R. Nlcformaclc
Top row, left to right: Harold McManus, Jack O'Brien, James Wellington, Mr. McCormack, Fred Stork, Maurice Weiers, Rue-
ben Schultz. Second row: Omer Salesky, Sidney Scharf, john Zaystow, Richard Shoskey, Richard Nuechterlein, john Tal-
lon. Bottom row: Melbourne McKellar, Ray Vibert, William Schnarr, Walter Cramer, Fred Riedlinger, Fred Ware, Wilford
Root. Not in picture: Burnell Sperling, Harry Woods, Gordon Ulrey.
Top row, left to right: Fred Borchard, Walter Eischerp Mr. Wells, George Sarle, Robert Fedder. Second row: Stanley Arnold,
Lawrence Budzinski, Ralph Cole, Thomas Hagarty, Don Law, Arthur Goodman. Third row: Vlfilliaru Coyle, Francis Jan-
icke, Richard Dankert. Clarence Eddy, Ben Everett, Russel Burden. Bottom tow: Gerald Irish, William Hafner, Clarence
Curtindale, Howard Ducharme, Richard Avery, jack Garber, Elmer Bellinger, August Fischer. Not in picture: Arthur
Bauman, Arthur Beyer, Richard Griffith, Edmund Ludgin, Henry Palfey.
Mr. B. G. Wellsfl 1A-1 1B-Miss Marguerite Bechtolcl
Top row, left to right: Marion Bolstetter, Miss Bechtold, Marion Klemtz. Second row: Elva Haenlein, Arlene Lincoln Vera
Bishop, Jane Kurtz, Helen Kirstowsky. Bottom row: Grace Metzger, jane Hatton. Hilda Helwer, Elizabeth Haar, Helen
Pohlman, Esther Kellett, Ruth Marienthal. Not in picture: Valier Gruriow, Alma Luplow. Lila McMillan, Charlotte Meier,
Top row, left to right: Russell Eddy, Carl Malzahn, Leland Hempstead, Mr. Trippensee, Lyman Bittman, Gordon Hersem,
Carl Giesscl. Second row: Clarence Kackmeister, Harold Hahn, Russell Burchill, Ylfoodward Babcock, Harold DeLong,
Vl'illiarn Maturen, james Keating, Owen MacCullen. Bottom row: Erlwarrl Butterfield, Raymond Anderson, Don Menter,
Fred Meyer, Frank Garrecht, Harold Busch, Lloyd Demand, Edmund Nagel. Not in picture: Harold Dirkcr, Charles
Geweneger, Howard King, jack Laurcnz, VVarren Marks, Robert Murray.
Mr. R. E. Trippensee-11BflVIr. Pi. G. Dersch
Top row, left to right: Harold Kipp, Edwin Trier, Fred Rosin, Mr. Dersch, Donald Leucnlicrger, Robert Pollard, Urval Stock.
Second row: Charles Nash, Melvin Schmidt, Clyde Lalonde, Bill Oherschmidt, jonathan Rice, George Olsen, joe Zaystow,
Paul Noble. Bottom row: james Williams, Louis Solak. Carsten Ziemer, Donald Staudacher, Norman Precoda, Bruce
VVhllace, Raymond Pinnell, joseph Sparlinfz. Not in picture: Ezra Slmler, Tom Smith, Howard Wright.
Top row, left to right: Vivian Genske, Evelyn Dankcrt, Elinor Grams, Miss Lewis, Fern Benway, Margarete Bradford, Aldora
Dolfi. Second row: Barbara Clark, Mildred Essner, Lorraine Bishop, Mary jane Burns. Ruth Greenwood, Cora Dewey,
Dorothy Bruessow. Bottom row: Florence Deshone, Dorothy Giessel, Dorothy Enszcr, Charlotte Greenwald, Katherine
Day, Fern Abbey, Marie Eller, Viola Freidingcr.
Miss Mary Lewis-1 1Bf1oA-Miss Florence E. Wells
Top row, left to right: Catherine Kampfert, Miss Vl'ells, Marion Nlhlilfeil. Second row: Marcia Dekiroat, Helen Teplinski.
Mattie Robinson, Brydccn Trinklcin, VVilhclniinzi Mechlcrler, Elaine VVillemin, Helen Short. Bottom row: Loraine Schultz,
Pcarl Smith, Vera Popp, Dorothy Simmons, Rosalie Sclilcicher, Not in picture: Mae Scheih, Alice Terri:-in.
row, left tn right: Durutliy Tecple, Jeannette Taylor. Helen VVielernan, Marguerite Strutz, Anna Spiess, Frances Vllhinis,
Augusta Devurski, Catherine Stafford. Seennrl row: Louise Vollmcr. Grace VV:-iger, Marion Thayer, Natalia Vasold, Phyllis
Waleh, Caroline Zittel, Martha Strieker, Minnie Thompsnn. Bottom row: Emma Spinrilcr, Margaret Wahl. Kathlyn
Wuigdka, Miss Crump, adviser, Gladys Starch, Marion Wulgast, Dorothy Zieruff, Elizabeth Walker. Not in picture:
Ella Wilenx, Ruth Vollnier.
Miss Mattie G. Crumpf1oAflVliss Dorothy Fox
row, left tn right: Ruth lnman, Darline Hunter. Helene Krentzfelrlt, Miss Fux, Gertrude Kruska, Orcla Kunciinger. Audrey
Hoelgson. Second rnw: Phyllis llitehenck, Doris Hitchcock, Ann Curtis, Joanna Grimm, Dorothy Hoffman, Arlene Ilensler,
Geraldine blaernlwi. Thirrl rnw: Eunice Enzer, Hattie .lane Henrlerson, lrene Gulas, Frances Hall, Marie Chambers, Eraine
Hennneter. Bottom rrnv: Rnseniary Scott, Narnni Karow, Edna Laatseli, Elaine Hcyn, Graec Haninmnfl, lsalielle Pike.
Martha Gnlninlv. Net in picture: Ann Clialenkn, Evelyn Grinnell, Marlelinc Hill, Helen Hyatt, Alice Kirkey, Dorothy
Top row, left to right: Alice Canell, Esther Browning, Miss Howe, Beatrice Arman, Barbara Carpenter. Second row: Dorothy
Aungst, Vera Adams, Jeanne Batcke, Alice Black, Loraine Bauer, Eunice Bell. Bottom row: Olive Canell, Jeanette Card.
Merle Benford, Kathryn Brown, janet Bain, Arlene Canipeau, Agnes Bond. Not in picture: Delphine Budzinski, Helen
Buflington, Louise Carrell, Opal Chambers, Martha Skinner.
Miss Dorothy Howe-1oA-Miss Georgiana ones
Top row, left to right: Gertrude Dietrich, Ellen Eastwood, Ruth Chisholm, Carol Fedder, Louise Germain, Luella Haggerty
Olive Cross. Second row: Daisy Cox, Lillian Dey, Madge Findlay, Mary Jane Crawford, Renata Essner, Irene Day, Meta
Engle, Esther Fritz. Bottom row: Gladys Duncan, Dorothy Gerow, Laurell Ensminger, Miss Jones, Frieda Felsing, june
Cogan, llean Gamble, Mary George. Not in picture: Maxine Cox, Marguerite Householder, Mildred Coon, Mae Renwick.
Top row, left to right: Alice Schotts, Delores Schroeder, Joyce Robhenolt, Mrs. Lamb, Alice Pretzer, Emily Rader, Eva Peters.
Second row: Maxine Perry, Marion Parlett, Aldine Reitler, Dorothea Neuwirth, Velma Patterson, Catherine Sheetz, Jessie
Richard, Margaret Ratti. Bottom row: Anna Neal, Helen Simon. Fern Super, Margaret Reese, Dorothy Roecker, Rose-
mary Neuhaus. Hildegarde Schernin, Ernestine Rivard. Not in picture: Marie Simon.
Mrs. Grace N. l.ambf1oAflVliss anice Taylor
Top row, left to right: Betty Mayettc, Margaret Morrow, Irene Malccki, Rosamond Lang, Dorothy McKee, Florence Miller.
Second row: Martha McAllister, Virginia Needham, Arlia Plumb, Miss Taylor, adviser, Arline Schlichter, Jeanette Mas-
terton, Frances McLean. Bottom row: Celesta Geraid, Lydia Miller, Jane Lutz, Lexy Maclntosh, Gladys Margraf. Alma
Moore, Lois Marti, Bernice Near. Evelyn Lonsway. Not in picture: Mary Longnecker.
Top row, left to right: Carl Koerner, Clifford Kehoe. Norman Hahn, Miss Gilwlis, Albert Miller. George jacques, Lester Love.
Second row: Victor McQuade, George Livingston, lVill'iert Hiscock, VVilliam Holcomb, Harold MeCullen, Marlin Klein
Pierce Hiscoek, Howard Mensharrlt. Bottom row: Fred Leuenlmcrger, Kenneth Hitzler, Melvin Kugler, Bert Holman
Clarence Meyer, Howard KTf7Qlll8l1ll,xlZlCfk llopkins, Huliert llorton. Not in picture: Herman Krause, Fred Lehmann.
Miss Burnice Gibbsf1oA-Mr. George Haddock
Top row, left to right: Harold Arnrlt, -lack Campau, Mr. Haddock, Melvin Muehlenheek, Edward Blumenthal, Donald Baldauf
Second row: Edward Gruno, Harry Boughner, .lack Cherry. Harold Schempf, William Edwards, Marvin Baumler. Bnttoni
row: Robert Delong, Robert Borchard. John Burnell, Franklin Clements, Ralph Beeker, Ray Brown, Elmer Pfeuffer, Not
in picture: Earl Aeker, Arlington Ames, Thomas Bedry, Alfred Belski, Bill Blakemnn, Harley Collier, Harold Comfort, Char-
les Day, joe Deike, Robert Devaney, Allen Durunso, Paul Ellis, Ray Fisher, Donald Sulcer, Charles Carter.
up row, lvl! tn right: Hmvzuxl Hahn, 'l'l1cu'lwrc FlHCk,l4C'Sfi'l"ll21I'I'lS, IXIV.-lZll'lllS, ll.-rlu-rt Gruwww, C:1rltfvu llliuwk, Billy Fursytlw.
Scrrmcl rmr: Bulw Gillrspiv, Enlcrsun lfrusi. Bruvc' Fry, Clzxurlc Hnulrli11g.1. ,lwhu Fisllvr, Elnlux' Fzxssvzkv, Vl'cstm1 llulflen,
Bnttmn ww: l,nris Frarlrl, George Swzxrtuut, Rnlwcrt Shcnr, Dm' lllruultrm, ClZll'C11Cf' Rrwlwiuscm,Rfulp!CrAls11a:1rrl, linrlAcke-rs,
llorlmrt Ficrkv. Nut in pirtllrci Henry Fisl1cx', Chcstcr' Fulvczlr, Morris Grfwnl, BL-lmvmt lIzlrriSm1, Emil llilflvlvrilmlt, Shir-
lcy Kincurlr-, Frcfl Pivclmttc, juhu Rilwlwlc, Frm-rl Rugcrs.
Mr. Edwin lalms-1OAflVIr. 0. L. Poulson
Imp rum, lvft 11- right: Thomas Smyllcr, Vlhurlrrwv Willizmw, jack Wzlllzwn-. Mr. I'm1lsm1, Artlmx' W:nrnc1', llzmvlml Sparks. Ruger
Smith. Sccund row: Lcslic Wntcrs, Harrmlrl Burk, fluval Wulfgram, l.yell Smith, George- Wl1itcl1c':xrl, Rflylilflllfl Wright.
Bnttum row: Fred Spatz, Eldcc Yan Wrwrmcr, Rulmcrt Trew. james Zanrlvr, Dellwrt SfCCllN2Hl,full!flI'l!SS,Sllll'l!lll'llUClllll1fZ,
Rulwc-rt Tlwfnuas, Rulvcrt Vl'anlxaugh. Nut in picture: Don lillcmvrmrl, Kenneth Sorrvll, GL-urge 'l'hir'k, ,luck 'l'uruL'r, Mzmricf'
Yam Bc-usvlwntc-11, Lloyd Yihher, llerharrl Wcirauclu Rnlmert Willard, Edward Zicglcr.
Top row, left to right: Ted Schaper, Art Schultz, Mr. Reynolds, John Schmidt, William Taylor. Second row: Fred Rawling
Clarence Neumann,Robert Lyon, Melvin Schultz, Peter Marino, Earl Rosa, Ralph Passow. Third row: Wilbert Richert,
Theodore Schreiner, Robert Reynolds, Gerald Shoskey, 'Willard Shattuck, Clarence Nitz, Donald Peters, James Palin. Bot-
tom row: Carl Bottke, Harold Miller, Carl Miller, junior Schmidt, Frank Slasinski, Henry Ruppel. Harold Murray, John
Mueller. Not in picture: Houton Ormsby, Gerald Reese, VValter Schroeder, Fred Schroeder, Clarence Schreader, Stuart
Hanson, Earl Smith.
Mr. Ralph E. Reynolds-1oAf1oBfMr. Stanley Schubert
Top row, left to right: George Yancer, Everette Zimmerman, Mr. Schubert, William Mueller, Robert Gnatkowski. Second row:
Herman Wagner, James Parks, Raymond Elliot, john Young, Myron VVieneke. Third row: John Long, jack Love, Gerald
Barnett, Oliver Knights, Alhert Pfeuffer, William Axel, Wayne Soper, Donald Scott. Bottom row: Delmas Ormsby, George
Speace, Thomas Holcomb, Jack Houvener, Edward Krause, Albert Anderson, Edward Fritzler, Leon Sin-ikins. Not in
picture: james Anderson, Richard Antle, Earl Boughner, David Carvey, Glenn Gardner.
row, left to right: Bertha Stier, Dorothy Hauffe, Miss Francis, Kathryn Myers, Mildred Falkenhagen. Second row: Etta
Weaver, Virginia DeLong, Virginia Hollandmoritz, Catherine Goodrow, Florence Wichman, June Ecarius, Minnie Nagel.
Third row: Ruth Ebach, Ella Nagel, jean Turner, Irene Bartenbaker, Ruth Greenwood, Eva Kolleth, Lenora McClymont,
Frieda Eurich. Bottom row: Lydia Strutz, Gladys Bellville, Ruth Bouchard, Dorothy VVaterstradt, Dorothy Mowry,
Maxine Lauckner, Marguerite Robinson, Genevieve Hicks.
Nliss Bernice Francis-1oBflVliss Ella W. Woodman
row, left to right: Frances Sullivan, Lenore Wahl, Dorothy Albach. Martha Kretchman, Miss Woodman, Jean Doersam,
Evelyn Burchill, Katherine Vibert, Margaret Alger. Second row: Maxine Garber, Betty White, Charlotte Badgero, Mary
Vlfatters, Dora May, Helen Hunter, Margaret Lindstrom, Martha McKinnon, Ruth Piasak. Bottom row: Helen Lucky,
Sophie Petrofski, Marguerite Leach, Margaret Boyd, Marie Bauer, Florence Lynch, Louise Leipold, Eleanor Kolberg, Letha
Colon. Not in picture: Ella Bacon, Alla Krumbauer, Charlotte Markey, Isabel Newman, Josephine Shaw, Mary VVagar.
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HE lppel Cup was established in 1922
by the friends and business associates
ol' the late Julius W. lppel. Each year the
name of the senior, boy or girl, who has
done the most to further the best interests
ol- the school is engraved on it.
The committee which makes the award
is composed of Superintendent Chester F.
Miller, Principal l. M. Brock, and one
alumnus chosen by them.
