Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1940 volume:
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om, ci'a6Qenda, ,?.
Bill Petrie, editor
Florence Carmell, associate editor
Doris Fischer, associate editor
Doris Waggener, business mguzagcr
Mattie Guy Crump, azlviser
To give Hillites a memory book of the year and to help them see and
understand any and all parts of their school With which they may not
have come in contact, journalistic Johnny and Mary have edited this book
that each Hillite may better use the building facilities, class oierings and
leadership opportunities for personal and group development. i
AGI AW ll ILIIS A SUll00L
Chester F. Miller, superintendent
ol public schools, has developed a
system of long-range planning of re-
quirements for the physical plant
and for the curriculum to meet the
educational demands of Saginawls
AGINAVV builds a school. A building suited
to the needs of .every student who attends
it. This school was not built overnight nor
was it pulled from a hat at the Wave of a magicians
wand. It took ten years of intensive surveys and
planning before the building was even started.
It took a study of prospective city districts and
population distribution. lt took a plan of the
course that every student would take and Where
his classes would be.
This new building breaks down all traditions
of what an institution of learning should bc.
Schools have sometimes been ornamental, out-
moded buildings that were built to suit some
architect's dream. The new plan called for a
school that would adapt itsellf to the students
rather than having the students try to adapt them-
selves to it. Through untiring work on the part
. . .14 leohcafion
It meant moments of des-
pair and moments of elation
to bring about this school. It
meant neglect to all other
duties in order that a building
might be born. To these men
who helped Saginaw in build-
ing its school, the members of
the Board of Education and
especially to Superintendent
Miller, who gave so unceas-
ingly of their time, we re-
spectfully dedicate this book.
ol the Board of Education and
Superintendent Chester F. Mil-
ler, the new Arthur Hill I-Iigh
School has been educationally as
well as architecturally designed.
A community rather t.han a
few men made possible this
building by visiting the old
school to know hrst hand its de-
ficiencies. Then meeting with
pZil'C11tS, business men, citizens of
all walks olf life and school ex-
perts to see what could be done.
.ln one of the group studies the
campus map was made. The map
showed sixteen meeting places
some three miles apart necessary
to carry on the activities of a
modern high school. Saginaw
population distribution and
growing residence districts were
studied along with industrial
progress and promise.
Then a check of school admin-
istrative organization was made
to make possible necessary lead-
ership in getting the voice and
needs of the community ex-
pressed and aware OI the situa-
IVhile publicity was under way
to let the community know what
group investigation had found,
another channel of school admin-
istration was making a survey ol'
the school curriculum in correla-
tion with industry and modern
trends to determine any re-
visions necessary before planning
a plant for such a curriculum.
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I -fig? sp' ' JA CURRICULUM STUDY ORGANIZATION
S I H rr Il fa SAGINAW. MICHIGAN
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CITIZENS Tj' in K lx f-:'JI' SUFEHINTENDENT or SCHOOLS
' -Tkfflamw-. I ARTHUR HILL I-IIGH
t I -f X . -K PLANNING CURRICULUM DIRECTOR
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T IITIQI A- 77 4. PLANNING AND coonDINA1'INc
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II I IaoA D or EDUCATION Gi'5imhT2LQg:'QG INDUSTRY CITIZENS PUPILS
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X - szo SUPERVISORS PRINCIPALS AND TEACHERS
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LOCAL FINANCING - - I In
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DIR or VOCATIONAL I FORUGN HOME ECONOMICS
EDUCATION QL I nm or PPTYSICAL. LANGUAGES
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25515 N MATHEMATICS AND vDcATIoNAL
' HEALTH AND PHYS'
TI SCIENCE ICAL EDUCATION
DIR or Must: PRINCIPAL K DIR or ART
SCM DEPARIMFU T'FAEl TEACHERS co-CURRICULAR MUSIC
COMMUNITY PLANT NEEDS SURVEY ORGANIZATION
BOARD OF EDUCATION
SUPIIRINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
CON5UL.TAN'I1 UNIVERSITY FEDERAL CIVIL WORKS
or MICHIGAN ADMINISTRATION
sunvzv DIRECTOR AND STAFF
MICNIQAN PLANNING 'X COUNTY COMMISSIONER
COMMISSION ' or SCHOOLS
CITY COUNCIL couNTv CLERK
CITY PLAN SCHOOL BUSINESS
TRAFFIC AND SAFETY
COAL AND OIL
MANUFACTUR ERS ASS'N
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CITY EDUCATION FINANCIAL STATUS
In 1926 the East and Wt-st Side schools were consolidated. There was a bonded indebtedness, of SZ,2l0.000, at
an interest rate ol' tive and one-half per cent. From 1927 to 1932 local planning and development of public
opinion was in progress. From 1933-34 a C.W.A. school plant needs survey was made. In 1936-37 a curriculum
DI'0I4l'lI.II'I study was in progress. In 1938-39 educational designing' and architect plans culminized in the new Arthur
Hill high school.
In the meantime tive new elementary schools were built and in addition. three revisions or extensions were
made in the Webber Junior High plant, one at South Intermediate and a Trade School extension to put the
needed school within three quarters of a mile of each elementary school age child of Saginaw.
The cost of building, grounds and equipment was .'51,282,856.5Z, of which S-577,285.44 was contributed by
P.W.A. and bIi705,57l.0S hy the Saginaw Board of Education. The school site of 70 acres cost Sl3,900'.37, which
Iigure is included in the foregoing costs. The building is thus entirely paid for, no bonds being issued, nur money
The period ending in 1939 found a total construction within ten years ol 5F2,769,349.53 with a bonded indebt-
edness of S374,000.00 at an interest rate ui one and one-half and one and three-fourths per cent.
OR months it was a deep mystery as to whether
the government would give their aid in an al-
lotment, when linally on June 22, 1938, gov-
ernment representatives agreed to 0ur plans and
appropriated us 3569,l27 of forty-live per cent of the
total 351,250,000 cost of the building. The dilferenee
0f fifty-Eve per cent would be paid for fr0m the
building fund Saginaw school budgeting had diligently
Bids for the general construction ol' the building,
electrical, plumbing, heating ,und ventilation were
due by 4 0'el0ck December 12, 1938 in the Board of
Education oflices, Searching for the lowest bid from
llll PLll'l'llll Ill lllllll Yllllll.
twenty different Firms. . . good bids with both quality
and quantity, the Board hnally chose Frantz le Spence
to do the architectural designs of which we are so
After all the designs had been drawn and checked,
after seventy-two acres at Malzahn and Mackinaw
streets known as the Schemm farm had been purchased
from the estate, as it proved to be the most convenient
center for allg the workmen broke ground on Septem-
ber 7, 1938, with a contract to have -the building com'
pleted in a year.
A year of waiting and the students began to feel
that there were not seven but eight wonders in the
world, the eighth wonder being, "I wonder when the
new building will be hnished," with rumors of late
materials, strikes and unfavorable weather.
A year and a half passed and on ivlonday, January
29, the students Hrst stepped into the new building-
a new semester in a new school.
Even though workmen were still in the libraries and
auditorium, the pounding and sawing mattered little
to the students now that they were in the building-
the school of their dreams.
The school was oihcially received by the Board of
Education for the city olf Saginaw April 10, 1940,
when Mr. Robert Frantz of the Frantz ik Spence
Architectural Hrm formally presented it to Mr. Harry
E. Baker, vice-president of the Board of Education.
Mfhen the floodlights,
above the third Hoor win-
dows, come on to light
the columns in the center
trout of the building
where twenty projector
lights are recessed into
the over-hanging roolf,
and both center doorways
are lighted up through
the glass bricks and the
lfrosted glass windows of
the towers, the new
Arthur Hill becomes one
of' the prettiest sights in
Harry Schultz, con-
l- Bastian, presi-
of the Board ot Edu-
BOARD MEMBERS AND
Frank E. Bastian, President
Harry P. Baker, Vice-President
Cecil A. Baskins
Harold D. Draper
J. Orton Goodsell
Charles A. F. Dall, Secretary
Leonard A. Henning, Treasurer
Chester F. Miller,
Superintendent of Schools
I. M. Brock, Principal ol'
Arthur Hill High School
I. Frank Luxton,
Clerk of Board
Edwin Benkert, Superintendent,
Buildings and Grounds
FORMER MEMBERS OF
PLANNING OR CONSTRUC-
TION OF' BUILDING
Charlcs G. Milne
Ll on , Supci in tcndenl
WV. L, A.
o the Bo id
L Jiints i ti
lirst board meeting in
new building as thc
. Grace McClure
ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS
Dr. Arthur B. Mochlman-Consultant
on Etlucatioiiiil Designing
Hugh E. KeelerHConsultant on Con-
struction and Mechanical
Frantz SL Spence-Architects
Bryant 8: Detwiler Company-General
Otto Carlson-Heating and Plumbing,
John Miller Electric Coinpany-Elctr
Arthur Vollmer-Foundations F
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No hike rack for Howard Smith, but he can just put it
along on top of those other bikes piled in such an un-
No parking troubles for about 123 Hillites who drive
cc Olaf do you get there?"
To Hillites who were a bit vague as
to the where-abouts of the school, the
location seemed miles and miles from nowhere,
but after experimenting with the shortest routes
and after examining a school map, they dis-
covered, much to their surprise and delight, that
the school was centrally located and was much
closer to the majority of students than they had
From north, south, east, and west Hillites
came pouring into one ol the eight entrances of
the school, and no matter how Johnny and Mary
got to school, they welcomed its sight looming
up in the distance . . . especially on cold, windy,
or rainy days.
From Carrollton, Bridgeport, Frankenmuth,
Kochville, James, Saginaw, Spaulding, Thomas,
Tittabawasee, and Zilwaukee Townships came
Nice springy days call for a little "basking in the sun-
light" before classes begin.
"All out for Arthur Hill" . . . just another method of
getting there: the bus!
our rural students some ol which drove in private
cars and others bumped along their merry way
on buses that had been provided by the schools
Unvacated Helds proved the source of hun-
dreds of blocks cut oil lor some 861 students
who would otherwise have to walk around. Out
of the path and into the main street one meets
cars streaming by carrying students who either
drove their own, cars, or were taken by family or
lfriends. Bicycles might not be so comfortable
and fast as automobiles but they at least meant a
mode of transportation and proved extremely
popular by the appearance of the numerous
bikes piled on top of each other at the east end
of the school. Seven special city buses and the
regular Bond Street to the corner of Mackinaw
and Malzahn whizzed courses so mapped out
CAI! , CllllSS - CUUNTIIY
as to get in touch with the largest number ol
students bound lfor school. All olf the vehicles
with one destination in mind: the new school!