The seniors who have won the award
are: 1922, Harry Hawkins, 1923, Raymond
Hart, 192-1, Walter Strobel, 1925, Roland
Waite, 1926, Delbert Rice, 1927, Helen
Cartwright, 1928, Ben Kessel, 1929, Clatf
ence Steltzriede, 1939, Dorothy Schroeder,
1931, 7- -- -f -f --
Robert Cay junior Cline John Cramer Russell Houvener
IN 1893 the Honorable Arthur Hill estab-
lished four scholarships, one to be con-
ferred at the end of each school year upon
the graduate of the high school who ranked
highest in scholarship in the studies pursued
during the year when graduated. The grad-
uate must, however, have attended the high
school two years and have notified the
trustees of a desire to pursue a course of
study in the University of Michigan.
Students competing for the scholarship
must carry twelfth grade English, American
history, a course in science or mathematics
of junior or senior rank, and a subject from
Scholarship students are graded on class
recitations, and the averages are computed
not further than to three decimal places.
Periodical examinations count one-fourth
and the class record counts three-fourths.
In the final grade the period grades count
three-fourths, and the final examination
counts one-fourth. Any student dropping
to an average below eighty-five per cent in
any subject is automatically dropped from
After the final grades in june, the faculty
meet as a committee of the whole and by
comparing the averages determine the win-
ner of the scholarship. This consists of two
hundred and Hfty dollars each year, for a
term of four years, for study at the state
The scholarship awarded in 1895 and
quadri-annually afterwards was designated
as the Wells-Stone Scholarship, named after
two of Arthur Hill's best friends, Farnum
C. Stone and Charles W. Wells, who were
instrumental in the furtherment of educa-
tion in Saginaw.
The other three scholarships which were
given by the Honorable Arthur Hill are:
the John Moore, the Ctto Roesser, and
Alonzo L. Bingham. These men also did
much for education in this city.
All of the awards are for the same
amount and each one of these is awarded
every four years.
The following have been awarded the
Wells-Stone scholarship: Winifred Hubbell,
1895, Leslie B. Dickinson, 1899, Louise
Reimold, 1903, Elizabeth Marlat, 1907,
Woodward Warrick, 1911, Walter Stork,
1915, Grace Spenner-John Benson, 1919,
Marion Meyers, 1923, Carl Schemm, 1927.
Those who have won the other scholar-
ships for the last five years are: Clara Marti,
1926, john Moore, Morgan Curry, 1928,
Alonzo L. Bingham, john Lapin, 1929,
Otto Roeser, Isabelle McKellar, 1930, john
Michigan Alumni Honor Trophy
THE Saginaw Branch of the University
of Michigan club presented the Michi-
gan Honor Trophy to Arthur Hill high
in 1928. This trophy is awarded each year
to the junior or senior boy who is judged to
be outstanding in scholarship, athletics, and
leadership. The tablet has two panels, de-
signed for the engraving of fourteen names.
The committee which selects the winner
consists ofthe principal of the school, junior
and senior advisers, and the athletic ad-
viser. The president of the Saginaw Uni-
versity of Michigan Alumni club acts as
an exfofhcio member.
William Morgan was the first student
to be honored. Kenneth Phillips was the
Top row. left to right: Herbert Keinath, john Cramer, Herbert Hoerauf, Albert jahn, Lester Freidinger, Edmund Arnold, lone
Schuknecht, Ellen Boergert. Second row: Eleanor Carpenter, June Rnethke, Alta Schuknecht, Ruth Hammond, Arthur
Parent, Virginia Morgan, Elizabeth Koboldt, Frank Ribble
Schabinger, Fred Krause, Mrs. Geisel, Marion Sperry. David Stewart, Della Thurlow, Erwin Lauckner. Fourth row: Edgar
Duclos, Evelyn Rautenberg, Henrietta Peckover, Alex Collier, Ruby Burrier, George Bolger, Jeanette Badgero, Bruce Hay-
den, Margaret McDonald, Arnold Nuechterlein. Bottom row: Marie Neuenkirch, Russell Houvener. Mabel Hilbrandt,
Robert Cay, Sophia Pike. Junior Cline, Dorothy Bieri, Waldo Vanek, Dorothea Rippberger, Richard Rummel.
Third row: John Hooper, Julia Brown, Allan Fisher, Ann
National Honor Society
HE National Honor Society is a branch
ofthe Phi Beta Kappa, the national
honor society for colleges and universities.
lt has chapters in practically all of the
larger secondary schools in the country and
contains a membership of over seventy
thousand'students. When the Arthur Hill
chapter was organized in 1930, Miss Lillian
Morgan was made honorary sponsor.
To be eligible, a student must stand in
the upper third of his class in scholastic
average for the entire time spent in high
school. Fifteen per cent of the 1ZA, ten per
cent of the 1ZB, and five per cent of the
11A students may be chosen. Membership
was granted to seniors only this year. Any
active member who falls below the stand-
ards which were the basis for his election
to membership is dropped from the chapter
by a majority vote ofthe faculty upon the
recommendation ofthe council. ln choosing
the students for membership, each teacher
rates the students who have been in her
classes, taking into consideration their lead-
ership, service, and character. These names
are compiled by the scholarship committee,
Twentyffour stu,lents in the early pair
of 1931 and twenty-four during the second
semester were granted membership. The
committee supervising the selection in-
cluded Mrs. Dorothy Giesel, chairman, Mr.
Edwin jahns, Mr, Stanley Schubert, Miss
lrma Stockdale, and Miss Ella Woodman.
The Arthur Hill group organized the
active chapter at the beginning of the second
semester. Officers elected were as follows:
president, Lester Freidinger, vicefpresident,
Virginia Morgang secretary, Henrietta Peck-
over, and treasurer, Mrs. Giesel,
Top row, left to right: Edmund Arnold, Frank Abele, Arnold Nuechterlein, Franklin Lewis. Second row: Margarctc Stier,
Betty Spamer, Miss Crump, Ann Schabinger, Waldo Vanek. Bottom row: Richard Rummel, Dorothy Bieri, Gladys Butts,
Dale Goodwin, Ellen Bocrgert, jean O'Brien, Alvin Hacker. Not in picture: Elizabeth Koholrlt and june Roefhke.
Quill and Saou
HE Treanor chapter of Quill and Scroll,
the National Honor Society for High
School journalists, was introduced in Ar-
thur Hill four years ago at an honor as-
sembly, at which time Mr. Arthur Treanor,
editor of the Saginaw Daily News and
honorary sponsor, spoke.
Seventeen students were inducted into
the chapter during 1930-31: Phyllis Ar-
nold, Dorothy Bieri, Gladys Butts, Ruth
Cardy, john Cramer, jean Ferguson, Dale
Goodwin, Gerald lrish, Berton Karow,
Elizabeth Koboldt, Virginia Morgan, jean
Q'Brien, Ann Schabinger, Betty Spamer,
and Marguerete Stier.
The local organization took part in two
group contests sponsored by the national
chapter with the result that Alice Arnold,
Edmund Arnold, Isabel Horton, and Rus-
sell Staudacher won recognition in adver-
tising, editorial, news judgment, and voca-
Alice Arnold and Franklin Lewis sub-
mitted to The National High School
Awards contest, of which the Quill and
Scroll is a part, what was judged as one of
the best short stories in the Scribner's Maga-
zine contest, and the best feature story writ-
ten by any student in Michigan for the
The purpose of the Quill and Scroll is
to promote and inculcate high standards of
journalism in the students by developing
clear, concise, and forceful writing. lt also
aims to promote leadership and higher
ideals of scholarship.
Qne applying for admittance must be
a junior or a senior, rank in the upper third
of his class, must have done superior jour-
nalistic work, and be approved by the
national secretary-treasurer of the society.
Miss Mattie Crump, journalism teacher
and adviser of the Arthur Hill News, is
active sponsor of the local chapter. The
oliicers during the first semester werez
Waldo Vanek, presidentg Mary Reynolds,
vice-president, and Ellen Boergert, secretary-
treasurer. The following held office during
the second semester: Ellen Boergert, presi-
dent, Dale Goodwin, vice-president, Gladys
Butts, secretary, and jean O'Brien, treasurer.
Top row, left to right: Edgar Duclos, Mr. Senn. Bruce Hayden. Bottom row: Arthur Dunlap, Rosemary Neuhaus, Miss Gibbs
Lorna Schemm, David Stewart.
MODERATELY successful year in all
forensic activities, debating, oratory,
and declaiming, was enjoyed at Arthur Hill
this year. Miss Burnice Gibbs and Mr. Eric
Senn acted as the sponsors of these activities.
An unusual amount of interest was
shown in debating, as was evidenced by the
fact that over thirty students reported for
the first tryout. From these, a five person
team, composed of Edgar Duclos, Arthur
Dunlap, Bruce Hayden, Rosemary Neu-
haus, and David Stewart, was chosen. The
affirmative team, composed of Edgar Duc'
los, Rosemary Neuhaus, and David Stew-
art, defeated Owosso Zfl, but lost its
second debate at Pontiac, 3f0. The negative
trio, with Arthur Dunlap, Edgar Duclos,
and David Stewart as speakers, defeated
both Grand Rapids Central High, and Mid,
land high school by scores of Z-1 and 3f0
respectively. The team fell one point short
of the number required to enter the state
elimination series of the Michigan High
School Debate League, and thus to qualify
for the wall plaque awarded to all schools
in the elimination tourney. The entire
team, accompanied by the winners of the
oratorical and declamation contests, at-
tended the State Championship debate, held
in the Hill auditorium at Ann Arbor the
evening of May 1. -
Lorna Schemm represented Arthur Hill
at the sub-district contest in oratory, and
took second place. By doing so, she won a
dictionary with her name in gilt on the
ln declamation, Rosemary Neuhaus won
the contest at Arthur Hill, and thereby won
the right to represent Arthur Hill at Bay
City. Here she also placed second in the
contest, and likewise won a dictionary.
The tea dance, "The Forensic Erolic,"
with Art Noey's orchestra furnishing the
music, was given by the debating team on
May 7. The profits from the party helped
to pay for a page in the Legenda.
Top row, left to right: Mr. Schoen, Mr. Anderson. Second row: Fred Stork, Fred Beckmann, Frank Ribble, John Cramer. Bottom
row: Stanley Fisher, Alex Collier, Lester Freidinger, Albert Jahn, Arnold Nuechterlein.
National Athletic Scholarship Society
HE purpose of this society, a national
organization for secondary schools, is
to create a higher standard of scholastic aver-
age among those participating in the
athletic program of the high schools.
In order to become eligible for member-
ship the candidate, the entry is restricted to
boys, must have achieved an academic aver-
age for three consecutive semesters that is
higher than the general average of his class.
He must also have earned an athletic monof
gram in at least one of the four major
sports, football, baseball, basketball, and
track, or two minor awards in minor
sports, the only junior sport at present in
Arthur Hill high school being golf. General
character, good citizenship, and the highest
level of sportsmanship are considered in
those seeking membership and encouraged
in those holding the honor.
The club was installed in the Arthur
Hill high in 1926. The initial
charter member was Ferdinand Piaszelc,
prominent in athletics, class activities, or'
ganizations, and school publications.
Coach Stanley E, Anderson and Assist-
ant Coach Wilfred Schoen are sponsors of
the group and qualifications for entrance are
examined by them.
Because of the fewness of members, and
the lack of a tangible object, the organiza-
tion has not held meetings nor has been
active in any manner.
The 1929-30 roll call included: Elmer
Braun, Willard Ducharme, Curtis Hovis,
William Morgan, ,Kenneth Phillips. The
1930-31 group takes in Fred Beckmann,
Alex Collier, john Cramer, Stanley Fisher,
Lester Freidinger, Albert jahn, Arnold
Nuechterlein, Frank Ribble, and Fred
Two of the members, Fred Beckmann
and Frank Ribble, are three-sport men.
Alex Collier and Fred Stork have been
awarded letters in two major sports.
UMERCUS students of Arthur Hill
have participated in competitions out-
side of the school and have won recognition.
Frank Abele received first place for his
stamp collection in the Hobby Show at the
Y. M. C. A. on New Year's Day.
Alice Arnold, UA, was one of five
from Michigan to place her short story in
The National High School Awards contest
for 1931 and received honorable mention
in an editorial contest sponsored by the
Quil and Scroll.
Edmund Arnold, news editor, gained
highest award of the Michigan contestants
in the Quill and Scroll group contests in
vocabulary and news judgment. He won
the same position in the advertisement writ-
Charlotte Badgero was recognized for
her book review in the Detroit Free Press of
April 26. She reviewed a new book by jane
Abbott, 'laughing Last."
Eleanor Carpenter and Ruth Dennis's
illustrations of "London Bridges," and
i'Wink 'em, Blink 'em, and Nod" were
rated the most attractive by city officials.
They have been placed in the john Moore
Lester Freidinger, president of the Hi-Y
club, was named second vice-president of
the Older Boys' Conference by twelve
hundred high school students at Bay City.
Weston Golden won first prize inthe
junior stamp division of the Hobby Show.
Louise Gragg won a photograph album
as third prize on a poster entered in the con-
test sponsored by the cast of "Robin
Marie Hahn gained recognition for her
collection of scrap books at the Hobby
Show at the Y. M. C. A.
Franklin Lewis, post graduate, was first
prize winner in Michigan with his feature
story in The National Awards contest.
George Reid, UA, was awarded first
place in the current events contest at the
South Eastern Michigan journalistic Asso-
ciation convention held at Flint Central,
Robert Rosin won a Parker fountain pen
as first prize for a poster entered in a contest
sponsored by the cast of "Robin Hood."
The "Scholastic" placed Robert's entry in
the fourth national high school art exhibit
that is being displayed at the Carnegie
Institute in Pittsburg.
William Schnarr took first place with a
model airplane at the Y. M. C. A.
Russell Staudacher won fifth place with
his editorial in a Quill and Scroll group
Harry Woods received the bird-house
building award at the Hobby Show,
Eighteen art students were awarded
twenty-six prizes at the annual art exhibit
sponsored by the Saginaw Woman's club.
The prize winners and their ratings are:
Harry Bartlett, pen and ink, second, pencil
sketches, first, and book ends, first, Barbara
Carpenter, water color, first, Eleanor Car-
penter, charcoal, second, Ruth Dennis, pen-
cil sketch, second, flames Ellenwood, char-
coal, second, Fred Eller, commercial art,
second, Avalon Gowans, lettering, second,
Genevieve Hicks, batiks, Second, Frances
jones, commercial art, honorable mention,
batiks, first, Dorothy King, batiks, third,
Fred Krause, wood carving, first, Betty
Mayette, design, second, William Ober-
schmidt, monograms, first, William Radtke,
lettering, first, Dorothea Rippberger, char-
coal, first, charcoal, honorable mention,
Robert Rosin, design, first, monograms,
second, Betty Spamer, water color, first,
portrait, third, pencil sketch, second, Rey-
nard Vibert, batiks, honorable mention,
Dorothy Zimmerman, commercial art, third.
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Top row, left to right: Mrs. Elmer Parent, Mr. Willis Fisher, Mrs. Frederick Lees, Mr. I. M. Brock. Second row: Mrs. Frank
Dewey, Mrs. David Stewart, Mrs. Leroy Rankin,
HE meetings of the ParentfTeachers'
Association were held on the first
Wednesday of each month. Officers, speak,
ers, playfcasts, and choruses appeared on the
programs. The theme for the meetings of
the year was "Vocational and Economic
During the iirst semester, the following
oiiicers were chosen: Mrs. David Stewart,
president, Mrs. Leroy Rankin, mother vicef
president, Miss Lillian B. Morgan, teacher
vice-president, Mr. George Murray, father
vicefpresident, Mrs. Frederick Lees, secref
tary, Mrs. Frank Dewey, corresponding
secretary and historian, and Mrs, George
Murray, treasurer. The chairmen of the
various committees were: Mrs. Arthur
Parent, Child Welfare magazine, Mrs. E. T,
Labadie, publicity, Mr. Willis Fisher, mem'
bership, Mrs. Leroy Rankin, refreshments,
Mr. Mtirray, hospitality, and Mr. l. M.
Brock, principal. Oihcers elected for 1931,
32 are as follows: Mrs. Stewart, president,
Mr. Murray, father vice-president, Mrs,
Fred Richard, mother vicefpresident, Miss
Gertrude Vanderhoof, teacher vice-presi-
dent, Miss Georgiana jones, recording secre-
tary, Mrs. Dewey, historian and correspond'
ing secretary, and Mrs. Murray, treasurer.
The association conducted Open Night
for the Hillite parents, a bake sale was sponf
sored as a means of raising a welfare fund,
and a P. T. A. bazaar was organized at
Christmas with Mrs. W. A. Paxson as
general chairman. The proceeds of the
bazaar were turned over to a P. T. A.
student aid fund.
For the recognition of excellence in
scholarship, the Parent-Teachers' Associa-
tion presented the school with two banners,
one awarded each marking period to the
advisory group with the highest scholastic
standing, the other to the group showing
the greatest improvement in class rating
over the former period.
Lester Freidinger Ch aries Mayne
P resident Vice-president
TO C R E A T E,
extend throughout the
school and communf
ity, high standards of
f was the purpose of the
re-organization of the
HifY club at Arthur
Hill high school in
1925 by Mr. Charles
Crittenden, Y. M. C.
A. boys' work secre-
tary. The four C's,
clean speech, clean
scholarship, and clean
living, are the club's
platform. It strives to create a greater
friendship between members of the club
and outsiders through its many activities.
In carrying out its aim of service to the
school, the organization sponsors many
activities. The Thanksgiving assembly, the
Hobo Parade, intramural sports, and alla
school parties were given by the club.
In order to further interest in the inter-
class program of sports, the club awarded
a loving cup to the winner of the volleyball
Mr. Ralph Reynolds
Mr. Charles Crittenden
Fred Beckmarm John Cramer
tournament, Mr. Stanley Schubert's 12A
The pre-Turkey game activities, the asf
sembly and the Hobo Parade, were methods
of furthering "Clean Sportsmanship."
Two joint meetings were held with
Saginaw high. There were two all-valley
meetings, one at Bay City and one at the
local Y. M. C. A.
This year the club sent Fred Beckmann,
John Cramer, and Lester Freidinger to the
State Glder Boys' Conference at Bay City
and three to the Y Camp at HayofWent-Ha
on Qld Torch Lake.
The club has four kinds of meetings:
business meetings, potluck suppers, home
meetings, and noon day luncheons, made
possible by Miss Scott's advanced cooking
The officers are as follows: Lester Freid-
inger, president, Charles Mayne, vice-presi-
dent, John Cramer, secretary, Fred Beckf
mann, treasurer and chaplain, Mr. Ralph
Reynolds, Mr. I. M. Brock, Mr. 0. L.
Poulson, faculty advisers, and Mr. Charles
Crittenden, Y. M. C. A. boys' work secre-
The club program was opened in the
Top row, left to right: jack Tucker, Arnold Nuechterlein, George Ross, Donald Murray, Earl Seymore, Rudolph Koboldt, Donald
Berg. Harold Gaertner, Lyman Bittman, Fred George. Second row: Maurice Witbrodt, james Keating, Erwin Lauckner,
David Stewart. Herbert Keinath, Leslie Wahl, Paul Noble. Frank Ribble, Richard Rummel, jack Schindehette, Frank
Abele. Third row: Fred Riser, Dan Bixby, jack Garber, Fred Zehnder, Ralph Cole, Edward Ledtke, Wallace Thompson,
Walter Cramer, Allan Fisher, Waldo Vanek. Bottom row: Louis White, Bob johnson, Roy Paquette, John Cramer, Charles
Mayne, Mr. Reynolds, Lester Freidinger, Fred Beckmann, joe Youmans, Reynold Basner, Arthur Renwick.
first business meeting, September 16. Two
weeks later Mr. Ralph Reynolds, commer-
cial department head, was officially chosen
faculty sponsor to replace Mr. Leland Med'
sker, who transferred to Maywood, lllinois.
The l-lifY, with the Girl Reserves, held
a wiener roast on October 20.
Fall inductions to the society, Novemf
ber 17, saw Lyman Bittman, Walter Cram-
er, lames Keating, Avery Paxson, Arthur
Renwick, Frank Ribble, lack Tucker, and
Louis White initiated into the group.
The Thanksgiving assembly, with Les'
ter Freidinger as chairman and Harold
Gaertner and Maurice Witbrodt on the
committee, was followed on the morning
of the game by the second annual "Hobo
Parade." Maurice Witbrodt as chairman,
headed the committee of George Ross and
The day before Christmas, the baskets
which were filled by the club, were disf
tributed among the unfortunates of the
city. Allan Fisher, chairman, Walter
Cramer and Louis White made up the
committee in charge.
Lester Freidinger and David Stewart
welcomed the incoming sophomores in the
special assembly, january 28.
Mr. Frank A. Picard, prominent city
attorney, spoke on "The Trial of Christ
From a Lawyer's Viewpoint," at the Hi-Y
sponsored assembly, February 19. 4
Eleven fellows were recognized as
members on Nlarch 16, Donald Berg,
Ralph Cole, Robert johnson, Paul Noble,
Rioy Paquette, Edward Ledtke, Erwin
Lauckner, Fred Riser, -lack Schindehette,
Earl Seymore, and Wallace Thompson.
Waldo Vanek was chairman of the
committee in charge of the l'lifY-Girl Re-
serve banquet, March 25.
May saw three joint meetings with
Saginaw high, May 4, cofhost with Eastern
in an AllfValley joint meeting, May 21,
and a weekfend trip with Saginaw high to
Wagner Lake, the Y camp.
The year's program was concluded with
the installation of new ofhcers, june 5.
Miss Dorothy Roseborough
Miss Burnice Gibbs
Miss Dorothy Howe
HE Girl Reserve
club has the largf
est enrollment of any
organization in high
school. It is the only
group for which there
are no restrictions as
to membership. Keep'
ing in mind their slof
gan, "To face life
squarely," and their
purpose, "To find and
give the best," the
club started its 1930-
The first activity of
the year was the "soph-
omore party," given
September 19 to help
the new girls get ac'
quainted with the girls
of the club. Ajoint
party once a month
with the Saginaw high
school club included
the Pancake Supper,
Folk Festival, the San'
ta Surprise, and a fac-
T w i c e a month
meetings displayed Girl
Virginia Morgan Marion Sperry
Vice president Secretary
Reserve talent. At Thanksgiving time, ten
families were supplied with food. Two all'
school parties, the "Cofed Caper," and
the 'iSpring Tonic" were given.
Together with the Hi-Y club, the group
drew up a resolution promising the sopho-
mores a friendly welcome upon their arrival
at Arthur Hill, which was signed by all
the members. With the Hi-Y, a banquet
on Match 25 carried the theme "The ldeal
Boy and Girl." The speakers were Barbara
Clark, Miss Elizabeth Newman, Mrs. Rich'
ard Packard, Mr. Ralph Reynolds, Ann
Schabinger, and Jack Tucker.
Council meetings were held every two
weeks, which consisted of the sponsors and
officers of both Saginaw hi-gh and Arthur
Hill Girl Reserves. Under its direction a
series of eight hobby groups was held at
the Y. W. C. A. on Thursday afternoon
from October Z3 to December 18, inf
The annual Spring Ceremonial, held at
the First Congregational church, April 19,
recognized new members and brought out
the symbolism of the club work.
Mothers of the girls were honored at
the "Ma and Me" banquet May 8.
This array of events was made possible
through Miss Dorothy Roseborough, Y. W.
C. A. girls' work secretary, the sponsorship
row, left to right: Margarete Stier, Emma Schnarr, Helen Pussehl, Virginia Scutt, Arlene Laliadie, Ruby Burrier, Marie
Wagner, Nona Schulz, Laura George. Second row: Elizabeth O'Reilly, julia Brown, Vera Axel, Ann Schabinger, Ruth
Dennis. Edith Alderton, Helen Powers, Arthella Bate, Ferne Dyer, Oretha Uphoff. Third row: Margerite MacMann, Phyllis
Arnold, ,lean Ferguson, Lila Mason, jeanette Badgero, Carolyn Miller, Elsa Porter, Dorothea Rippberger, Dorothy Fyle,
-lean O'Brien. Fourth row: Muriel Conway, Frances jones, Mary Day, Nellie Blakeman, Mary Elizabeth Bunnell. Louise
Gragg, Margaret McDonald, Mary Lou Ellis. Bottom row: Florence Busch, Virginia Morgan, Marion Sperry, Henrietta
Peckover, Miss llowc, Ellen Hoergcrt, Betty wIcFfrcy, Ruth Crawford, Rhea Brnske.
of Miss Burnice Gibbs and Miss Dorothy president, Marion Sperry, secretary, Ellen
Howe, and the leadership of Henrietta Boergert, treasurer, and Betty jeffrey, pub'
Peclcover, president, Virginia Morgan, vice- licity manager.
row, left to right: Alice Carlson, Barbara Clark, Mary Smith, Carolyn Harrison, Vera Adams, jean Bateck, Virginia Hance.
Second row: Kathlyn Vlfoidgka, Gladys Margraf, Doris Hitchcock, Phyllis Hitchcock, Rosamond Lang, Florence Miller,
Ellen Eastwood, Orda Kundinger. Third row: Ruth Greenwood, Elaine Willemin, Dorothy Augnst, Dorothy McKee,
Frances Aurenz, Alice Black, Dorothy Roecker, Eraine Hemmeter, Elaine Heyn. Fourth row: Geraldine Jacobi, Martha
Lou McAllister, Rosemary Neuhaus, Irene Newman, Merle Benford, Ethel lex, Arlene Campau, Loraine Bauer, Augusta
Devorske, Bottom row: Grace Hammond, Cora Dewey, Mary Jane Burns, Alice Arnold, Miss Gibbs, Mary jane Crawford,
Margaret Gary, Catherine Day, Rita Elliott, Charlotte Greenwald.
Top row, left to right: Russell Burden, Lyman Bittman, Delbert Steelman, Edward Blumenthal, Robert Fedder, VVillard Shat-
tuck. Second row: James Wellington, Melvin Muehlenheck, Kenneth Shear, Stanley Arnold, James Keating, David Stewart.
Third row: Edward Ledtke, Harry VVilson, Lester Harris, Mr. Jahns, james Parks, jack Tucker, Donald Notter. Bottom
row: Roy Paquette, Arthur Renwick, Leslie Wahl, Frank Ribble, Carl Sursaw, Fred Eller, Harold McManus, Ernest Doidge
HE Rifle Club was organized this year of the National Rifle Association. Fred
by Mr. Edwin ilahns. The club is ai Eller, was president of the boys' division,
charter member of the junior Rifle Corps while Betty Sparner headed the girls'.
Top row, left to right: Geraldine Jacobi, Vera Klemm, Mr. Jahns, Margaret Reese. Ruth McLean, Second row: Arlene Labadie'
Ruby Burrier, Marion Otto, Marguerite Strutz, Arlene Lincoln, Catherine Bridwell, Winnifred Hellus, Edna Laatsch. Third
row: Frieda Felsing, Jeanette Card, Eunice Bell, Anna Neal, Vivian Leach, Thelma jacques, Florence Barrenscheer. Alice
Arnold, Martha Lou McAllister, Bottom row: Ruth Little, Marguerite Leach, Carolyn Miller, Alberta Lehmann, Betty
Spamer, Jeannette Taylor, Kathlyn Woidgka, Martha Stricker, Marie Neuenkirch, Mary jane Crawford.
Top row, left to right: Thelma Duffet, Ellen Boergert, Wallace Zinck, Lester Freidinger, Elaine Willemin, Barbara Clark, Erie
miind Markey. Second row: Lelah Young, Marvel Culver, Clara Petrofsky, George Bolger, Marion Sperry, Fred Rierllinger,
Henrietta Peckover, Mary Lou Ellis. Third row: Martha McAllister, Frank Ribble, Lorna Schemm, Donald Peters, Mr,
Brock, Lyman Bittman, Rita Elliott, Richard Avery, Jeannette Taylor, Bottom row: Kenneth Metzger, Alice Arnolil,
Emery Lehan, Elaine Heyn, Robert 'Wanbaugh, Esther Fritz, Howard Krogman, Dorothy Thrasher, james Williams,
NEW representative body, composed following officers were chosen 1 Lester Freidf
ofthe president of each advisory group, iiger, president, Henrietta Peckover, vice-
was organized during the first semester. The president, and Ellen Boergert, secretary.
Top row, left to right: john Cramer, Fred Riser, Charles Mayne, Arriee Curtindale, Anita Peters, Walter Cramer, Edward Bui-
terfield, Carl Koerner. Second row: George Bolger, Gladys Storch, Frank Slasinski, Ruth Hammond, Charles Nash, Erma
Shearer, Frank Ribble, Dorothea Thrasher. Third row: Dorothy Roecker, Robert Devaney, Marie Bauer, Richard Avery,
Ella Nagel, Mr. Brock, Marie Neuenlcirch, Kenneth Metzger, Lorna Schemrn, Jeanette Badgero. Bottom row: Nellie Blake-
man, Emery Lehan, Edna Laatsch, Merle Benford, Robert Wanbaugh, Lila Mason, Viola Freiciinger, Edward Krause, ,lime
Cogan, Alma Moore, Marie Zittel. Not in picture: Chester Fobear, Helen Pohlman.
Top row, left to right: Arthur Dunlap, Louis White, Mary Smith, Mr. Schubert, Ruth Cardy, Edgar Duclos, Maurice Witbrodt.
Second row: Rosamond Lang, Sophia Pike, Letha jameson, Henrietta Peckover, Betty White. Bottom row: Audrey Hodg-
son, Nellie Blakeman, Margaret McDonald, Arthella Bate, Julia Brown, Ann Schabinger, Margaret Gary.
HE Arts-Dramatics club was organized
by Mr. Stanley Schubert for the purf
pose of cultivating an interest in dramatic
The major activity of its members
during the year was earning points toward
pins. Points are offered for the following:
being a club officer, having perfect attend-
ance, reading plays, affecting miniature
stage sets, costuming a play, making cos-
tume plates, drawing stage designs, writing
original one-act plays, being cast
in major or minor parts, directing
plays, making up cast, staging sets,
and compiling a scrapbook of fam'
ous actors, authors, and their plays.
The major production given
during the year was Dickens's
"Christmas Carol," in which each
member had some part, if not in
the play, as stage manager or
The club gave matinee and
evening performances of one-act plays,
charging a small sum for admission to pay
for this page in the annual.
To become a member, students are
required to write to the club secretary
applying for membership. A "C" grade
or over in all subjects and a good school
record are required. If the applicant ful-
fills all requirements, he is voted into the
club. The casts of the junior and senior
plays are usually taken in as members.
The club meetings are held
every Monday afternoon at 3130
in room 5 at john Moore.
This year's OH'-ICCYS were: Ara
thella Bate, president, julia Brown,
vice-president, Ann Schabinger, sec-
retary, Margaret McDonald, treasf
urer, and Nellie Blakeman, rea
porter. No second term elections
-By julia Brown.