Piling out of cars into the mammoth parking
lot, slowly squeezing out of the overloaded,buses
at the west side of the building, parking bikes at
the extreme opposite end, or parading up one ol
the walks on the campus is the campus picture
between 8: 10 and 8:20 each morning. Then into
school where classes begin!
Saginaw youth again benefits! Mrs. Arthur Hill,
widow of the nznnesalae of Afllltll' I-lill High, re'
eently presented Frank Bastian, president of the
Board ol' Education, with 357,500 as a nucleus for a
fund to launch an Arthur Hill athletic stadium on
the seventy-two acre plot where the new school is
The new Slflilllllll will he built around the track
with its entrance on Malzahn street. The prospectus
Of the stzidiuln shows that it will be Hreprool' and
with all modern athletic equipment and facilities.
1, wt Wow TWH ntlv
HEN Alice in Mfonderland stepped through
the looking glass she was appalled by a
gleaming land of imaginary and wonderful
marvels . . . and so have Johnny and Mary I-Iillite
been stunned with bewildered wonder, but instead of
stepping into an imaginary land they have stepped
into a reality . . . a reality so impressive and so won-
drous to gaze upon that for a time these l-Iillites were
a bit dazed. But soon they realized tl1at this was no
dream . . . but something stable and that something
was the new Arthur l-lill I-ligh School designed espe-
cially for safety, comfort, and progress.
Four hundred and sixty feet in length, the struc-
ture resenibles a huge "I-I" of two floors with the
exception of the center unit which has three. Stepping
into one ol? the eight entrances, one hrst sees a long
six-hundred-foot corridor that hasn't a protruding
edge. All lockers, drinking fountains, lights, Ere ex-
tinguishers and hose cabinets, exhibit cases, waste
receptacles, bells, and gates are recessed in the wall.
Along each side of the corridors on the lirst floor
are twenty-six classrooms, divided into four depart-
ments: science, English, industrial and home arts, and
social science. Each classroom is equipped with six
lighting fixtures controlled through an electric eye
which automatically turns on or off the lights when
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there is a scientifically-tested sufficient, or inadequate
amount of natural light. All blackboards, located at
the front of the room, have two indirect lighting fix-
tures placed in the ceiling. These are -not controlled
by the electric eye.
Surveys have proved that thirteen per cent of school
building accidents occur in the classrooms and there-
fore inside of each room every precaution has been
taken to make them the safest things under the sun.
To avoid bumping heads the doors have been made
with clear glass windows and have also been provided
with locks of such a type that a student cannot be
locked inside even though the door is locked outside.
Still on the first floor .... is the auditorium, one
of the most impressive and outstanding rooms in the
building with exits at two corridor levels.
VVhen night functions require the auditorium, gym-
nasium, cafeteria, or library: ceiling concealed gates
can be pulled down to cut off any separate unit.
After looking over the first floor, john and Mary
proceed up one of the modern, safe stairways. The
steps are made of a sanitary, skid-proof, terrazo ma-
terial that has been pre-cast for greater safety. The
stairs, landings, and corridors are so designed to guide
persons around the coves and out of the building in
case of a fire panic.
No point in tl1e building is more than one hundred
--' - :., Q'
feet or out of sight of a stairway or exit. The red
esit lights, run from a separate circuit, are always
sure to be on to insure the safety of night crowds.
Twenty class rooms with separate wings for the
language, commercial, math and art departments
made up the second floor. Because the auditorium
covers two stories and the balcony of the gym leads to
the second floor, this floor is mezzanine type with one
room to pay particular attention to . . . that being
the Little Theater . . . with 2oo chairs for the
audience, its stage, curtain, overhead and footlights.
Only two departments . . . but two that no visitor
should miss . . . are those covering the whole third
floor, the cafeteria and the music department.
The cafeteria fully equipped with two serving
aisles, and about one hundred tables with eight chairs
at each, make a room both convenient and beautiful.
After Johnny and Mary Hillite had entered and
examined every nook and corner of this wonderland,
they decided it wouldn't be bad at all staying at
school the whole six hours instead of having two
hours free to ramble about as they had done down
on Court Street.
VVith safety an important factor chiining in with
the other factors of modernity, size, and design, the
new Arthur Hill I-Iigh School will grow as the com-
munity grows and forever be a pride to Saginaw.
Li ht and more light set ull each of these six dillerent stairways. The Night would not be feared il' from the darkness loomed a buildin-I
two front and two back entrance stairways go to the third floor while whose lights always seem to say "welcome," as does this right doom of
the two front wing entrances go only to the second floor. the front center entrance off the plaza.
-- - - t--fs.
Trophies showing the prowess of the school
speak for its traditional leadership. For tl1e
Hrst tin1e in I-Iillite history awards n1ay be
displayed in well-lighted cases in the front
corridor o11 both first and scco11d Iloors.
Especially attractive is the section of tl1e
lirst floor between the ollice and tl1e audi-
torium set oil by wood panels with chrom-
ium band trims and lighted with flour-
The last word in modernity is the impression
a looker-on gets when he steps into one of
tl1e eigl1t entrances and proceeds clown the
streamlined nine foot high corridors. Ap-
proximately 1,750 student lockers and
lilfteen waste lockers are recessed into the
walls of tl1e spacious halls so constructed
that there's never a protruding edge.
Two elhcient secretaries, a clock, a radio-
Pllllllli address syste111, teachers' lockable
111ail boxes, a hall-way lined with indi-
vidual otlices for administration heads on
one side, and llll ollicc workroom with sup-
plies, mimeograph equipment, and vault,
connect the general oflice to tl1e up-to-date
Committee meetings, interviews, and social
gatherings Gnd a pleasant meeting place in
the community room. Modernly equipped,
this room has an artihcial hreplace. In
tl1e walls of the whole room there are re-
cessed cupboards with book shelves or dis-
guised wrap cupboards.
wo 30 by 120 foot well-lighted, beautifully
designed libraries blend the artistic as well
as tl1e essential in equipment for 4110 stu-
dents six hours of tl1e day with a librtirian
and reference material on hand to help all
The second lloor ol: tl1e center section of tl1e
building contains a small auditorium called
The Little Theater, which seats about 200
PCTSOIIS. l11dividual speaking llllil dramatic
class students Hll up the front section of
seats while during debate season front and
back sections both are hlled to capacity.
Approximately l500 comfortable, blue-leath-
Cl'-ClISl1lOllCLl seats with chromium llfllll
PlllS small alcoves on the sides plus i11direct
lighting plus a velvet curtained stage,
tl1ree-story high stage equals the stadium
A projection room in the CCFIICI' back ot tl1e
auditorium fully equipped with a ve11tilat-
ing system, light controls, a11d openings for
spot lights and a movie projector, com-
pletes necessary equipment lfor the staging
and lighting of movies, assemblies, plays,
a11d pageants i11 a community CClllC1'.
21,1111 1111 1111111 img mass!
TWO llllll ll0lS SUNDAY llFl'llllNllllll
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very student and teacher gets hnngryl Nine
hundred daily customers pick up a tray,
walk along one of the two food display
shelves, help themselves to a properly bal-
anced diet, and pay at the end of the line.
Mary may have a little difliculty in Hnding
her pals at any one of the one hundred
tables in this beautiful dining room where
a clock ticks ollf the time, and occasionally
an announcement on a radio program will
come over the PA system. For gazers, from
the spacious windows at either end of the
room blocks and blocks of the community
may be looked out upon.
Always neat and clean is the huge kitchen in
the back of the cafeteria where four
women and numerous student helpers
under the supervision of Miss Ellen Green
with the aid of an electric potato inasher,
plenty of pots and pans, a large refrigera-
tion system and other model kitchen equip-
ment serve those healthful, tasty dishes.
just off the hall in back of the cafeteria is a
private and cozy room with six round
tables where tired and hungry faculty
members can take their trays and enjoy
their lunches away from noisy students.
Pots and pans hung up in neat order, con-
venient gas ovens, steam oven for keeping
food warm, and a modern chopping block
should serve as an incentive for those who
concoct the good food that emerges from
the fully-equipped, well-ventilated kitchen.
Down a flight of stairs and into the boys'
locker room under their gym, we find
ample space for athletic-minded johnny to
check his gym clothes in a screened-in cage,
and pllt his belongings in one of the lock-
ers. Then for the llnal primping there are
plenty of mirrors available.
When the electrically operated folding wall
between the boys' and the girls' gyms is
open, the ultra-modern gymnasium has the
reputation of being one of the largest in
the state with a 135 by go foot floor. The
door when not pleated into a wall recep-
tacle makes two separate gyms olf regula-
While the rooms in the modern power house
back of the main building may look like
a massive mix-up contraption of pipes,
still each little pipe has a delinite place to
go and a dehnite job to dog so arranged
that each room of the building receives
steam heat and in case it is so desired sec-
tions of the building can be heated inde-
,t,a,f,,m ,On tot L intl: H
Lead er-ship, n. See -ship.
' iff!! l t
6 J O O
t ll lt ifQ',-ll '
Lead er fled erl, n. One who
precedes and is followed by
others on conduct, opinion,
as a building rests on 't lirm found t'
1 a ion,
study and leadership are built upon an invisible
basis-through the combined ellorts of our ad-
ministration, faculty, and students.
Johnny and Mary have just come through the com-
munity room and are entering the ollice hall. They
know that the door of the first olhce 110 always has
"welcome" written all over it. As they step into the
room they are greeted with a cheery "hello" and at
once feel at ease. The entire atmosphere ol the room
is informal and personal, for it is the man behind the
big green desk who makes it so-he is our principal,
I. M. Brock.
Realizing the need for a building large enough to
house 1600 education-seeking students for six hours a
day, and necessary equipment to Ht the student lor
his future occupation, Mr. Brock compiled available
statistics and gave full cooperation and support to
concerning the old build-
ing and the school program in preparation lor a new
plant. Alter actual building plans were on paper he
kept constant check trying to bring together or cor-
re ate tie needs of the teacher and student with ideas
of practical construction and architectural design.
Mr. Brock's school day is taken up with the super-
vision ol organization and curriculum, representing
the Board ol Education and Superintendent of
Schools, discussing and approving various policies
which are adopted through him, planning ways to
make the school more democratic, and to make more
valuable the hours spent at Arthur Hill.
Proving his leadership and executive ability, he was
elected to the presidenc ol' the 'VI' I '
those seeking information
- y . t ic ugan Secondary
School Association, to the high school program com-
mittee chairmanship oll the state, to the Parent-
Teacher State Education committee, to the member-
ship ol the directing committee ol Michigan Sec-
ondary School Association study, to tl1e vice-presi
dency olf Veterans of Foreign Wzirs, to the Y.M.C.A.