Top row, left to right: Virginia Hance, Carolyn Harrison. Mildred Duranso. Fred Eller, Heinz Glinke, Frances Jones, Ruth
Dennis, Grace Hammond. Second row: Vera Klemm, Betty Mayette, Bob Rosin, Barbara Carpenter, Fred Krause, Flor-
ence Louise Miller. Orda Kundinger, William Radke, Avalon Gowans. Third row: Elsa Porter, Louise Gragg, Leslie Wahl,
Miss Laughlin, jean Turner, William Oberschmidt, Muriel Conway. Bottom row: Carolyn Miller, Don Staudacher, Eliza-
beth Card, Eleanor Carpenter, Betty Spamer, Elaine Selvin, Alma Moore, Harry Bartlett, Alice Carlson.
Alpha Rho Tau
WENTYfTWQ students of Arthur
Hill met with Miss Elnora Laughlin,
art instructor, in February, 1929, and or-
ganized the Alpha Rho Tau. The group
Chose for its requirements to have a "B"
average in art, and for the purpose, to learn
to make a profitable use of' leisure time.
At the beginning of this year, Betty
Spamer was elected president, Eleanor
Carpenter, vice-president, and Elaine Self
An Amos 'n' Andy float was
awarded fourth place in the Hobo
Oriental was the theme of the
given November 14. 'Sacred sym-
bols ofthe dragon and a venerable
Buddha created the Eastern effect.
A Christmas party for thirty
small friends was given Decemf
ber 24. Cloth dogs, dolls, and a
variety of wooden boats, made
by the members, were given the children.
Tooling leather purses and key rings,
the designing of silver bracelets, batik
dyeing, and the making of silk wallf
hangings were included in the second
Members assisted with the scenery
and art work for "The Charm School,"
"The Poor Nut," and "The Firefly." Two
nursery rhymes, "London Bridge," and
'em, Blink 'em, and Nod," were
illustrated with original designs by
two members for wall hangings of
the Hrst grade room at john Moore
Scarcely an event of any im-
portance was unheralded by artis-
tic announcements, contrived by
the members of Alpha Rho Tau.
Miss l.aughlin's students won
twenty-one first places in the city
art exhibit sponsored by the Sagi-
naw Woman's club.
Top row, left to right: Mary Ann Palfey, Mary George, june Krueger, Gladys Arndt, Elaine Lytle, Katherine Myers, Margarete
Stier, Marion Bolstetter, Marion Wiese, Hildegarde Schemm. Second row: Marguerite Bradford, Ruth Grunow, Frances
Forbes, Laura George, lrma Dollhoff, Elva Haenlein, Marie Hahn, Gladys Wirth, Helen Simon, Betty Spamer. Third row:
Marcia DeGroat, Lois Delamarter, Gertrude Kruska, Arlene Hensler, Dorothy Hoffman, Miss Scott, Virginia Needham.
Evelyn Rautenberg, Dorothy Weiss, Lorna Schemm, Eleanor Reitler. Fourth row: Florence Wiechmann, Elizabeth God-
frey, Ruth McLean, Leona Thiel, Alberta Lehmann, Miss Wells, Helen Hildebrand, Mary Plambeck, Eva Loeblein, Irene
Gulas, Lydia Klippert, Martha Stricker. Bottom row: Louise Carrell, Jane Lutz, Leona Ellsworth, Alta Schuknecht, Marie
Neuenkirch, Frieda Felsing, Ione Schuknecht, Anna Neal, Eunice Bell, Jeanette Card, Daisy Cox.
Home Economics Club
HE Home Economics club was organ-
ized in Arthur Hill in September,
1925. The purpose of the group is to pro-
mote an interest in home economics, to
create good fellowship among the members,
and to be of service to the school. All girls
having taken home economics in high
school are eligible for membership.
The following officers were elected for
the first semester: Ruth Cross, president,
Betty Spamer, vice-president, Gladys Arndt.
secretary, and jane Kurtz,
treasurer. Miss Florence
Wells and Miss Martha
Scott served as sponsors.
- Varied programs occu-
pied the girls each Wed-
nesday with a potluck
supper once a month.
The chief social event
sponsored during the first
semester was ' ' T h e
Witches' Tea Dance,"
held on Gctober 31. At Christmas, gifts
and food were sent to unfortunate families
and several little friends were entertained
at an after-school party, which included
a tree, Santa, and gifts made by the girls.
A farewell potluck for the mid-year grad-
uates closed the term program.
At the beginning of the second semester,
the following girls were elected to leader-
ship: Marie Neuenkirch, president, Frieda
Felsing, vice-president, lone Schuknecht,
secretary, and Alta Schuk-
The social highlights
during the term were a
tea dance, "April Show-
ers," sponsored April 17,
followed by a club hike
and roast at Tourist park
on May 13.
Marie Neuenkirch I p
-By Marie Neuenlcirch.
Top row, left to right: Robert Gibbs, Walter Frisch, Donald Law, Charles Mayne, Ellen Boergert, jane Knoop. Jack Schinde-
hette, Emma Schnarr, Charles Khuen. Second row: Elizabeth Card, Elizabeth Godfrey, Ethel Bieri, Henrietta Schultz,
Jenny McLaury, Avalon Gowans, Olive Cross, June Roethke, Melbourne McKellar, Mary Nichols. Third row: Virginia
Scutt, Louise Gragg. Frances jones, Marion Sperry, Miss Lewis, Henrietta Peckover, Barbara Clark. Ruby Burrier, Nellie
Blakeman. Bottom row: Alice Arnold, Annis jane Fisher, Dorothy Fyle, Virginia Hemingway. Dorothea Rippberger, Vir-
ginia Morgan, Jeanette Badgero, Elizabeth Walton, Rita Elliott, Harriet Close, Isabel Horton.
Le Cercle Francais
E CERCLE Francais was organized in
1927-28 for the purpose of furthering
the interest in French life, customs, litera-
ture, and art. The requirements for mem-
bership are one year of French with a
"C" average. Miss Mary Lewis, French
instructor, is the club sponsor.
The olhcers for the first semester were:
Henrietta Peckover, president, Nellie Blake-
man, vice-president, Dorothea Rippberger,
secretary, and lane Knoop, treasurer.
Those elected to hold
offices during the second
semester were: Virginia
Morgan, president, Dor-
othea Rippberger, vice-
president, Elizabeth Wal-
ton, secretary, and lean-
ette Badgero, treasurer,
jane Knoop, reporter, Lo-
lita Ardussi, pianist. The
programs were planned
by the vice-president, as-
sisted by Emma Schnarr.
During the year various programs have
been carried out. Letters received from
French correspondents were read. Several
members gave reviews of French short
stories. Two humorous one-act French
plays were presented by members for
November 20, The plays, typical of French
life, were L'Les Martins au Restaurant,"
and "A la Consultation."
The French and Spanish clubs sponsored
a Christmas party at Soc-
ial hall, December 18.
The club was invited to
attend a French lecture
at Bay City junior Col-
lege on january 16. A
tea dance, "The Cos-
mopolitan Cut-up," giv-
en by the language de-
partment, was enjoyed on
April 30. Virginia Mor-
Virginia Morgan l
gan was general chairman.
Top row, left to right: Erwin Lauckner, Fred Krause, Allan Fisher, Alvin Hacker. Second row: Alvina Asman, David Stewart
Miss Start, Harvey Nitz, Virginia Scutt. Bottom row: Marion Bolstetter, Leona Ellsworth, Rosalie Schleicher, Fred Ware'
jean Fuerbringer, Ruth Greenwald, Melvin Kingler.
Der Deutsche Verein
ER Deutsche Verein was organized
in the spring of 1929 by a group of
students who wished to acquire a better
understanding and greater appreciation of
German life, customs, and arts. The ref
quirement of a'iC"average restricts the
membership of the organization to small
Mrs. Marie Bremer told the Verein
about her native city, Berlin, in one of the
most interesting programs of the year.
School life in Germany
was the topic of Mr.
lgnace Hauffman's dis-
A n imaginery t o u r
through several of the
most famous cities of
Germany was the form
of a series of meetings.
At Christmas time a real
Berlin "Wiehnachts m
Fest" was held with the
Saginaw high club.
A i'Waiidervogel" hike out into the
country was the spring feature of the
The last meeting of the organization
was another joint meeting at Saginaw high,
at which both schools contributed to the
During the first semester the club was
under the leadership of Alvin Hacker.
Harvey Nitz as vicefpresident, Rosalie
Schleicher as secretary, and Leona Ellsworth
as treasurer completed the
executive roster. The
second term officers listed
Frederick Ware, presif
dent, Rosalie Schleicher,
vicefpresident, and jean
treasurer, Miss Coila
Start, German instructor,
but who formerly taught
English and Latin, is the
-By Edmund Arnold.
Top row, left to right: joe Zaytsow, Della Thurlow, Fred Krause, Ellen Boergert. Edmund Arnold, Eleanor Carpenter, Virginia
Hance. Second row: Alta Fechter, Herbert Keinath, Margaret Reese, Miss Bechtold. Catherine StaR'ord. Fred Zehnder,
Winnifred Hellus. Bottom row: Dorothy Bieri, Leslie Wahl, jean Ferguson, Ann Schabinger, Carl Sursaw, Ruth Dennis
Edna Laatsch, jack Tucker, Lila Mason.
lTl'l Miss Marguerite Bechtold,
Spanish instructor, as sponsor, the
Spanish club was organized in the fall of
1930, at which time Eleanor Carpenter was
elected president with Ruth Crawford,
Edmund Arnold, and Carl Sursaw assisting
her in the offices of vice-president, secre-
tary, and treasurer, respectively. The re-
quirement for membership is one semester
of Spanish with a "C" average.
The club decided to have a meeting
every other Thursday. A
permanent program com-
mittee was appointed for
the semester. Spanish
stories were read, several
songs were memorized,
and a play was presented
during the year.
Plans were begun for
a joint Christmas party
with Le Cercle Francais,
, Elean r Carpent r
which took place on De- O e
cember 18 in Social Hall.
Elizabeth Koboldt was chosen as leader
at the beginning of the second semester,
with Ruth Dennis, vice-president, Ann
Schabinger, secretary, and Carl Sursaw,
A change in program plans resulted in
alternating business and social gatherings.
A constitution was formed, discussed, and
The Spanish section was in charge of
the refreshments on Ap,
ril 30, when the four lanf
guage departments united
for a party for all stu-
dents talcing a language,
"The Cosmopolitan Cut'
up" took place in Social
Hall. Crames and dancf
ing under the leadership
of Mr. C. E. Van Ducen,
city recreation director,
Top row, left to right: Waldo Campbell, Marvel Culver, Fred Eller, Louise Germain, Burnell Sperling. Second row: Vera Die-
trich, Ruth Chisholm, Rosalie Arft, Robert Cay, Helen Schomaker, Fred Beekmann, Alice Chisholm, Dorothy Dietrich, Mary
Day. Third row: Orda Kundinger, Alice Carlson, Joe Youmans, Mary Jane Crawford, Mr. Trippensee, Virginia Hance,
Fred George, Catherine Day, Winnifred Hellus. Bottom row: Margaret Gary, Gladys Williams, Elizabeth Card, Margaret
Fruechtel, Russell Harris Edith Alderton, Alice Arnold, Ruth McLean, Dorothy Lonsway.
HE biology club was organized during
the second semester of 192930. The
original members were all members of a
biology class who wished to extend their
knowledge ofthe science of living things,
and to learn more about the men who had
exposed the secrets of nature.
The work began early in September,
1930, with many new stuClC11tS and 3. lively
interest in the activities ahead. Margaret
Fruechtel was elected prCSiCl611I3 Edith Al'
derton, vice - president, W
Arnold Morrison, secref
tary, and Russell Arch,
The first social activ-
ity took the form of a
hike to the city zoo.
From there all adjourned
to the outside fireplace in
the Tourist camp. The
entertainment took the
form of stories, and roast-
ed wieners and cider were enjoyed.
A point system was devised to recognize
work of various kinds in the carrying out
of a program for the club. ln the mean-
time, the constitution was finished and
accepted early in the second semester.
The second semester election was held
at which Mary Day was elected president,
Fred George, vicefpresident, Russell Harris,
secretary, and Gladys Williams, treasurer.
With the coming of spring came the
invitation ofthe out-of
doors, so the club went
for a hike and a trip to
the zoo at Detroit.
Mr. R. E. Trippensee,
the club sponsor, came to
Arthur Hill two years
ago to take over the work
in the biology section of
the science department.
lt was through him the
club was formed.
Top row, left to right: R. C. Aelick, L. Renshaw, R. Harris, A. Morrison, L. Hempstead, L. Loessel, C. Kackmeister, J. Rankin.
Second row: WV. Schroeder, M. Baumler, M. L. Van Berischoten, R. Cay, Mr. R.MeCnrrnack, director, I. YVellington, J. Zay-
tsow, A. Muirhead, E. Ross, H. Busch. Third row: D. Crippen, Z. Mills, F. Abbey, M. Whitney, R. Burrier, R. Hammond.
E. Lytle, A. Lahadie, T. Salisbury, E. Bernecker, E. Gamble, E. Godfrey. Fourth row: M. Honseholrler, B. Osterbettk.
L. Waidelieh, W. Gidley, L. Deitzel, H. Hiseock, M. Turner, V. Peters, M. Smith, C. J. Stafford, L. Scht-mm, H. E. Short.
A Cappella Choir
HE A Cappella Choir was formed this
year under, the direction of Mr. l. R.
McCormack, music instructor. Students
interested in music may elect the choir as
a class for which credit is given. A Capf
pella singing began in the twelfth century
and was used to a great extent by the
churches. The word "a cappella" itself
means the singing of sacred selections with-
out any form of musical accompaniment.
The first semester group elected as presif
dent, Lorna Schemm,
while Lawrence Ren'
shaw was chosen vice-
president: Ruby Burrier,
surerg Arlene Labadie, his-
torian, and Miriam Whit-
ney, correspondent. The
second semester groupelecf
ted Lawrence Renshaw as
president and Franklin
, Lawrence Renshaw
Lewis as correspondent,
while the other officers were refelected.
The choir sang for the first time at the
midfyear graduation exercises. During the
Christmas season chorals were sung and con-
certs offered at the Ames Methodist church
and Fpworth Methodist church. The choir
appeared before the ParentfTeachers' Asso-
ciation and various other clubs of Saginaw.
lts contribution was three numbers to the
Music Festival held last Marcli.
The opera, "The Firefiyf' by Otto
Hauerbach a n d R u 1
tiolf Friml, was pref
sented May 22, at North
An enjoyable time was
experienced by those who
attended the music ban-
quet. Mr. jacob A.
Evanston of the Flint
choir was called upon to
give a demonstration and
Top row, left to right: R. Grams, J. Deike. E. Grinnell, R. Chisholm, R. Vlfalters, R. Dankert, A. jones, C. O'Donnell, D. Thrash er.
H, Ruppel. Second row: H. Comfort, M. Schmidt, M, Klein. H. Mensharrlt, R, Paquette, J. Vl'ellingtorx, I. Spatz,
H. Bluer, B. Mills, B. johnson, L, Simkins. Third row: G. WVestrnan, F. Fierke. G. Spiess, E. Ricard, H. Cavanaugh, B.
Frye, L. Rodes, C, Glave, F. Garrecht, B, Peterson, R, Pinnell, B. Forsythe, Mr. Russell johnson, director.
Arthur Hill Band
NDER the direction of Mr. L, Russell
johnson, Arthur I-lill's band has com-
pleted an active season.
The football season found the band
prepared to lend its assistance and no doubt
the organization was partly responsible for
some of Arthur I-lill's spirit.
At the basketball games the band ap'
peared at both home and out of town
Besides pepping up the games, the band
offers students an opportunity to play some
musical instrument, A large number of
boys and girls took advantage of this oppor-
The group took a prominent part in
the "Music Festival," which was given
March 6 at South Intermediate school and
March 13 at North lntermediate, The
program included Hlnspiration Cverturef'
by A, Hayes, and "Stars and Stripes Forf
ever," by john Phillip Sousa.
Largely through the efforts of Mr.
johnson, South school music instructor and
director of Arthur l-lill's band and orchesf
tra, the organization has been outstanding,
Glenn Westman, a June graduate, assisted
Mr. johnson as drum major.
The thirty-five instruments are played
by the following students:
Alto Horns: Ruth Chisholm, Evelyn
Grinnell, Sousaphone: Richard Dankert,
Ralph Walters, French Hornsz Catherine
O'Donnell, Roy Paquette, Dorothy
Thrasher, Trombones: Harold Comfort,
Nlelvin Schmidt, Pierce l-liscockg Saxo-
phone: Billy Forsythe, Frank Garrecht, Wil-
liam Peterson, Ray Finnell, james Wellingf
ton, Trumpetz Harold Bluer, Robert lohnf
son, Marlin Klein, Howard Menshardt,
Robert Willard, Leon Simkins, lack Spatz,
Glenn Westinaiig Clarincts: Bruce Frye,
Ernestine Rivard, Louis Rodes, George
Spiess, Gerald Shoskey, Arlington Amesg
Flutes 1 Herbert Fierke, Bassoon 1 Carl Glave,
Drums: joe Deike, Richard Grams, Alice
jones, Henry Ruppel.
Top row. left to right: F. Fierke, G. Spiess, H. Comfort, B, Fry, B. Johnson, C. Glave. R. Paquette, D. Thrasher, G. Jacobi.
A. Jones. L. Simpkins. Second row: G. Vi'estman, R. Grams, E. Lorisway, R. Dankert, J. Deikc, A, Belski. J. Spatz, B.
Miles, H. Cavanaugh, E. Teck, W. Root. D. Jochen. Mr. Russell johnson, director. Third row: C, Goulding, J. Wellington.
F. Lynch, L, Haggerty, H. Mcnsharclt, R. Eddy. L, Loessel, W. Cramer. il. Rice. R. Nnechterlein, F. Miller.
LAYlNG at assemblies, special pro-
grams, and class plays was the work of
the orchestra this year under the leadership
of Mr. L. Russell johnson.
A college preparatory student may elect
as many courses in music as he wishes,
but not more than two units of credit will
be counted toward graduation. Therefore,
if a student takes more than two units in
music, he arranges his program so as to have
more than sixteen and one-half units at the
time of graduation,
Fourteen advanced members of the
group belonged to the all-city orchestra
which was organized last year. Mr. S,
L. Flueckinger, supervisor of music, directs
this organization. Arthur l-lill's represenf
tatives were Walter Cramer, Richard Danf
lcert, 'loe Deilce, Carl Glave, Pierce l-liscoclc,
Florence Lynch, Catherine O'Donnell, Roy
Paquette, john Rice, Wilfred Root, Leon
Simlcins, 'lack Spatz, Elizabeth Teclc, and
Dorothy Thrasher. The all-school orchestra
played at several functions during the year.
The allfstate orchestra convened at Ann
Arbor, April 30 and May 1. Eight students
from Arthur Hill attended. They werez
Richard Danlcert, joe Deilce, Carl Glave,
Pierce Hiscoclc, Florence Lynch, Roy Pa-
quette, Wilfred Root, and lack Spatz.
Violins: Alfred Belslci, Walter Cramer,
Richard Dankert, joe Deike, Russell Eddy,
Luella Haggerty, Dorothy lochen, Leonard
Loessel, Evelyn Lonsway, lohn Rice, Wil-
fred Root, Elizabeth Teck, Claude Goulding,
Mary Nichols. Viola: Florence Lynch
Cello: Florence Miller. Bass Violin:
Richard Nuechterlein, james Wellington.
Clarinets: Bruce Frye, George Spiess.
Flutes: Herbert Fierke. Bassoon: Carl
Glave. Trumpet: Robert johnson, Robert
Miles, Leon Simkins, .lack Spatz. Trom-
bone: Harold Comfort, Pierce Hiscoclc.
French Horns: Roy Paquette, Dorothea
Thrasher, Catherine O'Donnell. Tympani:
Glenn Westman, Drums: Richard Grams,
Alice jones, Piano: Geraldine Jacobi.
Baritone: Wilbert l-liscock.
Top row. left to right: Herbert Hoerauf, Mr. Dersch, Allan Fisher. Second row: Robert Harnden, Edwin Powers, Edmund
Arnold, John Hooper, Erwin Lauckner, George Bolger, Russell Houvener, Third row: Clarence Eddy, Rudolf Herzog,
Bruce Hayden, John Cramer, Arnold Nuechterlein. Herbert Keinath, Robert Cay. Bottom row: Richard Rummel, Junior
Cline, George Warner, William Oberschmidt, Fred Krause, David Stewart, George Burk, Walter Cramer.
HE Arthur Hill Crucible club was or-
ganized in 1922 by Mr. A. G. Dersch,
the chemistry instructor.
Scholarship forms the main requisite
to membership. Membership requirements
are "B" work in chemistry with no other
grade lower than a UC."
The activities of the Crucibles for 1930-
31 were varied. The Saturday before the
Thanksgiving Day game, the club gave
its annual good-will party at which the
football teams of the opposing
schools were guests of honor. The
second all-school party was pre-
sented as the i'Spring Thaw."
The ancient black hearse en-
tered by the organization in the
"l-lobo Parade" won first place in
the float division,
The educational and social bi-
weekly meetings were supplement-
ed by trips through city factories.
An all-day trip to the Ford
River Rouge plant in Detroit is an annual
affair with the club. This factory is one
of the best sources in Michigan for the
study of modern industry and science. The
group took a tour through the Dow Chemi-
cal works at Midland.
john Cramer led the club both semes-
ters as president, with Arnold Nuechter-
lein assisting in the vice-president's chair.
Allan Fisher held the post of secretary-
treasurer during the first term. This ollice
was divided in the second term
into the secretaryship, held by
Cweorge Burk, and the treasurer's
office which David Stewart filled.
The Crucibles co-operated with
the assembly committee by offer-
ing a chemistry program, John
Cramer was chairman, with Rob-
ert Cay, Allan Fisher, and David
Stewart, who gave speeches, and
Edmund Arnold and Bruce Hayden,
who presented a skit.
The Students in publication work have an opportunity to develop cooperation,
punctuality, organization and leadership in actual school service.
HE purpose of publications in Arthur
Hill is to give publicity ro the school
and community and to offer the students
an outlet for purposeful writing. This pur-
pose is made possible by the two school
publications, The Arthur Hill News and
The Arthur Hill News-Legenda.
Students wishing to work on The Ar-
thur Hill News should first take journalism
I, which gives the student the same credit
as 11B English for college entrance and an
English major. This course may be taken
during the 10A and 11B semesters. Staff
members are chosen from successful jour-
nalism I students who are put to work as
reporters during their second semester.
Board members, those students who organ-
ize and edit the paper, are selected from
students in journalism lll and IV who have
had experience in writing and news gath-
A course in journalism develops in the
student a sense of organization, leadership,
punctuality, and co-operation. It gives an
insight into the newspaper and literary
world and, at the same time, offers practice
in writing. Before signing up for journal-
ism, however, a student should have a
fundamental knowledge of grammar, be
dependable and tactful, and most of all
should like to write. Those students who
comply with the requirements are eligible
to press conventions and other honors with
which the staff is concerned.
The Arthur Hill News is a weekly pub-
lication which receives its support from
advertising and the Student Union ticket.
During the past year, two national contests
gave the News First Honor rating and Quill
and Scroll gave recognition for seven con-
test places. Two staff members were sent
to the National Scholastic Press Association
at Cleveland, Qhio, in December, while
eleven students represented the paper at the
state press meet at Ann Arbor. Literary,
home-coming, football, basketball, and de-
partmental special issues were published.
The Arthur Hill News-Legenda, the
school's yearbook, was compiled throughout
the two semesters for publication in june
by two groups of students, the board and
staff. The board was made up of class and
News delegates, while the staff was formed
by advisory groups representatives who
were interested in publication work. The
art, business, and editorial staffs were chosen
from the combined board and staff and
carried out the specialized work of the book.
The 1930-31 senior edition, which took the
place of the june issues of the News, was
a two semester project. The time gave the
staff opportunity to study the field of an-
nuals and effect a representative organiza-
tion which attempted to compile a pic-
torial review of the school year.
Exceptionally fine work on either The
Arthur Hill News or The Legenda is re-
warded by election to The Quill and Scroll,
National Honor Society for High School
THE ARTHUR HILL NEWS
Published Weekly Throughout the School Year by the Students of Arthur Hill High
School Saginaw, West Side, Michigan
I A f T 'i'- L,
,L N. r -wu...,.
L Ass I I '
Subscription Price 81.25 a Year-75 Cents a SemesterhMailed Subscription 31.50
Advertising Rates Upon Application
MANAGING EDITOR t,L, .l,l,L,,l,l, t,l,ll, L L L ,L l7,l,l, L EDMUND ARNOLD
Assistant Editor L, ,L ,L L .,,t, L L L L Franklin Lewis
News Editor ,t,t L ,,,,, L t,,,,t, L L L Betty Spamer
Copy Editor t.,t L t,t,,, L ,,L,t,,, Elizabeth Kobolclt
Typist-Proofreader ,,t,, ,... l,t,,,,L G l adys Butts
Boys' Sport Page .,,t L, ,,,, Dale Goodwin
Girls' Sports ,,,Yt, ,t,t, Margarete Stier
Alumni ,t., ,L ,Vt, LL t,,,, ,L Ann Schabinger
Exchanges, L, L ,,,. ,Dorothy Bieri
Society t,,t LL tt,t L L, tt,t,tt,w ,L t,t,tt ,ttt L ,L L L L .jean O'Brien
Cartoonistr, L L LLLLLL L LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL L, LLLLLLLLLLL LL LLLL LLLLLLLL ' LLLLLLLLLLLLLL L L ,,L,I'Iarry Bartlett
Reporters LLLLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLLLLLLL L L
,Phyllis Arnold, Stanley Arnold, julia Brown, Ardee Curtindale
t Close, Jean Ferguson, Harold Kipp, Lila Mason, Ruth Pfeuffer, Marie Schleicher
BUSINESS MANAGER LLLLLL L, L LLLLLLLLLL L LLLLLLLLL ,L LLLLLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLLLLL B ERT KAROW
Advertising LLLLLL L L LLLL ,L ,L L L LLLLLLLL Ruth Carcly, Gerald Irish, Leonard Soper
Circulation LLLL ,L L L L LLLL L LLLL L LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL ,L,LBruce Hayden
Mailing Manager, LLLLLLLLL Louise Yahrmarkt
Sponsor LLLL L ,LLLLL L ,L L, LLLL Mattie G. Crump
Principal LLLL L L L LLLLLLL L LL I. M. Brock
Contributions of Material Received at News Office, Room 6, or by Editors
Saginaw West Side, Michigan, May 29, 1931 Number 30
I THE 1931
LEGE DA 5
The june Edition of The Arthur Hill News
HE beginning of school last September
put a group of nine representatives
with six News board members in room 6
last hour every day to lay the preliminary
plans for the 1931 News-Legenda. The
first weeks were spent in discussing an ideal
yearbook. Each member of the group re-
ported on some phase of annual work. The
workers were soon increased by a represen-
tative elected from each of the forty advis-
The election of an editor-infchief and
three associates started work in earnest.
The explanation of annual duties and the
discussion and final vote on a theme filled
the program for a few weeks.
The beginning of December saw definite
assignments given out and the planning of
the dummy began. Negotiations with the
printer and the engraver were finally con-
cluded. The Legenda staff set out to write
Copy poured ing typewriters clickedg blue
pencils scratchedg editors chasedg copy-
readers struggled. Copy was materializing.
Cameras went into actiong groups were
photographedg designs were penned, re-
jected, revisedg the art section was taking
form. Office doors reverberated with knock-
ingg sales talks convinced business meng ad-
vertisements started coming. The business
staff was on the job.
Then started the subscription campaign.
Receipts were exchanged for half dollarsg
representatives reportedg sales percentages
were checked. The drive went over the
top with Miss Olsen's 11A group getting
a hundred per cent the first day and nine
others following in line immediately.
Then the monotypes ground out their
work galley by galley. Typographical errors
were checkedg correctedg recheckedg O. K.'d.
Pictures were inspectedg groups identif
fiedg snapshots sized. Engraver's proofs
were measured and placed.
Then the odds and ends of type and
pictures were formed into pages. More
corrections. The Legenda was resembling
The final week. The rush and bustle.
The pleasant, orderly confusion of the
board room. The last minute check.
Then . . . the thrill of thrills. OEF
THE PRESS! !
Critically inspecting the work of months
gave a feeling of pride in a job well done.
Distribution. Comment. More in-
spection and advice to the juniors who will
have another chance.
It's all over but the book, the 1931
Legenda, which will last as long as Arthur
Hill is remembered.
Top row, left to right: Lester Freidinger, Ardee Curtindale. Second row: Robert Lyons, Dorothy Roecker, Franklin Lewis,
Dale Goodwin, Rosemary Neuhaus, Reynold Basner. Third row: Russell Staudacher. Barbara Carpenter, Lyman Bittman,
Miss Crump, Gladys Butts, Edward Krause, Henrietta Schultz. Bottom row: Nellie Blakeman, Rosalie Schleicher, Lila
Mason Cramer O'Bri
Top row, left to right: Bruce Day. row: Ruth Cardy,
Ellen Eastwood, Berton Karow, Kathlyn VVoiclgka, john Fisher, Ruth Marienthal, Marie Bauer. Bottom row: Lorna
Schemm, Ezra Shaler, Ella Nagel, Charles Khuen, Lydia Klippert, Gerald Irish, Martha McAllister,
Top row, left to right: Barbara Clark, Harry Bartlett, Louise Yahrmarkt. Second row: Stanley Arnold, Barbara Carpenter,
Boll Rosin, Betty Sparner, Norman Schradel. Orda Kunclinger, Art Dunlap. Bottom row: Peter Krauchenko, Elaine Selvin,
Fred Krnnse, Ruth Dennis, Carl Koerner.
Top row, left to right: Fred Beckmann. Assistant Coach Schoen, Coach Anderson, Harold Gaertner. Second row: Earl Seymore,
Avery Paxson, John Cramer, Ed Trier, Fred Stork, John Zaytsow, Howard Ducharme. Third row: Carl Glave, Ed Markey.
Lester Cradit, Alex Collier, Fred Riedlinger, Rudolph Koboldt. Bottom row: Howard Hanson, Rankin Young Fred George,
Charles Mayne, Frank Ribble, Lester Freidinger, Arnold Nuechterlein.
INNING a major or two minor
letters in any sport qualifies a
fellow for entrance to Arthur Hill's athletic
society, the Lettermen's club. Being corn-
posed of athletes, the aims and interests of
the club are naturally centered upon sports
and sportsmanship. During the past year
the organization promoted a keener inf
terest in athletics, clean sportsmanship, and
high standards of competition.
The officers were: Fred George, presif
dent, Harold Czaertner, vice-presi-
dent, and Charles Mayne, secretary-
treasurer. The club was sponsored
by Coach Stanley E. Anderson and
Assistant Coach Wilfred Schoen.
The intramural basketball prof
gram was aided during the winter
months by the members of the
monogram society. The Letter'
men served as officials at the con-
tests and some of the advisory
groups were coached by members.
At the close of the tournament, the club
awarded a banner to the champions, Mr.