Boys' VVork committee chairmanship, to the presi-
dency ol the Saginaw Kiwani' Cl I
dency of the Fordney Club.
s ua, and past presi-
When the chimes are heard throuffh the mi ic'tl
. D z g 1
voice below the clock in each classroom, an announce-
ment is sure to follow, and always with that "never-
know-what's coming" introduction by Mr. Brock.
Many times during the semester a message came from
the Tower room below the tower . g
with 1600 students and 60 stall members ways and
means by which the school might be a better place
in which to learn-Period.
Friday always finds Mr. Brock glancing over the weekly
just after gon song lesters loudly sang sincere happy
birthdays over the mike from the gym noon get-together,
he celebrated the occasion by slicing the cafeteria-made
cake as the faculty-presented clock ticks off the beginning
of another year.
No mike fright for him, because Mr. Brock is a veteran
of the P.A. system and proves it when the PAR group
presented an interview of which Bill Petrie, Marcia
VanAuken, and Mr. Russell Pointer were a part.
Tiller of the soil? It's Mr. Brock rushing production of the
growth ol a green lawn which has not yet announced its
A knock upon a second door, a pleasant
invitation of "entre" and johnny steps into
another room with the same air of friend-
liness about it.
He, however, should probably be a bit
timid and sellf-conscious as he talks to anot.l1er
executive, because a person who is in charge
ol absence and tardiness is usually one
students would rather not deal with too
often. But not at Arthur Hill, for Mr. Ray-
mond Morrow, is a real friend of the
Morning line-up in the general ollice Ends
late-corners out oi breath from hurrying, pre-
sumably, a little shut-eyed, and traces of
thought upon their faces, probably wrack-
ing their brains for a good excuse. After tell-
ing the troubles of late to Mr. Morrow,
students step from tl1e ollice with a slip-
white or blue-they leel satisfied because
they know that i11 all fairness the ap-
propriate color was issued. Boys freely talk
their problems over with Mr. Morrow who
capably Hlls the position of boys' counselor
and adviser of the Student Union Cabinet.
As Johnny speaks to Mr, Morrow, Mary
discovers that she too has need for counsel-
ing. Her steps along the hall lead directly
to the center olhce 111, where Miss Ethel A.
Peterson is busily poring over papers prob-
ably concerning scholarships, health, or the
activity calendar all of which she directs.
She, too, has a full day, for besides being
girls' counselor and heading special activities,
she teaches three English classes.
Assisting Miss Peterson and Mr. Morrow
in counseling and guidance are Hlty-two
Mrs. Salvner, Room IIS. heads general olhce stail
Mr, Morrow, Room ll2, Boys' Counselor
home-room advisers with a group ol' these
offering still more thorough direction in a
new course, Art of Living. Living is one
thing but knowing the art of it is another
and 368 10B and 12A students have learned
a portion of tl1at technique by taking the
one-semester required course, Art of Living.
By alternating with gym or library, each
student had the subject every other day
Miss Novack, Room 113, assists in oflice aflairs
Miss Peterson, Room 111, is Girls' Counselor
studying the 11nits: Entering School, How to
Study, Personality, Manners and Etiquette,
Educational Program Plan Guidance, Voca-
tional Choice Guidance, Health, Recreation
and Leisure Time, Character Building, and
Entering Into Adult Connnunity Life.
Under the direction of Miss Eloise Bacon,
who has spent some time studying guidance
problems for her master's degree in this field,
Mrs. Sallie M. Brown, Miss Margaret Fraser,
Miss Mary F. Lewis, Mr. Harve Light, Miss
Ethel Peterson, Mr. Maurice C. Schmidt,
Miss Helen Spagnuola, and Mr. Arnold E.
Wolgast were instructors of the subject.
After discussions with the administration
both Johnny and Mary walk towards the
general oflice. Sounds issuing from a room to
the left show that oflice helpers are busy. A
peek in finds Miss Elsie Novack, StCl1Og-
rapher, busily supervising the mimeograph,
at the same time, telling a student helper
the steps ol operation.
The short walk iinally ends up in the gen-
eral oihce where Mrs. Arnold Salvner, secre-
tary, is heard answering telephone calls
probably after pausing from planning and
arranging program cards, or detailed reports
for the superintendent's ofhce.
It was a pleasant walk for John and Mary.
Both agree, as do students, parents, and the
en tire community, that the administrative
staff is one that wants to efhciently and
graciously aid in the organization for study
Stanley E. Anderson
1 Eloike Bacon
l Sallie M. Brown
Earl D. Burnett
M. Marie Crittenden
l Mattie G. Crump
li. O. Damberg
john E. Day
A. G. Dersch
Mary Margaret Doidge
Earl S. Drehmer
Martha E. Fisher
Bernice M. Francis
'Dorothy S. Gieiel
Nolu Murphy Guenin
Dorothy E. Howe
Lorna L. Lange
Mary F. Lewis
I-lurve C. Light
Raymond XV. Morrow
Susan B, Orr
jznnes Hzlsler Osborne
Ethel A. Peterson
Eleanor Pollard Volk
Kenneth C. Poulson
R. George Purdy
Herman E. Ramsey
Maurice C. Schmidt
Stanley D. Schubert
Eric E. Senn
Robert H. Shorney
Earl YV. Smith
Helen M. Spagnuola
lf. Alison Spence
Coila L. Start
'Clarence D. Stewart
William L. Vondette
B. G. Wells
3 Florence li. YVells
5 Betty M. White
Arnold Ii. Xklolgzist
r Ella YV. W'oodmun
Q Iillen G. Green not in picture
Lorna Schemm Salvner
STUDY AND LE D
in ti' Qaida
EACHERS, advisers, department heads, and.
club sponsors: plus guidance, understanding,
patience, and a lot of pep. Result? That's
Beginning at 8:05 in the morning until 4 o'clock
in the afternoon, their day is given over to student
instruction, correcting papers, planning assign-
ments, advising thirty-two boys and girls, sponsor-
ing clubs, cooperating in community projects, and
attending called teachers' meetings. Each teacher.
excepting those of the hornemaking and industrial
and line arts departments, has live classes a day,
with the other divisions having six.
English claims the largest number of teachers.
the department numbering thirteen, with Miss
Irma Stockdale at the headg next in line is social
science with ten faculty guides and Mrs. Sallie M.
Brown as headg Mr. B. G. lflfells leads the com-
mercial group of seveng science is composed of five
teachers with Mr. A. G. Dersch at the head, lan-
guages taught by four faculty members claims by
Miss Mary F. Lewis as headg home economics, two,
Miss Florence YN7ells, headg industrial arts, two,
Mr. B. O. Dambergg mathematics. two, Mrs. Doro-
thy Giesel: physical education, three, Mr. Stanley
E. Andersong art, two, Miss Martha Fisherg music,
one, Mr. Earl D. Burnett.
Faculty committee include the Teachers Affairs
Committee under the co-chairmanship of Miss
Lorna Lange and Mr. Earl S. Drehmerg Student
Activities Committee, Mr. Raymond Morrow act-
ing as head: the Public Relations Committee with
'Miss Ethel Peterson as chairmang Miss Stockdale
is in charge of the Committee on Curriculum.
Miss Lange and Mr. Drehmer were elected to
the ollice ol' social and central committeemen, re-
spectively. for the Saginaw Teachers' Club.
Beside the pages of the school calendar hangs
the crossed-off list of faculty social events. A recep-
tion for all city teachers at the Bancroft House
started the ball rolling.
In April 375 men and women, members of the
Saginaw Teachers' Club, gathered for dinner and
entertainment in the cafeteria. auditorium and
gymnasium. Flags and more flags and candy favors
of small airplanes dressed up tables appropriately
decorated to the theme of "American Democracy."
Miss Lange was in charge.
'Before her marriage to Mr. Arnold Salvner, Miss
Lorna Schemm, oihce secretary. was honored at a
party in the community room by the faculty who
presented her with a silver coffee service.
On April 27 the faculty helped Mr. Brock cele'
brate his birthday with a large cake, which he
obligingly shared with them. I-Ie was presented
with an electric clock for his ofhce in appreciation
of his helpful and understanding cooperation.
The teachers are always on hand. willing to
assist and guide student affairs. Their untiring
cooperation with Principal I. M. Brock in making
adjustments and planning in the new school
helped unquestionably to make Arthur Hill one
of the model schools in the state.
The cafeteria dressed-up for the all-city teachers'
Mrs. Arnold Salvner proudly displays the coffee
service presented to her by the faculty at her tea in
the community room.
Mr. Shorney, Mr. Vondelte, Mr. Stewart and Mr.
Johnson help themselves at Mrs. Salvner's tea, while
Miss Orr pours.
fQ-Oafacfion wi KEEP som --comiomiii 1- Flin
EEPING the new building new is the job of the
maintenance staff. The glass windows in the
doors, the long distant halls trod by 1,600 stu-
dents six hours each day, those ever-filling waste recep-
tacles, and four large units . . . cafeteria, auditorium,
and two libraries of added space all must be con-
stantly taken care ol? by Mr. Jay Schoebridge and
his staff. Continually and unmutteringly putting up
with students' carelessnesses and answering teachers'
supply orders are Mrs. Bessie Barry, Mr. William
Creller, Mr. Henry Remer, Mr. Schoebridge, main-
tenance headg Mrs. Margaret Schroeder, and Mr. Otto
A new staff added to the personnel is the engi-
neering group whose headquarters are in the power
Left to right-across:
house at the southwest corner of the building. Their
job . . . to keep the heating system and air condi-
tioning in tip-top condition. Responsible for the
perfect ventilation are Mr. Edwin A. Rogers, chief
engineer, and Mr. Edward Buza, and Mr. joe C.
Kingry, his assistants.
Another new staff is that group which daily pre-
pares all those delectables for hungry students . . .
the cafeteria group. The school's oasis where every-
thing is sold for not more than a nickel is managed
by Miss Ellen Green, dietitian. Working in a strictly
modern kitchen, especially designed for large scale
cooking, are Miss Greens four gracious helpers-Mrs.
Helen Noack, Mrs. Anita Iserhoth, Mrs. Elizabeth
Sarka, and Mrs. Noreen Vollmer.
Maintenance staff-Mr. Jay Schoebridge, department hcadg Mr. Otto Schultz, Mrs. Bessie Barry, Mrs, Margaret Schroeder. Mr. YVilliam Creller,
Mi Henry Reiner. Engineering staff-Mr. Edwin Rogers, Mr. joe C. Kingry, Mr. Edward Buza.
Cifeteria staff-Mrs. Anita Iserhoth, Mrs. Elizabeth Sarka, Mrs. Helen Noack, Mrs. Noreen Vollmer.
lkfarcia Van Auken selects a book as a library assistant.
As NYA workers, Malinda Stienke and Claude Pound assist Miss Novak in the "May I help you?" Dorothy Walter, 'Elsie Wvilson Helen No
WIBRARIANS. cafeteria helpers, NYA oflice
helpers . . . in almost every department student
helpers . . . 722 Hillites were appointed assist-
ants to faculty during the year.
Mfith the new building came two libraries with a
seating capacity of 2l6 students an hour with racks
and shelves of newly bound books, newspapers and
magazines. lfVith six students at each table it was
necessary for the faculty supervisor to select an assist-
ant at each table. These library helpers check
attendance and books and see that the tables. chairs,
floor are kept in a good condition.
The National Youth Administration "helps those
who help themselves." Students are paid hourly wages
vak, Charlotte Harrison, and Irene Wilson on the service line
in the cafeteria.
for assisting the oflice force, Miss Mattie G. Crump,
Mrs. M. Marie Crittenden, Mr. Stanley Anderson, Mr.
Earl Burnett, and the maintenance staff or any
faculty member who requests aid. Special talents in
tl1e way of typing, bookkeeping and general oihce
work are developed through the NYA.
VVhen the four double doors to the cafeteria open
at l1:3o, the huge room is quickly filled with students
to revive themselves after the four hour wait from
breakfast to lunch. After the last student has left,
the work of the "kitchen krew" begins. These stu-
dents clean up the cafeteria, wash dishes, clean the
steam tables, and assist in preparing tomorrow's menu.
They receive their lunches for a noon work-period
and are paid by the hour for any other service.
Mngafcl Srfolls GTOVCI' SUNG, JT- Mr. K. C. Poulson
x gaxacs' .
Lettermen offered their services and capably helped
with the management of crowds and guests at school af-
fairs. A flag raising ceremony at Alumni Field before each
game was a thrill to all fans. Ushering by these boys for
all sports events as well as assemblies and special open-
ing services in the new school was a great help. In the
auditorium an alert vounff man at ever doorwa ' or stail
. , - D . Y Y "
way gives a feeling of security to guests and students alike.
77 S'l'llllllN'l' .Nadia Mill DAY
cc ASS slip, please."
"May I help y0u?,'
Seventy-seven members ol the Service Club
with a silver badge on duty during their library
periods, the noon-hour, and alter school are hosts
to the school and its visitors. Halls and door-ways are
kept clear between 8:20 and 1 1 :go in the morning and
1:00 to 3:55 in the afternoon. To leave the building
or to go through the halls a faculty pass ok'd by the
office is necessary.
As hosts the group takes pride in the appearance
ol the halls, rest rooms, walls and furniture. Mem-
bers are on duty during the noon-hour to maintain
a "quiet-zone" near the libraries and special activity
rooms. They watch the auditorium, elevator, and the
cafeteria to be sure that these places are used at the
proper times in the proper way.
The club is under the supervision ol Mr. K. C.
Poulson assisted by Captain Tracy Ellis. The club
is open to any reliable student wishing to become a
member. Service pins are awarded for commendable
service. Members working less than one-half hour
outside of school hours for one year receive the Arthur
Hill News, admission to school productions and
athletic contests. Those working more than one-half
hour outside of school for one year will receive full
Student Union privileges. Lieutenants receive the
same awards as those they supervise.
Those members who received full Student Union
privileges this year were: Edgar Arnold, Helen Barst,
Marjorie Becker, Della Block, Fred Boyer, Francis
Edwards, Tracy Ellis, Arno Goetz, Richard Griffin,
Wayne Hedden, Evelyn Leonard, Bruce Phillion,
Maxine Reed, Arlene Riselay, Shirley Roberts, Peter
Schmidt, Marjorie Shetterly, Laurence Virginia, Elsie
WVilson, Irene Wfilson, Betty Yelle.
s lou Criss inn l Clarfman
O assist teachers in the 260 classes held daily stu-
dents and faculty have elected 520 student class
chairmen for the first and second semesters.
Ready, willing. and able these students capably
take charge when teacher needs help, has been called
out of the room or is absent and leaves a substitute
on the job. VVhether geometry problems, or thousand-
word orations confronted them they take over their
duties as though they had experienced problems like
these many times before.
Selected for their scholastic standing, good citizen-
ship, and leadership ability either by their respective
teachers or by their classmates, during the Hrst
semester three students held tl1e honor of taking over
their classes for three hours a day: l'Vorthy Boyd,
Geraldine Esnier, and Eva Neitzke.
Dick Blackwell, Florence Don Sang, Nancy Faul-
rnan, Doris Fischer, Donna Jeanne Francis, Marion
Frisch, Ann Gilbert, Margaret Gooding, Leonard
Guida, Eve Hadley, Betty Haenlein, Robert Jones,
Tom Keyser, Al Korkus, Howard Meyer, Ruth N uech-
terlein, lfVilliam Petrie, Robert Pfeulfer, Betty Ray-
mond, Bob Schimmer, Sally Schindehette, Don Spyker,
Roger Stressman, Roy lNhaley, and Don Zoellner
saw that two of their classes ran smoothly.
From three to seven the number jumped in the
second semester when Don Bassett, Bob Chadwick,
Mfarren Farmer, Ann Gilbert, Ted I-Ieineman, Coral
Oberlin, and Helen Safford jotted down notes, took
attendance, passed out paper, or did the other numer-
ous duties for their teachers for three hours of the
Holding two chairmanships were: Clifford Behrens,
Lucy Bejcek, Dick Blackwell, 'Worthy Boyd, Howard
Brandt, Marvin Brussow, Florence Carmell, Suzanne
Conzelman, Leona Dunlap, Doris Fischer, Marion
Frisch, Gloria Garchow, and john Goppelt,
Leonard Guida, Eve Hadley, Ruth Haulfe, Art
Heiinburger, Carol Heineman, Earl Larson, Suzanne
Mason, George Michel, Mary Payne Mountjoy, Vir-
ginia Oehring, Myron Ortner, Gordon Rice, Chalmers
Riefel, Ted Schaefer, Lorna Schreiner, Vernon Sher-
man, Howard Slabaugh, Bob l'Vestman, Virginia
VVhite, and june Willemin.
Popular chairmen include Don Bassett, YVorthy Boyd, Robert Chadwick, Jerry Esnier, Warren Farmer.
Ann Gilbert, Ted Heinenlan, liva Neitzke, Coral Oberlin, and Helen Salford.
Bunjes Lib 129. Bill Benson-Brown.VI-Ioward Finger-Fisher. Ed Nettleton-Vondette, D011 Bassett-Bacon, Bill 1 ,
lxumbiei Fhornas. Marry Sutherland-B. G. Wells. Dorothy R uesegger-Howell. Clara Smith-Schubert. Dorothy Warren-F. E. lt
Wells Edna Simon-Shorney. Rudy Nagel-Poulson. Doris Hanson-Gibbs. Ted Schnarr-Start. Dorothy Geyer-Fraser. Donna lean Francis
Mfolgfist Margaret Dittmar-Dersch. Don Tripp-Purdy. Al Deady-Doidge. Leonard Zehnder-NVhite. Robert Zahn-Krueger. Betty Ernsberger-Thom'1s
W 1ll'ice Strobel-Orr. Barbara Leckie-Spence, Bonnie Sue Dalzell-johnson. jane McKay-Purdy. Carolyn Coifmann-Day.
U. O.! Three little letters of significance for
Johnny and Mary, for to them they mean demo-
' cratic school government and all-school func-
tions at a nominal fee.
It is the stuclems that have the final say when prob-
lems confront the school. Whether it is the Student-
Union Campaign, Parent-Teacher membership drive,
or trafhc problems, it is the students themselves who
turn the tide.
"Watch the thermometer" was the motto when the
SUO membership went up, up and up until finally it
exploded!-and over the top went the 1939--40 Stu-
dent Union drive with 1,289 members! After a whole
year of cheering at football games, applauding at the
junior and senior plays, humming and jiving with
performers at the Band Bounce, reading and thriving
on news in the Arthur Hill NEWS, and reminiscing
with the Legenda, the Hillites are satisfied because
their student-union booklet is an economical key that
fits a great many locks.
So many advisories reached 100 per cent in the
campaign that hrst and second places had to be given
to the advisory that reached the goal first. Miss Helen
Spagnuola, Mr. B. G. Wells, and Mrs. Dorothy Giesel's
groups tied for hrst place while Miss Eloise Bacon,
Miss Amy Gatz, Mr. Maurice Schmidt, Mr. John Day,
and Miss Lina Ward's all came in with a perfect
After the excitement of the campaign died down,
students settled to a little serious voting for oflicers to
represent them in the organization. Every one with
2.25 average is eligible for election to a home-room of-
fice. After electing the person most capable for the
job, each one of the fifty-one advisories send forth
their president to represent them whenever school
problems confronted the students.
From this group three students are elected by the
student body to head the school activities along with
Mr. Raymond Morrow as counselor. For the first
semester Vernon Sherman was elected presidentg Doris
Fischer, vice-presidentg and Dorothy Ahrens, treasurer.
From the remaining forty-eight presidents, the council
itself elected Harry McGee as secretary.
For the second semester Al Korkus took over the
reins with Ed Mfheatley, Gordon Rice, and Vtforthy
Boyd capably stepping into their positions ol vice-
president, treasurer, and secretary, respectively.
Election over, the fifty-one delegates tackled some
of the ticket sales, problems, or various forms of en-
The Erst campaign struck off the list was the Parent-
Teachers membership drive, Each advisory president
receiving membership cards-enough to fill the desires
of the group-marched into their rooms, distributed
them among the members, and did a little campaign-
ing with the help of Mrs. B. L. Lemmer and Mr.
12 9 tin intl na or Sfwlmf Union PRIVILEGE
Morrow. Miss Bernice Francis' advisory proved best
salesmen in the parent line.
Then the Hillites began to hear "Jingle bells, jingle
bells" denoting not only Christmas but the jingling of
pennies, nickels, and dimes which are collected an-
nually by thoughtful johns and Marys during the Tu-
berculosis Christmas seal contest. This year Miss
Bernice Francis' advisory won top honors for selling
the most seals. In the senior play sale, Mr. B. G.
Wells' advisory topped all and copped the 500 points.
Along came the junior play where Miss Francis and
Miss Gatz's advisory shared top honors.
Drawing the year's sales contests to a close was the
Band Bounce ticket sale when again the Giesel, Fran-
cis, and Gatz combination came through by selling
the most tickets.
Ticket sales was not the only worry on the minds of
the presidents, for at the same time they were tackling
problems of trafhc control, Clean-Up Week, and Home-
coming Day festivities when the Student-Union or-
ganization elects a football queen and sponsored the
Homecoming Dance in the old Annex.