An all-school "Hard Times" party,
featuring a novel decoration scheme of
newspapers, was the organization's con-
tribution to the social twirl.
The club sponsored an assembly on
April 1. The principal speaker was Mr.
Roy Dang, representative of the Detroit
Y. M. C. A. basketball team to Denmark.
Fred George acted as chairman.
Lester Freidinger and Harold Craertf
ner gave short speeches, and mono-
grams were awarded to basketball
men. Nine members of the club
were elected to the National Ath-
letic Scholastic Society. They are:
Fred Beckmann, A ex Collier, john
Cramer, Stanley Fisher, Lester
Freidinger, Albert jahn, Arnold
Nuechterlein, Frank Ribble, and
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WHILE the 1930 foot-
ball season was not
particularly gratifying in
hgures of games won and
lost, it furnished its high
lights, its finer moments, and
its incidents of interest.
Pre-season material be-
spoke a most successful fall
seige, but a long series of in-
juries and accidents, that
earned the Hillmen the name
"Andy's Cripplesf' blighted
the hopes for a winning team.
Nevertheless, the fighting
spirit was there and the
"never-say-die" idea was put
into practice in most of the
Some compensation to the
string of losses was the all-
state honor rating of Avery
Paxson, center, and the all-
valley position tendered How-
ard Hanson, Hillite tackle.
Bad Axe o-Arthur Hill 33
Coach Anderson experi-
mented with two teams, both
of which had an easy time.
After three of the touch-
downs, Beckmann kicked goal,
the first place kick in four
St. Andrews o-A. H. 12
The Hills met some deter-
mined opposition in a game
which is rapidly becoming
traditional. Held scoreless in
Freddy assumed the triple
load of captain, passer, and
kicker. An infected foot kept
him out of the Turkey Day
Field goals returned to
grace a Hillite score-sheet
after a four years' absence,
when Becky took over a regu-
lar guard position.
Al started the season as
an end, but the asset of accur-
ately tossing passes dictated
his shift to the backfield.
At ripping holes in the
line and stopping the onrush
of the opposition, l..es's super-
iority was clearly shown.
Always where he should
be,-thatls Johnny. His abil-
ity to get down the field under
punts won him his letter.
Arthur Hill's speed mer-
chant, Dewey, was one of
"Andy's Cripplesf' but he
was also the most consistent
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the first half, they came back
strong and outplayed the par-
ochials in every department.
Lansing East. 19-A. H. 13
Arthur Hill met defeat in
a heartbreaking close. After
having led throughout the
first three quarters, they al-
lowed Lansing to score twice
in the last quarter by inter-
cepted passes, the last time
just as the game ended.
Flint Central o-fl. H. o
Playing in the first snow-
fall, the Hills outplayed the
Indians, but fell short offen-
sively. Hanson, Cradit, and
Paxson put up the best line
exhibition of the year.
Owosso o-Arthur Hill 6
The Owossonians proved
much harder competition than
was expected. The "Cripple
Jinx" that so characterized
the season, started with this
Pontiac 341'ATfhuY Hill o
The Hillmen took to the
road in meeting one of the
contenders for state cham-
pionship. The line played
well, especially the ends, Trier
Bay City 7-Arthur Hill 0
Although weakened by in-
juries, the line with Wagner,
Seymore, and Glave as re-
placements, outplayed the vis-
Cully moved from a back
to a guard midway in the
season, but it was on the line
that he displayed his real
Lots of scrap,-that sumf
marizes the causes for Hick's
success in three years of play-
ing on the first team.
A power on both defense
and offense, Ed was the hard-
est tackling Lumberjack and
also the best line-smasher.
Andy's ability to snare
passes made him a valuable
man on the team. He also did
some passing and kicking.
lt was Avery's ability to
collect tackles that caused
him to be named on the De-
troit Times' All-State team.
Schubble spent most of
the season on the sick list, but
his swiftness in returning
punts made him a valuable
itors. The Wolves scored on
a misplay late in the game.
Flint North. 35ffl. H. 0
T h e s t a t e champions
brought one of the best prep
teams ever seen in Saginaw.
The "Jinx" continued when
Ed Markey, star Hill full-
back, injured his back and
hip, and Howard Ducharme
Saginaw East. 14-A. H. o
The annual Turkey Day
gamble climaxed the season.
Several regulars were unable
to play because of injuries, in-
including Captain Geor ge,
Riedlinger, and Cradit.
Running true to form,
the Hillite defense was good,
but the offense was missing
except during a spurt in the
third period when the losers
threatened with five first
THE reserves participated
in two games, losing
both to Eastern in battles for
the L i o n s Club's "Little
Brown jug." Nevertheless,
the fighting spirit of Coach
Schoen's proteges carried
many of its members to var-
sity positions and made the
rest a constant threat to first
Walter Cramer, Harry
Cripps, Don Law, Tom Sny-
der, Prank Slasinski, john
Tallon, Wallace Thompson,
and john Zaytsow w e r e
awarded minor letters.
Injuries kept Fred from
playing the last part of the
season. He was the best
blocker and good on end runs.
jumbo was never off his
feet. The opposing team al-
ways found it impossible to
make gains through his posi-
"He saw his duty and he
did it." Fred protected his
part of the line and opened
up holes for the backs.
Ed was a strong defensive
man and also made his share
of completed passes. He took
a turn at punting occasionally.
Rangy and fast, Hank
found his main forte in cleav-
ing down the enemies offen-
sive thrusts around the ends.
"Gimme this. Gimme
that." Such is the song sung
to the manager. Art worked
hard and tended the boys'
OACH Anderson ex-
perienced fair success
with his basketeers, as
evinced by the record of
six victories and seven
losses. During the hrst
semester the team had
height and veteran mater-
ial, but the mid-year
graduation left a dearth
of both. Speed, fighting
spirit, and determina-
tion, however, made the
Hillite team a potent fac-
tor in valley league circles.
The Lumberjacks start-
ed off right by defeating
Caro and the Central
State Intramural outfit,
but a week later the
Alumni reversed matters
with a victory.
Entering valley pre-
cincts, the Hillmen lost
to Bay City, but regained
grace by setting down
Flint Central. A victory
was chalked up against
Saginaw. Flint Northern
won at Flint, but a vic-
tory over Owosso cleared
the skies. Two valley
games w e r e dropped,
playing Bay City and
Flint Central, but a third
was won when Flint
Northern was barely beat-
en. Saginaw Eastern took
a return game and a Vic-
tory over Owosso closed
Captain Howard Hanson
Hick combined aggres-
siveness with an abund-
ance ofskill to win an all-
valley position. His con-
cise method of playing
acted as a balance for the
Al has played on Hil-
lite quintets for three
years. His type of play
departs from individual
performance and lends
Zoney did a good job
at getting the tip-off at
center and usually man-
aged to take the ball from
Stan's capacity of get-
ting hold of the ball
paved the way for the
offense. He was fast,
shifty, and a good all-
Harry, alternating at
forward, displayed fight-
ing spirit that made him
a valuable man when the
game was at its apex.
Charles Mayne - Forward
Guards found trouble
in keeping the elusive
Mayne in sight. "Chuck"
presented brilliant floor
work with a consistent
knack of making points.
HE reserves attracted
a lot of attention
for themselves as headf
liners. ln the valley
league, they won six out
of eight contests, while in
five other games with
three victories were regis'
tered. The results war-
rant n good squad next
The Lumberjack offenf
sive was given a good
share of its spark by Les.
He combined basket
making ability with a
fine passing game.
Arnie's ran iness made
him a defensive star while
his extraordinar mani-
pulation of the ball pro-
vided an offensive threat.
Top row, left to right: Coach Anderson, Rosin, Fisher, jahn, Butterfield, Cripps. Assistant Coach Schoen. Bottom row: Hanson
Diicharme, Mayne, Williams, Maturen.
'lop row, left to right: Coach Schoen, Shoskey, Muehlenbeck, Steelman, Rawlings, Fobear. Bottom row: Zimmerman, Beck
mann, Matureri, S. Hanson, Smith.
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Top row, left to right: Green, Stock, Riser, Berg, Clark, Beckmann, Byron. Second row: Coach Schoen, Reynolds, Grunow
Sparks, Cramer, Haggerty, Hanson. Bottom row: Ribble, Cay, Zaytsow, Anderson, Paquette, Miller, Marke
ITH the return of a few veterans
and the reporting of some hopeful
material, any kind of a season was expected.
Track experienced ordinary success last year
and Coach Schoen looked for an enlarge-
ASEBALL came under the tutelege of
a new coach, Mr. Lee, this year. The
early printing of the book discarded the
narration of a record, but the enthusiasm
and determination shown by the candidates
predicted a successful season.
ment this spring.
Top row, left to right: Williams, Muirhead, Ewald, Ludgin, Frye, Schreiner, Herman, Baumler. Second row: Cripps, Kack-
meister, Law, Dezelsky, Minard, Richert, Cole. Third row: Zehnder, Eddy, Trier, Harnden, Mr. Lee, R. Nuechterlein.
Arch, Seymore, Riedlinger. Bottom row: Thompson, Kuntlinger, Ziemer, Young, George, A. Nuechterlein, Maturen, Du-
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Lt-ft to right: Henry Ruppcl, Charles Mayne, Tom Smith, Coach Anderson, Chester Fnliear, Carl Malzalin.
OR the hrst time, Arthur Hill has an
organized golf team. Under the tute-
lege of Coach Stanley E. Anderson, the squad
has maintained a winning percentage of
games. The schedule called for competition
with city and valley league high schools.
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HE pep squad did an excellent joh oi
converting its own spontaneous spirit
to response from the crowd, The quartet
encouraged the teams, provided an outlet
for the enthusiasm of the rooters, and did a
lot toward preserving friendly relations.
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Left to right: Dan Bixby, Bob Gibbs, Milford Chambers, Ray Pinnell.
HREE years ago the present intramural
system was introduced into Arthur
Hill by Mr. Donald Gebhardt, then assist-
ant coach. With the adoption of the advisf
ory plan the mural program found an ex,
pectant and eager Field. The division of
students into small unified groups with
daily meetings created a decided spirit of
The intramural board, composed of the
athletic department members, has presented
an activity list that offers participation to
almost everyone. Volleyball, basketball,
and softball are run off in tournaments.
Horseshoes are an added attraction. An
added embellishment has been the presen-
tation of a loving cup to the winner of the
boys' volleyball tournament by the HifY
and a basketball pennant by the Lettermen's
The interest of the student body reached
its apex during the basketball tournament.
Sixteen teams were entered in the tourney
and competition was strenuous. The two
leaders each lost a single contest and played
off the tie in a three game series. The
number of participants, the crowd watching
every noon, and the interest displayed was
a good barometer of what Arthur Hill
thinks of the intramural system.
THE boys' intramural program got off
to a splendid start with the volleyball
tournament. Mr. Schubert's advisory group,
Coxey's Army, won the right to have its
name engraved on the Hi-Y loving
AN elimination contest was sponsored
in which Mr. Dersch's Ramblers
emerged winner by defeating the tournament
winner, lVlr. Trippensee's Boilermakers, and
after a hard-fought game in the finals, Mr.
Top row, left to right: Trier, Kipp, Rosin. Second row: Stock, Nash, Mr. Dersch, Noble, Smith. Bottom row: Ziemer, joe
Zaytsow, Shaler, Solak, Rice.
Top row, left to right: McDonald, Kipp. Zimmerman, Second row:
row: Avery, Paquette, Dirker, Kackmeister, Shoskey. Not in
HE tournament provided an exciting
race all through its duration, It was
played in round-robin style, that is, every
entrant played every other team. After a
close tournament ending with a three game
playfoff, Mr. Trippensee's Boilermakers won
the Lettermen's banner,
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Hooper, Houvener, Mr. Schoen, McFarland, Stock. Bottom
HE interest attached to inter-advisory
basketball practically demanded an
Allflntramural team. The squad of nine
was chosen by Coach Anderson, Mr. Lee,
and Assistant Coach Schoen. Honorable
mention was given to Garber, Hanson,
Houvener, Hooper, Krogmann, McFarland,
Minard, Reinke, Shoskey, and Stock.
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Top row, left to right: Malzahn, McCu1len. Second row: Hahn, Anderson, Mr. Trippensee, DeLong. Giessel. Bottom row
Menter. Kackmeister, Marks. Maturen, Eddy, Dirker.
Top row, left to right: Speace, Thrasher, Peters, Dankert, Stricker, Lonsway., Bottom row: O'Donnell, Haar. Teeple.
Girls' Intramural Sports
A volleyball contest opened the sport
season for the athletically inclined
girls of Arthur Hill. Any girl interested
signed up with Miss Elizabeth Newman,
girls' athletic instructor and coach. The
entrees were divided into six teams and
each team chose a captain. Each group
played five games. Mae Maturen's, and
Elizabeth Haar's, teams competed for the
championship. Elizabeth l-laar's team was
FOLLOWING the volleyball contest
there was a basketball tournament
among the gymnasium classes. Each class
chose one team except the 10B and 11B
classes, who had two teams each. The
tournament was in the form of an eliminaf
tion contest. The 12B team, with Ellen
Boergert as captain and Alberta Lehmann as
manager, was the final winner with the
10B-1 group a close second.
Top row, left to right: Bunnell, Rader, Barnett. Bottom row: Lehmann, Boergert, Neuenkirch.
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Top row, left to right: Andreotti, Miss Scott, Second row: O'Donnel1, Maday, McLaury, Arft. Bottom row: Arnold, Peters.
N ADVISQRY group basketball tourn-
ament closed the girls' season in this
sport. Each advisory elected a captain and
a manager whose duties were to arrange the
date and time of the games. The groups
drew for numbers. The contest was an in
and out plan, winners playing winners and
The K. P.'s won the championship in a
hnal tussle with the Stalagmites, while the
Flashes became the winners on the consola-
tion side by defeating Burrier's Basketeers.
A basketball free throw contest was
carried on at the same time. Any girl interf
ested was privileged to enter. Alice jones
was the victor with 19 baskets out of a
possible 25. Second place was captured by
Helen Simon who had 17 baskets. Third
and fourth place were given to Dorothy
Aungst and june Cogan respectively.
Top row, left to right: Labadie, Lytle, Maturen, Lees, Mason. Center: Pfeuifer. Top row, left to right: Axel, Asman
Second row: Boughner, Dey, Conway,B1akeman, Boergert. Bottom row: Crippen, Barnett, Bunnell.
'T'P1 E I. E C3 E PJ ID XX
Top row, left to right: Ruth Pfeuffer, Elaine Lytle, Miss Newman, Mae Maturen, Angela Lees. Second row: Alta Schuknecht
Marie Neuenkirch, Alberta Lehmann, Catherine O'Donnell, Helen Barnett, Jenny McLaury, Ruby Burrier. Bottom row
Dorothy Thrasher, Ellen Boergert, Rosalie Arft, Alice jones, Marion Close, Esther Rader, Anita Peters.
K. P. 'S
"So many and so famous names."
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T H E I. E G E N D A
DVERTISING is news. lt is as im-
portant as any front page storyg often
more so to the reader because it directly
ln these days of economy it is even
more essential than in the past. lt brings
the latest in pertinent bargains and services
offered by merchants to the individual.
Therefore, it is not only news to serve the
curious, but a beneficial agent for both
producer and buyer.
Publications also depend on advertis-
ing. Without it modern newspapers and
magazines could not exist. It is, there-
fore, suitable that at this time the Arthur
Hill News-Legenda expresses its appre-
ciation for the cooperation of the business
men throughout the year 1930-31.