The annual presidents' banquet was held in the
cafeteria on May 1, when a mixture of good lfood,
captivating music by Bob Roeser's band, a gracious
toastmaster, Gloria Garchowg and a challenging mes-
sage from Mrs. George W. Francis brought Miss Fran-
cis and l1er committee congratulations.
9,702-not dollars, students, or math problem re-
sult-but activities points heaped up to win the 1938-
39 plaque for Miss Ethel A. Petersonis advisory.
Second place honors went to Miss Helen Spagnuola's
group with Q,l5l, and the 8,964 points of Miss Gatz's
crew won third.
Activities which frame advisory competition include:
scholastic point standings race, Student Union ticket
campaign, Red Cross seal drive, junior and senior play
ticket sales, debate, girls' and boys' volleyball, horse-
shoe, cross country race, free throw, boys' basketball,
boys' and girls' softball, Band Bounce ticket sales, and
Student Union pay-ups in june.
Cllude Pound-Schmidt: Art Scliultz-Stewart: Florence Carmell-Brown: Helen Darner-Day. Alice Fischer-Doidge. Warren Farmer-Wolgast Dorothy
Matlheis-Dambcrg. Donald Oehring-Schmidt. Gloria Garchow-Francis. june Willemin-Woodman. Marjorie Bow-johnson. Shirley Shaipc
-Damherfr. Rosemary Bartlett-Bacon. Elmer Klemm-Spence, Chalmers Riefel-B. G. lVells. Sue Doerfner--Fisher Gel rldine
Esmer-Crittenden. Eleanor Simon-Stockdale. Betty Haenlein-Dersch. Jacqueline Nolan-Peterson. Thelma M13
-Giesel. Bill Dirker-Crump. Nancy Stine-Stewart. Iris Graebner-Gatz. Ora Nims-Vondette ane
O'Brien-Light, Barbara Pointer-Poulson. Eleanor Kluck-Pollard-Ure. Emma Neunnth
-Osborne. Clarence Krawczak-Smith. Margaret Gelow-Crump. lVl"llCl'1 Vin
. Auken-Ward, Lorna Schreiner-Howell.
' MUNI' 'lltlllflli ml PTA
l-IROUGH the Parent-Teacher Association,
tl1eir meetings and get-togethers, Papa and
Mama Hillite acquaint themselves with the
teachers, building facilities, and discuss Johnny and
Maryls abilities, handicaps, and plans for the future.
Piloting the PTA for his second successful term was
Mr. Harvey Spaulding with Mrs. Xfvilllilll' A. Cainey,
mother vice-presidentg Miss Lina lflfard, teacher vice-
presidentg Mrs. Malcolm Graeffe, secretaryg Mrs. C,
Helveston, treasurer: Mrs. T. Ray -IOlll'l!,O.l, publ city:
Mrs. Philo Goodwyn, corresponding secretary and his-
toriang Miss Ethel Peterson, chairman of publ.c rela-
tionsg Mrs. Benjamin Lemmer, membershf p chairmzmg
and Mr. and Mrs. George I-Iarden and Mr. and Mrs.
John Benson, hospitality chairmen, as his associates.
Mr. and Mrs. Hillite went to PTA meetings the
second Hfednesday of every month, a date reserved
on the household calendar.
At the October meeting they were entertained by
the faculty at an open house affair. Here Mr. and
Mrs. Hillite took over johnny and Mary's class sched-
ules for an evening, getting a sample of their young
people's typical school day.
In November the next meeting was called to hear
a forceful speaker, Dr. David M. Trout. Dr. Trout
gave Mr. and Mrs. Hillite a little sound advice on
"Democracy in Home and School."
The December or Christmas meeting presented
scenes from the school Christmas Pageant followed
by carols sung by both male and female voices ol'
parents and teachers. A Christmas story and then a
talk on Christmas in other lands added a little of
that oldffashioned spirit. The group ventured into
the new year with Mr. E. L. Shelley speaking on
"A Bicycle Trip Through Europe."
On March 13, Mr. and Mrs. Hillite attended the
most unusual gathering they ever had and ever will
have in connection with Arthur Hill PTA for only
once is there a first meeting in the new building!
The program presented Superintendent Chester F.
Miller who explained with slides the ten years of
preparation for the new school and its intended use.
April 19 . . . the biggest event of the year on the
PTA calendar . . . Family Fun Night . . . Finds the
Hillite family there en masse . . . It was just one
hilarious evening . . . refreshments dancing, frames,
movies, and over 200 prizes.
' O D
In May not only movie pictures of the opening day
at school were shown, three students seeking employ-
ment were actually given an application interview.
Always on hand with refreshments after each session
was Mrs. Gainey and her helpers.
Mrs. George Francis, Mr. R. A. Pointer, and Mrs.
Malcolm Graeffe were Arthur Hill representatives at
the state meeting in Lansing, where they received
excellent ideas for meetings.
Top-Left to right-Mrs. F. G. I-Iaeulein: Mrs. Xklesley
Spyker, chairman: Mrs. Arthur Robsong Mrs. H. E.
Ahrensg Mrs. Wlalker A. Gainey: Mrs. Robert xl. Barker
prepare for the social hour after the regular meeting.
Mr. Purdy talks to parents of one of his science groups
during the October open house meeting.
The parents of the open house meeting have assembly
and refreslimenls after their visits to the young peopIe's
The lirstVP"l'A meeting in the new school opened with a
tableau by dramatic students representing the Spirit of
Don Upholf charts across the
horse while Mr. Vonclette
:md Mr. Anderson make
plztns lor Fzunily Fun
Mrs. Luwrence Glick luis her
pnhn resid in one ol? the
A group olf the :Soo persons
attending Fun Night who
waited lor their nlnnbcrs
to be culled in the zrwnrd-
ing of prizes.
The cafeteria provided card
tables for foursornes to
play bridge or just pluin
Bob R0eser's oreliestru played
in the girls' gym for
President Spztulding presents
the grand prize ol: the eve-
ning, u miniature rztdio, to
Ruth Bell of Freeland,
A refreslnnent table cont-
pletely equipped with "hot
dogs, peanuts, popcorn,"
and even bzirkers.
An easy gzune lfor golfers, but
Mr. johnson sizes it up.
"Toss the hoop :uid win an
prize" wats probably the
spiel of the bzrrker ut this
Mr. Schmidt becomes 11 nnlle-
skinncr for the evening, :ls-
sisting QQ customers to
help the poor mule regain
he busiest spot in the
building wus the tubular-
tion table where scores
were recorded for the gzune
UDY AN E
iii? 2 gill
fi hgfllfllli li
examine as to learn and
understand or memorizeg
as, to study law or Ianguagesg to study a lessong a
part, or a song. l
HE 10B . . . a review of basic grammar . . .
the first of the book reports .N . . composition
too . . . Then the 10A with adventures in
prose and poetry . . . "Idylls of the! King" and "As
You Like It" . . . not to forget "Silas Marner" . .
Some more grammar as a junior . . . plus modern
short stories 'by the immortal O.'I-Ienry, Arthur
Conan Doyle . . . spiced with such modern poems
as Sandburg's "Smoke and Steel," VVhitman's "Thc
Man With the Hoe," and Maseheld's sea poems
. . , Comes the senior year with "Higher Levels
in grammar . . . when seniors takel a final peek at
the seven parts of speech and the rules of punctu
ation and sentence construction . . . then to launch
out on those "Adventures in English Literature
hooks for the rest of the year . . . interspersements
of themes and book reports . . . which, of course
includes the climaxing 1,000 word theme . . . sti
pushing on forward in English
literature from "Beowulf" to
Chaucer . . . up to the twentieth
century writings . . . for the com-
mercial seniors . . . there was also
a course in business letter writing.
Thus is outlined a dehnite and
prominent part of every Hill'
ite student's subject program
throughout his sophomore, jun-
ior, and senior years. i
Many phases in the English
curriculum are individualized in
Johnny and Mary's minds by the
working of special projects. An
interesting one extended the
study of Silas Marner in which
Miss Mattie G. Crump's sopho-
mores displayed novel characteri
sketches, drawings of tlievarious
characters, and newspaper, Thai
Top-Miss Irma Stockdale, Miss Margaret
Fraser, Miss Ella XfVoodman.
Bottom-Mr. I4ICl'lllilll Ramsey, Mr. Earl
Smith, Miss Amy Gatz.
Study period in the library.
An added help to English aspirants in
the new school is the social science-English
library to aid students in book reports
and reference work.
For the Hrst time guiding the English
department as its chairman is Miss Irma
Stockdale. W'ith her, mapping out the
program of study and constantly finding
new ideas to make the course more in-
structive and interesting are Miss Mattie
G. Crump, Miss Margaret Fraser, Miss
Amy Gatz, Miss Burnice Gibbs, Miss Sally
Howell, Miss Mary M. Lewis, Miss Ethel
A. Peterson, Mrs. Eleanor Pollard Volk,
Mr. Herman Ramsey, Mr. Stanley Schu-
bert, Mr. Earl Smith, Miss Helen Spag-
nuola, Miss F. Alison Spence, Mrs. Jule
Ure, Miss Betty Mlhite, and Miss Ella
TUDY AND LEADERSHIP
One ol' Miss Gibbs' four speech classes in
session with George Michel giving a master-
piece from the stage in the Little 'Fheatetz
Pure white walls, wide, airy windows ad'
mitting plenty of good ol' man Sun makes
the room so cheerful and coly that its no
wonder speech students get up on the stage
and speak with such gusto.
Curtain call here may mean the end of a
dratuatics playlet or the beginning olf a
speech during a public speaking class. Cup-
board space. two exits, one that leads into
the student activity roetn and a public ad-
dress connection, red, white, and blue stage
lights all together make a complete back
stage ol' the Little Theater.
Bill Benson and Florence Carmell ol Mrs.
Browns advisory, champion debaters.
Second-place winners of debate, Ruth Haulle
and Phyllis Graebner ol' Miss Gatz's ad-
now to 51, y tt.
O stage fright, no "and-a's", no knees wob-
bling-that's what Johnny and Mary strive
for when they meet in lLl1C Little Theatre
each day for public speaking.
Johnny and Mary acquire practical experience
in getting a "grip on themselves" before a group
by giving speeches ol' introductions, debates, sales-
manship, imaginary travelogs, declamations, biog-
raphies, stories, and poetry.
Intramural debating proved especially popular
to John and Mary this year when one hundred and
four debate-minded verbal experts vied with
Shakespeare on the questions:
"To Have or not to Have a jury" and "To Be
Or Not To Be Isolated."