T H E
E L S l E B R U N 0
4 Bearinger Building Phone Dial 2-2828
Office Hours Tele how: ,
1 to 4 p. m. 7 to 8 p. m. Stewalvit 2790
hut Gngg Tools, jigs, Fixtures, Gear Cutting
Spiral and Straight Flutecl
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
' e Street
325 North Fayett
' W West Side, Michigan
Special ArtenEIiogMCIlqgI1etrg To Radium
RlGl'lTER'S DRUG GD.
I200 Court Street I925 Genesee Avenue
Prep School Styles
Flannel Sport Dresses
Afternoon and Sport Frocks
Sport Sweaters and Wool
51.95 - 32.95
THE M. W. TANNER CO.
"Saginaw's Leading Store"
The HALFTONES In The ARTUR HILL NEWS Were Made By
SEEMANN 8c PETERS
U52 YEARS IN SAGINAW"
KING ARTI-IUR'S men wore shoes of iron! Although they probably wore well,
or comfort they just weren't there. Today we sell shoes that not only wear
like iron, but feel so good they actually make your feet glad. We invite you to
try on a pair. You'll like them.
C. A. F. DALL
EVERYONE EATS l
Georges Steak House
217 South Wfashington Ave.
C. H. Knott
SELECT ICE CREAM
:-: Deliciously Different :-:
- BA K E D G O O D S
The Graebner Dany B k d
3844 COURT STREET a ,e
PURE NSIRIEAM Mother s Way
BUTESWETAGE G A 5 E 5
CHEESE 406 W. Genesee
'ACC " THE LEGENDA Q
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Th W nkoop Printi Co., II9- N h B S S M1 I1 ff
Printers oF I9 L d '
I- L .J
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CX if 5
THE LEGENDA ,wf If
" ix -'
" Autographs 0
J-ziqfyy 4 ff, 1 'f hf
Tiff? V 421124 i
Th C IE g C QL S G d R d Michigan
Ph E F 9 L J
SAGINAW LUIVIBER COMPANY
Kerry and Way Lbr. and Mfg. Co.
Booth 6: Boyd I..br. Co. Strable Salt St I..br. Co.
Building Material of all Kinds. Interior Mill Work
Sash and Doors, CertiHecI Material, Sterling Coal.
After the Party, Banquet or Dance
Come to the
GRATIOT ROAD INN
CALL RURAL 20913-11 FUR RESERVATIONS
GOOD SHOES EOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY
406 Genesee 4 I 2 Court St.
or-n e. cross
N the pre-war days of 1911, the first
girls' glee club ever organized in Arthur
Hill was out "cutting up." The group
was making its initial public appearance in
this somewhat unconventional way.
When it came to singing, the club
could take any of the veterans on a merry
chase. Besides didn't it need practice to
sing for commencement exercises on the
If it were practice that it needed, the
little band of sixteen singers, including
Clara Hantel, who later became Mrs.
Wilber M. Brucker, certainly got its fill
that night. For, after dashing from one
teacher's home to another's, it wouncl up to
the Secret Place of the Most High-the
home of the superintendent of schools.
G. A. Alderton 81 Co.
I ' ,
SEE US FGRD GM
Baseball, Tennis and Football Supplies and don 't forget we
are Headquarters for WALTER HAGEN Golf Equipment.
For Hardware of Quality see the
Saginaw Hardware Co.
200-208 S. Hamilton Saginaw, W. S., Mich.
Sincere Wishes of
N. D. I.. Brown, D. D.S.
Michigan Avenue at Hancock St.
SAGINAW, W. S. MICH.
DELIVERY SERVICE DIAL 3-3464
KampIert's Cash Market
FRESH MEATS SMOKED IVIEATS
Good meat at at a Fair Price is better than
pour meat at any pnce.
I l02 State St. Saginaw, Mich.
Krause 8: Vibert
414 Court Street
Where Style and Quality Prevail
Weadock and Weadock
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
301-304 BEARINGER BLDG.
on Mens and Boys Apparel Riverside 273
After the I F
Theatre 01' Texaco Products
Dine at the
319 East Genesee Ave.
Complete Cureased job 51.25
CORNER STATE 6: BAY STS.
204 BREWER ARCADE
The Oldest Bank in Saginaw
.6 . 2,-. "f"1..,.
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The Second National Bank and Trust Company
EVERY BANKING SERVICE
Washington and Genesee
I I 5 North Hamilton Street
B. H. GOTTHELF 61 CO.
1001 Second National Bank Building
Riv. 4740 Riv. 4741
A Store For The Discriminating Girl
For a Girl or Vsfoman who wants individual style, dainty
and attractive accessories, and variety of choice.
DON P. TOOLE COMPANY
"QUALITY ,fitvm rs"
FRANKLIN at JANES
vllmmqf' baffled-Mews 'EiOf'ii"
and UTEIPQE corii -' not
one of 'these three can harm
one 'ting slrond of ho.ir of your
U:l1nu'S while Jtheg are stored in
ounno UIMR WAULTSQO
llnsetrecl Q'-'anno SRGDBOCHQGP 'lzhcdt ie P
kind to your Purse-' We are VNS NEAR AS YOUR Pl-IONEA
STEVEN S BROTHERS
l'2l ' V222 Souih Nioijcxro.. Saginaw, Michigan
THE LFL ENDX
Don't READ This! TO
The best and newest golf, State Driving
Range, is located on State Street.
Players come in wheelchairs so great is
h desire to attain true Bobby jones
D es. Smack them 50 or 250 yards.
50 Drives for 50C 1
DAY OR NIGHT
Cooper Wall Paper
Nationally Advertised Wall Papers
56, 106, 156, 206, 256 6 R611 '28-' 30-' 32
l35-I37 BAUIVI AT TUSCOLA
Eat, Drink and he Merry
Y With Your Friends
I-IINDS AND WEINBERGS
REXALL DRUG STORE
STEWART 73 STEWART 74
O ginators of Double-Size Chocolate Nlaltecls and Milk Shakes
Left to right: Emery Lehan. jack Garber, Elaine Willemin. Ralph Cole, jane Kurtz, Edythe Sharpe, Lelah Young, Fred Riser
Ruth Greenwood, Francis janicke, Carolyn Harrison. jane Hatton, Helen Schomaker, Cora Dewey, Mary Smith, Fred
Stork, Barbara Clark.
T "The Charm School"
HIS year's junior play was Alice Miller
and Robert Milton's "Charm School."
The setting was in a girls' boarding school,
Austin Bevans, Fred Riser, a young man
with some very decided ideas as to the
education of the fairer sex, inherited a girls'
boarding school from his aunt. Horner
johns, Fred Stork, held a heavy mortgage
on the school, but agreed to leave his money
on the conditions that no girl should fall
in love with Austin, and that Miss Hays
be made second in command.
Austin took charge and taught the girls
charm instead of the usual Greek and Latin.
Four of Austin's friends arrived to teach.
They were the twins, jim and Ted Simp-
kins, Jack Garber and Ralph Cole, George
Boyd, Francis janicke, and David Mackenf
zie, Emery Lehan. Many of the girls fell
in love with him, including the school's
secretary, Mary Smith,
The most ardent of Bevans' admirers,
Elise Benedotti, Ruth Greenwood, won his
affection, and he lost the school, which Mr.
johns presented to his ex-wife, Miss Hays,
Barbara Clark. The twins found something
in Sally, Elaine Willemin, and made ar-
rangements for their future.
Dther girls who attended the school
were: Muriel Doughty, jane Kurtz, Ethel
Spelvin, Edythe Sharpe, Alix Mercier, Cora
Dewey, Lillian Stafford, Lelah Young,
Madge Keat, Carolyn Harrison, Charlotte
Gray, Helen Schomaker, and Dotsie, jane
The play was presented February 27,
under the direction of Mr. Stanley Schubert,
assisted by the class counselors, Mrs. Dor-
othy Giesel and Miss Mary Lewis.
Dther people assisting in the production
were: Mr. O. L. Poulson, head usher, Miss
Elnora Laughlin, art and makefup, Mr.
lvan McCormack, orchestra, Gordon Her-
sem, business manager, Lyman Bittman,
stage manager, Lydia Klippert, Alice Ar-
nold, prompters,and Helen Powers,costumes.
1 ' A
Clean Entertainment for the
North Side Theatre
1 12 N. Michigan Avenue
4fWe Know Brakesw
314 West Genesee
SODAS AND SUN DAES
Since 1 86o
This store has been patron'
ized by three generations
each having found the same
value giving prices that
Barie's stand for. ln the
years to come, we trust you
too will take pleasure in
shopping at this institution.
Help to Protect Your Health
hgiippers Dyed to Match Gownl
111 Lapeer Avenue
Gasoline CV' Cils
T. J. Paquette
Your Clothing, Shoes
and Furnishings from
" The Best for the Least"
Genesee Ave. at the Bridge
fa A TELLING THE WCRLDI
O Atwater Kent Radios
TA QV R are the Best
K 618 Gratiot Stewart 353
1 Schultz 64 Fuller
ww , nz '
TELEPHONE or TELEGRAPH
We will deliver flowers to your door,
or to any city in the United States.
Telephone Ste. 7I or Riverside I9
"Flowers for Every Occasion"
Roethke Floral Co.
200 S. Michigan 335 S. Washington
ALE PI-IASES IN BEAUTY
FREDERICKS, VITA TONIC
Get your beauty at popular prices
Florence Beauty Shoppe
FLORENCE D. KOZAK
II6 N. MICHIGAN AVENUE
URPI-IY 8: O'I-I RA CO.
O - fkwgmwrwmm N
Z1 'T' I ' I E
I Telephone Riverside 7l9 7l 4 East Genesee Avenue
ARTISTIC YE WELRY
Quality Diamonds Reliable Watches
F . D . B L O C K
106 North Hamilton Street
We Took The Pictures For
The Annual. May We
Talce Yours Next?
as You want quality leather, careful
r'r workmanship, ancl the best and
newest in styles.
Stop in and look over our stock
E. of quality shoes-They satisfy.
rrrrrrrrrrrr Strohel Bros.
Src' 1460-'SQEIIHW GRATIOT AT MICHIGAN
AFTER THE PARTY OR SHOW GO TO THE
Goob EATIS cgoon SERVICE MODERATE PRICES
314 E. GENESEE AVENUE
When You Buy Shoes-H
24 Hour Service
903 NORTH BOND STREET
Saginaw, W. S. Mich.
E ery Courtesy
E r d d
Penn O I
G ad af' FISH AND
TGIZS mg CHIPS ...... 2 SC
"Fit for a King"
H, Two Pals l1'1I1
JEWELER A' AZ? 55ifZl'f'ER
Shop at Seitner's
lf its new and up-tofdate We Have it
L 5., assortment of Silks, Wash Goods,
S e 1 t n e r s
L El N
FANCY - STAPLE
1 504 Gratiot Avenue
Store Stewart 661
Home Stewart 1843
Books, Mottoes, Fountain
Pens, Nlemory Books
G. E. Palmer Co.
"The Store of Friendly
Kessels Drug Store
Delicious Fountain Refreshments
Malted Milks, lee Cream, Soclas
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED BY
2346 SO, Michigan Avenue
Gas and Electrical
CONSUMERS POWER CD.
super power of industry
super power for your car
TEXACO-ETHYL IS TI-IE
"DRY" ETI-IYL GASOLI
Dry steam gives almost a third more driving
power to the giant machines of modern in-
dustry. Likewise dry gas releases every ounce
of its potential power in the cylinders of your
car. In TEXACO-ETHYL, the dry Ethyl
gasoline, there are no globules of raw, wet
gasoline to resist the spark. Texaco-Ethyl en-
ters the cylinders as a perfect vaporized mix-
ture. This Uniform DRY MIXTURE assures
an even charge of the Ethyl Compound to each
of the cylinders. Result-an instant surge of
smooth anti-knock power that shows itself in
the brilliant pick up, speed and extra mileage
that dry Ethyl Gasoline alone can give. STOP
AT THE SILVER TEX!-'ICO PUMP for
the super power antifknock gasoline. The
only Ethyl Gasoline sold in 48 States.
.SAGINAW OIL COMPANY
Janes at Franklin
Make That P arty
Theres a Williams Dealer Near You
A Meal Without Meat
Is Like Nothing to Eat
1207 COURT ST.
2700 S. WASHINGTON
1 . , I I
415 Genesee Avenue
Our Fountain Service
T R Y I T
W. E. DENCLER
1001 Gratiot Avenue
of Mist Blue or
335 - 21540
COAL and SERVICE!
EQUAL TO ANY OCCASION
Your Fuel Needs Supplied promptly With Satisfaction Guaranteed.
A FUEL FOR EVERY PURPOSE
SAGINAW ICE AND COAL CO.
East Side Office, Federal 386
West Sicle Office, Stewart 8
Fur Repairing Neatly Dom: Fur
Wm' H' New Furs ,Made to Order Storage
Staple and Fancy H- H. BRIX
Groceries Manufacturer and Dealer in
PH0NE F011 F000 FU RS
609 Genesee Avenue Federal 17
Stewart Opposite New Bank of Saginaw
100,000 People Eat Our
There Must Be a Reason
' ' S 432
Prescription Pharmacists MQX Qv , HCYI1
Fl1miXffed'llf22fnffWa, PLUMBING AND
Phone Riverside 218
423 Genesee Saginaw, Mich. 210 S. Alexander Saginaw, W. S., Mich
CENTRAL OIL AND GAS SERVICE
Charles F. Peckover Burt A. Carman
5AGINAW ABSTRACT COMPANY
204-206 Second National Bank Building Saginaw, Michigan
Complete Abstracts of Title and Tax Histories Furnished to All Lands
in Saginaw County, Real Estate, Mortgage Loans, Conveyancing.
G R A D U A T I O N
StyIes You Will Love
we 2 lic
ff i n
At I-Iicks I7 ood Store
,ef ,I if if A: of in I
R You Get the Best of Everything
f' ik s Q'
The Freshest Fruits and Vegetables, The Finest Butter and Cream, The Highest
Grade Coffeex Everything To A Kings Taste.
21 2 S. Franklin St. Riverside 572
row, left to right: Frank Abele, Lawrence Renshaw, james Rankin, Arthur Dunlap, Arthella Bate, Ruth Cardy, jack
Tucker, Charles Mayne. Arlene Labarlie, Lila Mason, Jean Ferguson, Angela Lees. Marguerite McMann. Dorothy Fyle,
Ellen Boergert, Marion Turner. Second row: Fred Beckmann, Harold Gaertner, Muriel Conway, Margaret McDonald,
Thelma Duffet, Marion Sperry, Nellie Blakeman, Robert johnson, Reynold Basner, Glenn Vllestman, Mary Day, Elsa Porter,
Mary Elizabeth Bunnell, Jean O'Brien, Ruth Dennis, Ferne Dyer, Betty Spamer. Bottom row: Jack Spatz, Avery Paxson,
Maurice Witbrodt, Jeanette Badgero, Dudley Raleigh, Louis White, Ann Schabinger, julia Brown. Robert Cay, Dorothy
Ann Crippen. Ruby Burrier, Phyllis Arnold. Edgar Duclos, Clayton Cole, Letha jameson, George Bolger, john Cramer.
Fred Krause. Foreground: Dale Goodwin, john Hooper, Edmund Arnold.
' "The Poor Nut"
HE senior play, a threefact comedy, "The
Poor Nut," by Eliot and 1. P. Nugent,
was presented to a morefthanfcapacity house.