Miss Burnice Gibbs, instructor, thrillingly re-
marked that Arthur Hill was the only high school
in the state that went in for this entertainment
on such a large scale.
Competition proved exceptionally keen, and
there was many a time when the faculty who acted
as judges had a difhcult time deciding whether the
decision would be aflirmative or negative, but
alter much pondering, out of their hats they always
pulled a decision that was agreeable to everyone
but the opposite side. For the semi-final, and Hnal
debates, outside judges took over the job and
named Bill Benson and Florence Carmell as the
best debate team. Ruth Hauffe and Phyllis Graeb-
ner were the runners-up.
Students thought that the question of isolation
was an impossible feat to dive into at Hrst, but
alter Mr. Gerald Bates, Mrs.
James Bruce, Miss Mary Hether-
ington, Mr. August Neberle, and
Mr. Howard Otto had tackled
this problem, the hard working
Hillites took on a different atti-
tude. So it was that students
from every advisory showed up
to display their debating ability.
Dorothy Ahrens, and Florence
Carmell as exhibition clebaters
on the question of isolation,
Dorothy on the negative and
Florence upholding the afhrma-
tive, appeared on many alter-
dinner programs at churches and
The benefits of democracy, the
secret of success, learn to swim,
world peace! Yes, Johnny and
Mary chimed in to prove their
declaiming ability. Calm and
reserved, Jim Muehlenbeck,
chosen to represent his advisory,
talked himself to the title of
sophomore declaimer with Arlene
Fish as runner-up and Ray
Guerin to act as alternate in the
In the district tournament
held at Flint Central on April
19, jim Muehlenbeck proved his
ability by coming in second,
Other participants were Arlene
Fish, declaimerg Dorothy Ahrens,
extemporaneous speaker, and
Donna. Jeanne Francis, orator.
'fllllll 'I' , FACULTY 'PAGE
Homecoming was as it ever shall be, with its elec
tion of tl1e queen and her z d
ltten ants, with tl1e
assembly where the queen, Barbara Le
two attendants, Florence Carmell and Doris Fischer
were formally presented to the student body in an
impressing ceremony amidst the loud toot-ta-la-tooting
of the school band.
ckie and her
Homecoming Day assembly with students squeezed in Shoe Horn
HE get-to-gether idea for encouragement of
pep, entertainment, and honoring our fellow
students is a tradition even though we did
have to stand up for it at the old building. But
standing was .the least of the I-Iillites' worries espe-
cially when they Hled into the Annex and witnessed
assemblies that will remain long in the memory of
After the Homecoming assembly with Dorothy
Ahrens as chairman, outstanding among the get-to-
gethers at the old building was the pre-Thanksgiving
assembly. Everyone was accounted for: the team,
band, cheerleaders, and queen's court all had their
share in giving Johnny and Mary rip-roaring hilarious
moments of pleasure.
Then the new school with its beautiful, spacious
auditorium challenged the committee. A number of
varied programs with appeal for all were planned.
March 6 seats in the auditorium were- chosen for
advisories according to their activity standing.
March 7, the air was Filled with a "This is our First
assembly" attitude and when Mr. Brock walked across
the platform to the mike and bowed his head the
students reverently followed in offering a silent
prayer of gratefulness. After a tableau, Vernon Sher-
Hall. From poor to wonderful conditions . . . the
man, first chairman, introduced Dr. O. XV. Mfarming-
ham, an authority on 'Mlorking Out a Philosophy
A week later Frank XfVager introduced humorous
yet philosophical Mr. 'fBi11go" Brown-who talked on
"I-Iitchhiking Through Life," giving rules for success
which teachers would call a perfect code, namely,
Pay attention while in class, Go to school every day,
and Do your Own work Today, not Tomorrow!
No gong for the lucky amateur winners from all
senior and junior high schools in the city who demon-
strated talent for Hills, May 11, as a preliminary to a
radio broadcast. After an all-school elimination con-
test in each school, Dick Blackwell's band from
Arthur Hillg a skit group from Saginaw High, ac-
cordion and piano solos a violin trio and tln
, , 'ee
songsters from Webber, North, South, and Central
proved to be the Hsurvivals of the iittest "
Representatives to the Saginaw Valley Speech con-
test in Flint, Jim Muehlenbeck, Arlene Fish, and
Donna Jeanne Francis with a strain of mui b
, sc y
Howard Redlern, xylophonist. and Jean Brock ac-
. . ,
cordionist and Bob Page, giving the students a little
lg . . 5 j ' ' .
astc of ITA Family Fun Night added the saice to a
variety assembly, with Ted Schnarr as chairman.
first assembly in new building'
Auf Howe ou 7,
On May 7, originality in composers, writers, and
poets was displayed in a program compiled entirely
of original selections. Students showing Stevenson
technique were Ruth Hauffe, Mary Orluck, Marion
Spero, and Pete Schmidt. Elaine Warsin, Jane Louise
Brown, and Pete Schmidt swung their own versions
of their own songs and tL1IlCS. Hudson Snow over-
tured his classical arrangement. lVith deft strokes
Claude Pound swung out on "Left Hand Swing" and
hilarity ruled when Harold Abraham presented his
play "I-Ienryls Love Affairs." Florence Carmell was
student chairman. '
From May 2 until june 6 students enjoyed Mr. A.
P. Kirkpatrick and Ralph W. Roebuck's talks and
pictures, a group of alumni who came back to give
Mary Alice Parks, representing the sophomores, receives a doll
bugg wheeled by Clinton Strobel with Art Anderson proudly sit-
ting in it in a pre-Thanksgiving celebration stunt.
Seating lacilitiesg a reality to Hillites as Mrs. Salvner, Bill Benson,
and Mr. Brock issue and receive assigned seats!
"Firsts" in the new building: first assembly chairman, Vernon
Sherman and first speaker, Dr. O. W. Xvarmingham.
-lim Muehlenbeck, declaimer does his pilfl to make Iirst all-school
talent assembly a hit.
The thrill of first assembly goersl
Frank Wager, assembly chairmang Mr. Anderson, and Mr. "Bingo"
Brown present their claims to interested students.
Students turning Mendelssohn, Stevenson, and O'Neil in Hrst orig-
"Roger Jacobi meets horn" in the amateur assembly.
an hour hlled with jokes, songs, and drums, an im-
prcssive National Honor Society assembly when Judge
Frank A. Picard addressed the group, and an awards
assembly which honored the individual achievements
in departments of speech, journalism, commercial,
science, music, service, and athletics. Roger Stress-
man, Leonard Zehnder, Bob Leckie, Sally Schinde-
hette, and Dorothy Ahrens were assembly chairmen,
Closing the year's program the senior assembly was
held on june 6 when 4.44 seniors, wearing their caps
and gowns were recognized. Edna Simon was chosen
senior chairman while Bob Bickel spoke in behalf
of the seniors, and Bob Page gave a toast to the out-
The school orchestra under the direction of Mr.
Earl D. Burnett opened each assembly program.
All "thank you's" for the programs go to Miss
Burnice Gibbs, chairman, who was ably aided by
Dorothy Ahrens, Donna Jeanne Francis, Bob Roeser,
Don Upholl, and Ted I-Ieineman, student members,
and Miss Irma Stockdale, Miss Eleanor Pollard Volk,
Miss Betty XfVhite, Miss Sally Howell, Mr. George
Purdy, Mr. Stanley Schubert, Mr. Earl Burnett, and
Miss Ella VVoodman, faculty members.
For the first time in fifty years Johnny and Mary can
safely say that they have one of the finest sets of back
stage equipment in the state ol' Michigan, with an electric
switch-board which controls three rows ol' overhead lights.
plenty of colored spot and wing lights.
W'ViLh Liberty and the Bill of Rights as the theme,
Shirley Wenger portraying the spirit of liberty, and Donna
Jeane Francis and Gerald Danin, narrators, the 1939 com-
mencement proved to be an impressive ceremony 'for
graduating johunys and Marys who witnessed scenes of
.Religions Liberty for the Colonisls, Freedom of Speech,
Press and Radio, and their Right to Education.
The story "Prophecy Fullilledu was portrayed in the
Christmas pageant held at the Temple Theatre. In an
impressive scene Marjory Rice and jean Williamson re-
lived the "Annunciation" followed by "The Prophecy"
with Bill McFarland, Bob Roeser, and Xvilmer Pierson.
Sally Schinclehette as the angel, consoles "The Shepherds"
and in the Grand Finale, people worship the Christ.
Ulu: tf7Am ,ne Grout
NE hundred two dramatic students settled
down to a bit of serious voice training, general
study in the background of drama and play-
wrights, play reading and production with visualiza-
tion of what could be done on the stages of those
two lovely auditoriums, the Little Theatre and the
With twenty-eight students interested enough to
take a second semester of dramatics, tl1e new course
of dramatics 2 was on a purely experimental basis.
Mr. Stanley Schubert, instructor, and the class tried
to work out a course in which the students could try
their ability in writing and producing plays of their
own authorship. Each student studied the life of his
favorite playwright and as many of the author's plays
as he could collect. The class read many one act
plays and produced those they especially liked.
On April 9 the students of the dramatics 2 class
proved that the class was a worthwhile experiment
when they presented three one-act plays, 'iEnter the
Hero," "Rehearsal," and "I-Ie Said and She Said" for
the general public in the Little Theater.
Students with an exceptional yen for drama and a
"C" average are accepted into the Arts Dramatics
Club. Art Heimburger is presidentg Emma Neuwrith,
vice-presidentg and Doris Hanson, secretary.
Towards the end of the semester the club presented
"The Necklace" over the P.A. system and for the
French Club and a sophomore play for the Plorad
Club from Saginaw High.
At 7:45 on the dot found Mr. and Mrs. Hillite,
johnny, Mary, and little sister eagerly anticipating an
evening's enjoyment at the new Arthur Hill audi-
torium where the seniors presented "The College
VVidow" on March 14 and 15. Johnny had to be
there early in order to have his makeup applied.
Leading characters who immediately fell under the
makeup artist's category were Shirley Wenger, Clar-
ence Krawczak, and Wallace Strobel.
The senior cast with 25 speaking parts and nearly
as many extras paraded across the stage wearing good
looking tuxedos, formals, or football uniforms. Others
in the cast were: Don Abbey, Dorothy Ahrens, Jim
Ault, Bob Bickel, Barret Bird, Geraldine Esmer,
Donna Jeanne Francis, jim I-lanes, Doris Hanson,
Art Heimburger, Victor Heinie, Cecelia Henderson,
Elmer Klemm, Earl Larson, Mfilliam McFarland,
Emma Neuwirth, Gordon Rice, Sally Schindehette,
Ted Schnarr, Roger Stressman, Doris Waggoner, and
Marcia VanAuken. Twenty-Eve other students took
the part of the extras who made the cheering sections
and crowd scenes so impressive.