Edmund Arnold gave a wonderful in-
terpretation of the "Poor Nut," and julia
Brown, as Margie Blake, played a strong
feminine lead. Ann Schabinger, as Miss
Wisconsin, and Maurice Witbrodt, as cap'
tain of the Wisconsin track team, played
Dthers in the cast were: john Cramer,
Ohio coach, john Hooper, Ohio captain,
Clayton Cole, trainer, Louis White, college
boy, Edgar Duclos, cheerleader, Arthur
Dunlap, frosh, Dudley Raleigh, professor,
Lawrence Renshaw, storekeeper, Robert
Cay, announcer, Marion Sperry, Thelma
Duffet, and Nellie Blakeman, cofeds, George
Bolger, Fred Krause, Dale Goodwin, Avery
Paxson, and jack Spatz, runners.
As rooters in the grandstand during act
three appeared Frank Abele, Phyllis Arnold,
Reynold Basner, Ellen Boergert, Ruby Burf
rier, Arthella Bate, Mary Elizabeth Bunnell,
Dorothy Crippen, Ruth Cardy, Muriel Con-
way, Ruth Dennis, 'lean Ferguson, Dorothy
Fyle, Elizabeth Kotrch, june Kruger, Rob'
ert johnson, Angela Lees, Lila Mason,
garet McDonald, Charles Mayne, jean
D'Brien, Sophia Pike, Elsa Porter,
Rankin, Betty Spamer, Marion Turner,
.lack Tucker, Glenn Westman, and Waldo
Students and faculty members who aided
in the production are: director, Mr. Stanley
Schubert, class counselors, Miss Ethel Peter-
son, Miss Coila Start, business managers,
Walter Frisch, Alex Collier, publicity,
Norman Schroedel, Robert Rosin, stage
managers, Harold Gaertner, Fred Beckf
mann, costumes, Miss Elizabeth Newman,
Arlene Labadie, Jeanette Badgero, Emma
Schnarr, art, Miss Elnora Laughlin, assisted
in make-up by Harry Bartlett and Elaine
Selvin, prompters, Ferne Dyer, Letha jame-
son, head usher, Mr. O. L. Poulson, and
music, Mr. L, Russell Johnson.
gl, To You
fm , Go Our Best Wishes For A
E Fi: Happy and Successful
THE reason our FOUNTAIN I e
As good a fountain as you can find, CO.
and fast sparkling service.
Gratiot Ave. Pharmacy
GRATIOT AT MICHIGAN
400 so. WASHINGTON Avia.
Pianos and Radios
FOR SUMMER FOOTWEAR
WHITE KIDS SHATUNGS
We have the greatest array of summer shoes that
we have ever shown. You can't help but find at K
least one pair which is exactly wha you want.
Regular 58.00 and 59.00 Shoes. I'Iuff's Cash Price N QRTH BREWKER
FRANKLIN ' 0' I-4' ARCADE
Court at Mason
THE J. W. IPPEL Q0
Quality Dry Goods
Court and Michigan
SAGINAW, W. S., MICHIGAN
Try Our Convenient R-ACIQIIEAIQKILLSLE
Good Shoes Since
GET YOUR FAVORITE 1882
SODA OR SUNDAE 512 POTTER STREET
Wagafs Drug Store The Thinking Fellow
A Complete Modern Calls a Yellow
Dfug Stow We Move Trunks Day or Night.
CORNER STATE AND BAY CALL RW' 324
Phone 2-7981 We Deliver Enright-Topham Co.
HOME DAIRY COMPANY
BETTER Toon MARKETS AND RESTAURANTS
ARE YOU ENJOYING
The town's finest selection of eating commodities at reasonable prices by doing
your eating here? We excercise the greatest care in selecting our stock and the
most moclern methods of healthful sanitat' n assure highest quality ali purity at
Home Food Products in the Great Varieties and Assortments Should Assure You
of the Highest Quality And Most Reliable Value, As Sold ln Our Restaurants.
We Invite You To Try
Homemade Products---The Food For Every Occasion
FOOD MARKET, 403 Genesee CAFETERIA, 405 Genesee
LUNCH COUNTER, l I2 North Baum Street
S u m m e r
at the ,
PARIS SHOP .
302 EAST GENESEE AVENUE
IMAGINE YOUR EMBARRASSMENT
,WHEN You MAKE A 90 YARD
,- N , MA 1 3 - ,
E iw Rurifora A TOUCHDOWN
SAGINAW , mm pi BAY CITY
at Z y '..7'si-Q X n- X on
State 6: Bay T 4- QQ' River Road
1 TJ ! Y 912
Try Ou I . 5 ' no Dine and
Barbecue -id' HIS 't W Dance Every
Toasted -f Q W I "- Night Except
Sandwiches ww X! I En' Monday
wiv ' " :Q 1 I
I X LQSQQU1 J , gy
AND 'TS THE WRONG' GOAL ,I '
Imagine Your Pleasure When You Drive In Our Yard For Curb Service and Our
Boys Will Serve You In Your Car.
THE NEW STRAND BARBECUE
..Lprf.k:f'np A . I: U.
1 'rp .- , EV Xf 1--. X
Y ,i4' .I .vs
'f :J J " 1 3352122114 -75 - " ST f I
iF3-- iliimfiw'7xFFTiwird-.,jNT"i S' 9T,lIII fhiN:5!!:!l!!'l53iii
f N , iz! V 'iff' hlili'l',.2,ggf
vt " rf P
- T in ii X
From This To This
What a Change!
We serve you promptly and efficiently,
with safe, Comfortable transportation
Saginaw Transit Co.
"Your Transportation System"
THREE STEPS ---- THE FUN IS PERMANENT
ani ni F
8 X A P x ' R
.. fi g-, Ii!
K - E U '
S , A M
WATTERS DRUG STGRE
Michigan at Hancock Next to Y. M. C. A.
The joys of that vacation period are deep and satisfactory when
your equipment can be depended upon.
H. G. KROGMANN 8: CO.
Athletic Goods Camping Goods
Guns, Ammunition Stewart I '54 Gun Repairing
Fishing Tackle I 22 N. HAMILTON STREET Locksmith
Porter Drugs Inc.
623 E. Genesee Avenue
Cor. Weadock Sr.
"You need no longer be told
you have an expensive foot"
AAAAA TO EEE WIDTHS
srzes rro 12
Beaufify Your Home of Vogue Boot Shop
Office with 605 E. Genesee
ACROSS FROM BANK
FLQXNERS OF SAGINAW
Jefferson ar useo a 1403 STATE STREET
Che American Beauty Shop
1 17 South Washington Phone Riverside 38 1 6
THE WEST sIDE ECONOMY CENTER
Groceries, Hardware, Notions I2l7-I9-ZI-23 Court Street
IT COUNTS! Before You Look For That Joh Have Your Clothes
Cleaned and Pressed at-
BAUER 6: BAUER---DRY CLEANERS
3II NORTH HAMILTON STREET
HARPER METHOD BEAUTY SHOP
200 EDDY BUILDING PHONE RIVERSIDE 3690
WASHINGTON AND GENESEE STREETS
We invite you to the newest footwear. We invite you to call and see
the best in shoe styles.
ST-'YOUNG WOMEN 'S YOUNG ATEN S- A - 'T
Pretty and dainty pumps, straps and ties, All Newest in tan and black oxfords. Agents for
Leathers. Florsheim and Nunn Bush
s5.oo to s1o.oo --y s5.oo to smog - L y
Your Shoe Man ARTHUR E. IOCHEN 420 E. Genesee
PEOPLES AMERICAN STATE BANK
Resources Over S8,500,000.00
Member Federal Reserve System I
JEFFERSON AT LAPEER IZ4 N. HAMILTON STREET
W. L. CASE
Phone Stewart 48 413 Adams Street
The Modern Young Man Will See That He ls
Properly Attired Before Calling On His Girl Friend
G d l Graduating
l g Furnishings
Suits , ,
322.50 and up
Ties, Hose, Hats
Here's your chance ati
Zauells Clothing and Furnishings
323 E. Genesee Riverside 622fW
W. J. DAVIS 64 COMPANY
"The Best of Everything Musical"
31 7 Court Street
310 Federal Avenue
SQBEL BRQS. SERVICE
Corner Franklin and Federal X
Maurice Canutson W' X Xl
Bicycle and General Repair Sgdas Sunclaes
New and Rebuilt Bikes, Wagons,
Tricycles, Baby Cab Tires put on
5I2 W. GENESEE RIV. 170-W Second National Bank Building
BORLAND ABSTRACT COMPANY
S. B. BORLAND, Prop.
Furnishes Abstracts of Title to All Lands in Saginaw County
Also Title Insurance
MERRILL BUILDING, OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE SAGINAW, MICH.
gl 5 L
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THE LEGENDA '
ArthurW.GanschoW Dessert Brown
Attorney at Law Lumber CO'
503 BEARINGER BUILDING
SAGINAW, MICHIGAN Johnson at Davenport
I8 P erfeot Holes oflVliniatu1p Golf
TOM THUIVIB GOLF
N. MICHIGAN AVENUE-OPPOSITE BEAUTIFUL BLISS PARK
"You Will Enjoy Playing This Course"
I863 MORLEY BROTHERS I93l
42, Gig' ,
. 8 V
PARKER PENS AND PENCILS McGREGOR GOLF CLUBS
EASTMAN KODAKS AND CINE KODAKS SPORTING GOODS
OTHER SUGGESTIVE GIFTS IN
STERLING SILVER TRAVELING BAGS PURSES
FANCY CHINA IN FRENCH, ENGLISH AND ENCRUSTED
GOLD WARE, LAMPS
II5 N. Washington Avenue
"AT YOUR SERVICE SINCE 1863
WALLACE DRUG STQRE
1123 STATE STREET AT BOND
Neil Johnson Catherine I-lickey
GTOCCLY CO. Distinctive Millincry
East Side West Side 514 E. Genesee
FROM THE MINE T0 YCUR
The highest grade of fuel is furnished you at the most
remarkable rates by
The Consolidated Coal Co.
It is the cleanest coal to burn, smokeless and sootless lt is depend-
able and safe. Its quality remains constant through
every ton that you purchase.
EUR SALE BY BEST DEALERS
Uffice 601 Eddy Bldg. Riverside 2454
The Reward of Special Training
Either the Accounting or Secretarial course will give you an opportunity to
capitalize on the excellent foundation of high school training so that you can enter
business as a real PROFESSION.
Rewards in the business world are exceptional for young men and women
who are thoroughly prepared through special business training.
Phone Federal 930 or Call for Information
Formerly Bliss-A lger College
BOARD OF COMMERCE BUILDING SAGINAW, MICHIGAN
If You I-lad One Wish
If your Fairy Godmother should
appear and tell you to rnal-ze just
I one wish, what would you wish
for? It's something you can't decide
at once, a question to dream over.
But Why Not Be Your Own Fairy Godmother?
A Good Endowment Insurance Policy Will Enable You To Carry Out Any
of Your Wishes4TraveI, Adventure, a New Home, a Business Venture.
KNGOP 8: IVIARXER
NEW BUILDING 8: LOAN BUILDING SAGINAW, MICHIGAN
Dr. R. A. I-lart L. G. Grossman
Room 206 Graelmer Building Second Nat'l Bank Bldg. Riverside 784-J
Dr, A, B, Sngw Farmer 8: Tonlcs, Inc.
Wiechmann Building Saginaw, Michigan -I-EL. RW. South FmnkIm5Tg:LAw, MICH'
W. I... Crego, D. D. S.
805 Seeond National Bank Building
Dr. Wm. B. Mason
50I Peoples Building and Loan Bldg.
A. G. Garcley, D. D. S.
4I l Second National Bank Bldg.
Federal 2465-W Saginaw, Michigan
Free Estimate and Examination
Dr. Kerr, Dentists
102 SO. WASHINGTON, CORNER GENESEE
Mason Building, Third Floor, Room 8
Telephone Federal 2624
A.R. McKinney, lVl.D.
704 Second National Bank Building
Publix Beauty Shop
MARGARET VINCENT, Mgr.
Expert Permanent Waving
SUITE 402M WIECHMANN BUILDING
41056 Court Street
SAGINAW, W. S., MICHIGAN
W. R. Purrnort, D. D. S.
SOI Second Nat'l Bank Bldg. Saginaw, Mich.
Robinsonis lewelry Shop
Hotel Bancroft Building
109 S. WASHINGTON AVENUE
Dr. I-lollis G. Morrow
507 Building and Loan Building
F E L D M A N ' S
GLOVE AND HOSIERY SHOP
416 GENESEE AVENUE
Top row, left to right: Earl Rosa, Dick Morford, Harold Delcng, Vlfilma Gidley, Zelda Mills, Elsie Gamble, Elizabeth Ann God-
fry, Marjorie Elliott, Frances McLean, Daisy Cox, Helen Broederdorf, Martha Stricker, Natalia Vasold, Arlia Plumb, R. C.
Aelick, Carlton Blanck, Albert Muirhead, James Rankin. Second row: Margaret McDonald, Miriam VVhitney, Etta Bern-
ecker, Irene Salisbury, Maxine Hiscock, Mary Smith, Betty Spamer, Marion Turner, Maurice Groom, Lloyd Demand, Elaine
Lytle, Elizabeth Teck, Alice Chisholm. Bottom row: Joan Yaeger, Anna Curtis, Ferne Abbey, Lexy Mclntosh, Lawrence
Renshaw, Dorothy Ann Crippen, Jack Laurenz, Ruth Hammond, Robert Cay. Ruby Burrier, Mr. McCormack, Helen Short,
James Wellington, Catherine Stafford. Frank Slasinski, Louise Waidelich, Dorothy Lonsway, Hildegard Schemm, Ferne Dyer.
HE music department stepped into the
realm of modern comedy opera when
it presented "The Firefly," by Rudolph
Friml and Dtto Hauerback, at North lnter-
mediate school, May 22,
The opera has often been given by
professional companies and requires conf
siderable technique as well as good voices.
Those students in the A Cappella choir
and girls' glee club who filled these require-
ments were chosen as principals with the
result that Dorothy Ann Crippen and lack
Laurenz were given the leading roles.
Dther members of the cast and the parts
they depicted are as follows: Sybil Van
Dare, Lexy Maclntosh, captain of the
yacht, James Rankin, Suzzette, Ruby Bur,
rier, Pietro, Robert Cay, Mrs. Oglesby Van
Dare, Catherine Stafford, jenkins, james
Wellington, Geraldine Van Dare, Ruth
Hammond, John Thurston, Lawrence Rene
shaw, Corelli, R. C. Aelick, Antonio,
Louise Waidelich, a policeman, Carl Cziessel,
flower vender, Louise Rodes, tambourine
woman, Ferne Dyer, Herr Franz, Frank
Slaslinski. There were also five choruses
making a complete cast ol' sixty-eight.
Those helping with the production in-
clude: musical director, Mr, Ivan R.
McCormack, dramatic directors, Miss Bur-
nice Cwibbs, Mr. Stanley Schubert, dance
director, Miss Elizabeth Newman, produce
tion managers, Miss Dorothy Fox, Mr.
Edwin vlahns, stage managers, Lyman Bitt-
man, Curtis Beckmann, Burnell Sperling,
make-up, Miss Elnora Laughlin, costumes,
Miss Florence Wells, Miss Bernice Francis,
Miss Dorothy Fox, Miss Burnice Cvibbs,
the sewing classes, scenery, Harry Bartlett,
Miss Elnora Laughlin, Mr. Robert Thorn-
ton,.the art classes, publicity, Franklin
Lewis, program editor, Miss Irma Stock-
dale, tickets, Miss Mary Thompson, Miss
Cveorgiana jones, head usher, Mr. Ralph
BANK OF SAGINAW
Member Federal Reserve
Four Offlces for Your Convenience
608-610 Federal Avenue, East Side
400-402 Court Street, West Slde
414-416 West Genesee, North Side
Fordney - Center Avenues, South Side
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