From Christmas until March the CZISI rehearsed
steadily in three shifts to present the play before the
junior production this year. Ticket sales were capably
taken care of by Mrs. Dorothy Giesel, Miss Margaret
Fraser, and the fifty-one advisory presidents.
Hollywood may have its Andy Hardy and radio its
Henry Aldrich, but what have they over Arthur I-Iill's
Eddie in "Almost Eighteen."
. For six weeks the junior play cast combined per-
lstent practice with the many improvements that the
lirector addedg and on April 25 and 26 a crowd of
amused listeners interestedly watched the progress of
family with teen-aged children and the problems
caused by Eddie, who was too old to be a youngster
and too young to be an adult. This unfortunate
oung lad was played by Randall Robson.
Helping to solve Eddie's problems and in some
cases unsolve them were Phyllis Graebner, Marjorie
Rice, and Harold Sandowg Eddie's family was saved
by Ralph Furlo, Eddie's uncle. Furthering the com-
lications for Eddie were Bob Fellows, Mildred Franz,
ean Ann Granville, Mary Lee Grossman, Robert
Krause, Nancy Stine, and june VVillemin, Business
management was under the direction of Miss Mar-
garet Fraser, Mrs. Sallie M. Brown, and Mrs. Dorothy
Below three scenes from "The College Widow" and one
from the junior production "Almost Eighteen."
My Stier Ye'
'O - tl
as HM , gn Ju
. - WPCS looks
. : gchfil . no
Q Doug if Miss Gun l
l newsxoomi 'how while
.1 woot Gfnt
of 1 lo x0YlTl K .
TUC make-uptions Hom is H Pencil'
, . ' . 1.
. mstillg .H sha1Pe
to E until ,Hakim
F JOHN or Mary would rather write than eat,
read than play ball, get a kick out of the strategy
necessary to get those camera shots, be in on the
know of things and try their hand at putting the
school and their friends into printed words and pic-
tures he should take journalism.
During the year 163 students have participated in
the classes sponsoring the six journalism projects-
The NEVVSQ The Legenda, the yearbookg daily press
releases to two city dailies and one weeklyg publicity
campaigns lor school productions through advisory
bulletin announccmentsg and the Public Address and
Twenty-four students, under the leadership ol
Gloria Garchow, Marion Frisch, and Lena George,
edited a six to eight page biweekly paper. The fifteen
issues of the NEWS consisted of 108 printed pages,
5,400 column inches or 270,000 words. Stories of inter-
est for the city paper were typed and mailed or picked
up daily for the daily papers. Historical cuts lor a
city weekly were supplied on various occasions.
Two or three stalf members served as publicity com-
mittees for plays, musicals, and other school affairs by
writing up the newspaper story, and supplying ma-
terial ior homeroom bulletin announcements.
VV ith "swell" cooperation from faculty and student
olhcers and other leaders, camera shots were made of
most school events.
Graduating seniors include: Gloria Garchow, Marion Frisch, Helen Bilsky, Lena George, Marcia Van Auken, Evelyn Burden,
Howard Smith, live Hadley, lidna Simon, Joyce Papineau, Lois Lamson, Dorothy Mattheis.
A scrapbook of all city publicity of high schools
and administration was kept for record and reference.
Twelve seniors were largely responsible for the high
rating and line compliments the publication received.
"Interestingly contrived, well made-up, original, and
democratic," were comments ol' john L. Brumm, jour-
nalism department head, on the NEWS at the Michi-
gan Interscholastic Press Association, May 2, 3, and 4,
at which twenty-six Arthur I-Iill journalists were
"The paper takes pride in the school and arouses
interest in its activities, has superior writing and edit-
ing, and contains no pathetic attempts at humor,"
were other commendations. The NEVVS was one of
the three or four papers at the convention which
received no negative comment.
After four semesters of journalism or in the twelfth
grade it was a thrill for john and Mary to receive a
letter saying, "Because you have done outstanding
work in journalism, you are invited to join the
Treanor Chapter of the Quill and Scroll and submit
a record ol' your printed work to the International
secretary-treasurer, Edward Nell, Medill school of
journalism, Northwestern University, l'or approval.
Mr. Nell will comment on the work and return it with
membership certificates and pins and a subscription
to the Quill and Scroll Magazine," signedg Helen Bil-
sky, president, and Lena George, secretary-treasurer.
Only twelve NEVVS and live Legenda students have
had the privilege to receive notes like these. The sen-
ior stall' recognized to a member by Quill and Scroll,
International Honor Society for high school and
junior college journalists claimed Helen Bilsky, presi-
dentg Lena George. secretary-treasurerg Evelyn Bur-
den. Florence Carmell, Doris Fischer, Marion Frisch,
Gloria Garchow, Eve Hadley, Maxine Kile, Lois Lam-
son, Dorothy Mattheis, Joyce Papineau, Bill Petrie,
Edna Simon, Howard Smith, Marcia VanAuken, and
Doris X'Vaggoner. Miss Mattie G. Crump, journalism
instructor and publications adviser, is sponsor.
Every other Thursday when the paper came out
sixteen students got together and chatted about vari-
ous journalism subjects and ideas interesting to the
Dr. Eric Kelly, well-known author, lecturer, and
professor of journalism at Dartmouth College, was
honor guest at the Dutch Treat luncheon of city
school newspaper editors and sponsors. This was the
Hrst time school editors had ever been called together.
Credit goes to the Treanor Chapter of the Quill and
An initiation meeting at lvliss Crurnp's home for
mid-year elections, a luncheon at the Fordney Hotel,
a senior picnic, and an all journalism get-to-gethel'
completed the year's activities.
Shirley Blacktopp, bookkeeper and advertising. Dave
Burger, advertising and reporting. lvlarian Farmer, re-
porting. Ellen Feavyear, features and typing. Alice
Fischer, clubs and typing. Eugene Fernett, advertising.
Roger Jacobi, photography. Betty Jean Howell, reporting
and editing. Clara Kohlholf, reporting, liling, typing.
Mary Payne Mountjoy, reporting. Rudy Nagel, sports re-
porting. Virginia Osborn, reporting. Al Podvin, sports re-
porting, Arthur Rapp, features. Clll file. Clinton Stroebel,
advertising, reporting, editing. Harold Stier, sports report-
ing, editing. Alice Van XVagoner, advertising. Dorothy
lVarren, column writing. Richard lVeiner, reporting.
Ralph Vlolbers, reporting.
lets 'Ind X Y' tures,
, ' ' . c
ood yearln00l'lTxef, scisS015f V'
H a , 'ls
asus of g Son PWC' '
.. X t
The H - cfimen' . '.
S rubbcl out-pipe'
lui y lay'
O PUBLISH a representative ycarbook is the
task of the journalism 2, 3, and 4 students in
filth hour Legenda group. Vlfith June 14 set
for the day of publication, the Legenda staff of
twenty-two urged 444 seniors to have photographs
made lor the senior section and the graduation issue
of the Saginaw NEWS. Then compiled an all-school
list lor the takings of underclassmen.
Hills were often startled when from some turn in
the hall, an object came bounding out, a sudden
flash, and a "thank you" from the photographer,
Roger Jacobi, happily collecting interesting shots.
Mlith the advertising goal set 31,ooo, Doris Mfag-
goner, business manager, could be seen truclging faith-
fully through all kinds of weather getting the amount
of advertising to make the publication of the year-
book planned possible.
A staff ol feminine reporters trotted from class-
room to classroom interviewing faculty members to
gain a story that would describe the quarters and
equipment, the classes offered in the subject and the
year's achievements for their write-ups.
Bill Petrie, Doris Xlfaggoner, Florence Carnlell, Doris Fischer, Shirley Neilson, Betty Deinmer, Roger Jacobi, julia Chisholm, Maxine Kile
Then the grand rush of getting those last busy
weeks into the book. The happy moments when
proof arrived with pictures and print in page form
and the hnal organization lor distribution and collec-
tions for advertising climaxed by a carefree steak roast
just to show how silly Zlllll foolish this serious working
group could be.
To help pep up Legenda subscription sales to non'
Student Union holders a skit initiating dramatic pro-
ductions on the P,A. system was broadcast by members
of the stall. King I. M. VVise, Roger Jacobi, promised
the hand of his daughter Princess Beautiful, Florence
Carmell, to the man who brought him the most valu-
able gift. The beggar, Barrett Bird, won the Princess
when he brought a 1940 Legenda and proved its
value. Other suitors were Linn Campbell, Earl Lar-
son, Clinton Stroebel, and George Michel. Doris
Fischer was announcer.
The John and Marys of the stalf were all required
to take journalism 1 as background for Legenda. Four
semesters' credits are given for Legenda and journal-
ism 1, however, the nucleus ol' the staff is usually a
group of seniors who can no longer earn credit bt1t
want the publishing experience offered.
Editor Bill Petrie and associate editors, Doris
Fischer and Florence Carmellg secretary, Maxine Kile,
and Doris Mfaggoner, business manager, were kept
busy taking care of pictures, tending to the paste ups,
and editing the write-ups. I-Ielping them with these
tasks was the stalf of boys and girls including Barbara
Boyd, Julia Chisholm, Betty Demmer, Barbara Quil-
bault, Betty Haenlein, Fred Hain, Kathleen Herz-
berger, Roger Jacobi, Dorothy Knecht, Marie Laufer,
Betty Lobsiger, Leona Marker, Shirley Neilson, Betty
Simon, Dorothy Sommerfield, Adeline Thom, and
Arlene WVilloughby, with Miss Mattie G. Crump,
x'Vll6I1 an advertising pep talk came over the public
address system you could be sure that members of the
PAR group were lurking somewhere in the back-
ground. Twelve students interested in radio work
were selected to make up tl1e club. Mr. Jack Parker
of NV BCM Zll'lCl Mr. Frederick Shaffmaster of WSAM
were guests of the group. Any publicity or variety
program whether over the P.A. system or a local
radio statio11 were arranged and written by tl1e club.
Members took turns at the chairmanship and included
Barrett Bird, Florence Carmell, Doris Fischer, Ger-
trude Forbes, Gloria Garchow, Elmer Klernm, Jean
Loyster, George Michel, Doris Muehlenbeck, Jim
Muehlenbeck, Bill Petrie, Marcia Van Auke11 with
Miss Crump, Miss Burnice Gibbs, Miss Sally Howell,
and Miss Marion Thomas.
Betty Haenlein, Fred Hain, Mary Ellen Grams, Dorothy
Knecht, Kathleen I-Ierzberger, Barbara Boyd, Marie
Laulfer, Betty Lobsiger, Leona Marker, Beverly Guilbault,
Betty Si111o11, Arlene Willoughby, Areline Thom, Dorothy
Miss Orr explains the principle while John N-Verner and Marion Farmer write out detailed solutions on the blackboard for the
benefit of the class.
vncitio :martini Wafdemafica
HE problems in plane geometry, solid geome-
try, trigonometry, and algebra 1, 2, 3, and 4,
interested 578 John and Marys this year. Math
is no longer a requirement for graduation but many
students intend to go into vocations which require
background in this Held.
Advanced mathematics subjects should be taken in
the following sequence: UB-algebra 3, 11A-solid
geometry, 12B-illgClJI'Zl 4 and 12A-ll'lg0l1OI'I.1Ct1'y.
Plane geometry dealing with loci, drawings to scale,
and geometric designs used in certain types of archi-
tecture, seems to interest most of the students and is
under the capable leadership of Mrs. Dorothy Giesel,
department head, and Miss Susan Orr.
Clever ideas began popping when geometry classes
made attractive and original booklets with special
problems on loci in them which were proudly dis-
played at both the front and back of the room on
the bulletin boards in Mrs, Giesel's room. Filing
through booklets both formal and informal Mrs.
Giesel and the class elected George Popp's formal
notebook and.Ruth Haufle's informal idea to be the
most unique. Georges book was worked on brown
paper with white ink. On the front was a "42" sig-
nifying the group of work being done. Walt Disney's
Pinocchio on the cover of Ruth's project helped her
to earn high honors. Others who handed in evidences
of hours of detailed study were Barbara Spears, Mar-
garet Llewellyn, Harry Haft, Shirley Mfaddell, and
Next year trigonometry classes will take on a new
slant when the students are permitted to survey the
grounds about the school.
Two plane geometry students, l'Vesley Peterson and
John Goppelt, started a problem first semester which
the instructor set up as a challenge.
They were to construct-under certain specified con-
ditions-a regular pentagon, a five-sided figure with all
sides equal, hence with Eve equal angles. Each step and
the proof, known in geometry as q. e. s. and q. e. d.
became so lengthy that along in the second semester it
became difhcult to Hnd space for them. So they hit
upon using a roll of Mom's shelf paper and succeeding
in getting the solution down in a mere eleven feet. As
Peterson put it to the newspaper reporter, "We con-
sider it pretty good."
IME lines - maps - presidents - wars - gov-
ernments - great men - economics - Americafs
story - world history - all of these equal social
Two years of social science are required for gradu-
ation. ln the eleventh grade, American history one
and two and economics and government in the
twelfth. As an elective, Johnny and Mary may chose
either world history or geography. VVorld history is
under the guidance ol Miss Lina VVard and Miss
Bernice Francis. The whys and wherefores of the
world and its peoples are brought out in world history
from tl1e time of earliest man up to present day
events. Mr. John Day and Miss Betty VVhite teach
geography to students who wish to learn something
more of the world's surface and products.
One interesting feature of all the social science
classes are the current event papers, the American
Obsewer or the Weekly News Review. These papers
are taken up in class once a week and Johnny and
Mary prepare interesting class discussions on the war
and any other current topic.
Mrs. Sallie M. Brown heads the department and
teaches American history with the aid of Miss Ber-
nice Francis, Miss Burnice Gibbs, Mr. Wfilliam Von-
dette. and Mr. Arnold Wfolgast.
An up-to-date story of world allairs and problems
are brought out in economics and government, taught
by Mr. Maurice Schmidt, Mr. John Day, and Mr.
Earl Drehmer. Economics deals with social and finan-
cial organization while government gives the history
of political organization and development. The social
science library caters to homework of history students
and carries all reference books on social science.
Flill THE T0
Students Gain Information on How City Functions
City Manager Al Korltus called Cath7
erine Bauer on the phone.
'tHello, Kate. How's judging today?"
'tWell, I've been so rushed, I need help.
Doris Fischer, the health officer, and
Edna Simon, the deputy health ofhccr,
have dropped in to offer aid," Kate replied.
"Say would you ask Dr. Simon to come
up and give me an examination right
away? I don't feel well," Korkus said to
Miss Simon hurried to Manager Kor-
kus's ofiice and examined him thoroughly.
She told him he had a very bad heart and
probably wouldnit live through such an ex-
citing day. Manager Korkus, greatly
alarmed, called Betty Ernsberger, city
treasurer, to come at once to straighten
out his finances. Dorothy Ahrens, city at-
torney, rushed over to Mr. Korkus and
checked with him again on his final will
Calling Wallace Stroebel, director of
hnance, Manager Korkus related the bad
news to him and asked permission to pur-
chase a plot of land for his grave. Upon
receiving Wallace's okay, Korkus hurried
in to see Marcia Van Auken, purchasing
Marcia called Donna Jeanne Francis,
superintendent of parks and cemeteries, to
choose a grave for Mr. Korkus.
After learning that the manager had
selected a lot, Jerrie Snyder, city assessor,
immediately raised the taxes on this val-
uable property. Jerrie also phoned James
Schilling, director of motor equipment, and
told him to arrange for a hearse.
Since such an important person as the
city manager must have a proper escort
at his funeral, Director Schillings called
on Police Chlef Barbara Leckie and ar-
ranged for an escort. ,
While they were talking, Ed Wheatley,
fire chief, walked in and overheating their
conversation, offered the services of the Ere
department in the procession.
Chief Leckie and Director Schillings
visited Chalmers Ricfel, municipal judge.
After hearing what was about to happen
to Manager Korkus, Mr. Riefel said he
would prepare a speech for the funeral.
Judge Riefel called Ted Heineman, city
engineer, and told him to survey the land
at once so a grave could be dug. Mr.
Heineman also called Jane O'Brien, director
of public works, to haul away the extra
Several hours later Manager Korkus
died and was duly mourned by his friends.
Geraldine Esmer, city clerk, published the
ofhcial death notice in the News and set
the following day lor the funeral.
More than-10,000 persons from the en-
tire United States attended Korkusis
funeral. It was so sad, and they cried so
hard that Worthy Body, superintendent of
hltration, was faced with the serious prob-
lem of purifying the new Korkns River
which was formed from tears.
Seriously, the day's program provided a
thorough examination of each depart-
ment and an inspection of the other
branches of municipal government. Follow-
ing the morning's rule, a luncheon was
served at the American Legion Home to
Mrs. Brown, head of the department, discusses at current events map. Mr. Schmidt outlines the "Lame Duck Amendment."
.lim I-Ianunond presents his current event article from the Obsmver. Rulers for a day in which Barbara Leckie and Al Korkus
inspect the police signal transmitter. "Next case" Kate Bauer sits with the judge. The city clerk matters are explained to Gerry
Esmer. "I object," Dorothy Ahrens as city attorney.
HEN Johnny Hillite walks down the foreign
language corridor he might well think he's
in the midst of the European war. From
the four language rooms come sounds of "a" p1'0-
nounced as "ah" and "iw pronounced as "e."
But Johnny bravely struggles through two or three
years of foreign language and then begins a burst
of Hparclonnez moi" or "kanst du Deutsch sprechen"
as the language may be. Modern methods are used
in teaching Johnny good pronunciation.
Supervising the Latinites the first semester was
Miss Dorothy Howe, the second semester Mrs. Mary
Krueger took the responsibility. At the head of the
language department is Miss Mary Lewis who also
teaches the French sttidents. Instructor in German
was the title of Miss Coila Start, and Miss Helen
Spagnuola taught Spanish.
Projects galore seemed to be the password of the
Latin classes, for in order to attain an "A" for their
"Caesar" work, Johnny and Mary must either make
a large map, a diary of a soldier, a newspaper, based
on the news from the "front," a model bridge, camp,
instruments of war, or some other undertaking out-
side of the class.
Purchasing a new victrola and sponsoring the Som-
brero Swing were the highlights of the Spanish Club
activities this year. John and Mary admitted they
never had so much fun dancing amidst gay Spanish
costumes and realistic palm trees. Behind-the-scene
honors went to Betty Jean Howell, general chairman.
Guiding the club the first semester were Joan Dil-
lon, presidentg Betty Zuckermandel, vice-presidentg
Lois Lamson, treasurer, and Florence Carmell, secre-
tary. Second semester oflicers included Lois Lamson,
president, Florence Swarthout, vice-presidentg Ger-
trude Harden, sec'yg and Chalmers Riefel, treasurer.
Right here you are, folks. Not a dime, not a nickel,
but a penny. Buy a book cover now and save a Fine
in the future. Here you are, fellow Hillite, sponsored
by none other than "Der Deutsche Vereinf'
Meeting every other Thursday the German Club
with President Roger Stressman, Vice-President
Thelma May, secretary Milton Muladore, and treas-
urer Junior Martin helped to further the knowledge
of Germany, its people and its language.
With Marcia Van Auken, president, June Wille-
min, vice-president, Catherine Bauer, secretaryg Sally
Schindehette, treasurerg and Dorothy Ahrens, social
chairman, the French Club sponsored a Wiener roast
and special initiation parties besides regular program
Truly "Inter Amicos," among friends, is an appro-
priate heading for the Latin Club for it is known for
its friendly members and interesting meetings. Head-
ing the club was Shirley Wenger, presidentg Catherine
Bauer, vice-presidentg Edna Simon, secretaryg Leland
Russell and Sally Schindehette, treasurersg and Doro-
thy Ahrens, program chairman.
Through the combined efforts of all four clubs, an
all-language party was given on December 14 at the
Miss Lewis, head of the language department.
Mrs. Krueger, a newcomer to the Arthur Hill faculty,
Miss Start can very often be heard bursting out on
"Auf wiedersehn" for German is her specialty.
"Como esta usted?" and Miss Spagnola teaching Span-
ish answers "Bien,"
VVhat would an all-language party he without a few
songs asks Blanch Heyn, Carol Chism and Ella Dee Ford.
"Save a fine! Buy a hook cover' is Roger Stressman's
sales talk and Roy Crutchfield responds.
Sandwich men are no longer confined to restaurants,
for they often precede a big party.
uni ci Wecyaf,-W! For Gnlnultlo
ITH an entire corridor of modern science
rooms occupying a southeast wing of the
building, new equipment, including lecture
platforms, tables with acid-proof tops, individual
oflices lor files and supplies, and ample cupboard and
closet space: 1494 scientific-minded johnnys and
Marys couldn't help but acquire an increased interest
in chemistry, biology, general science, and physics.
Two semesters of science are required lor graduation.
I' Dorothv Ge 'er Mar' Lee Grossman, and Harry Allen, Mr. Dersch Helen Ann Salford, Harris Taubenack, and Bernard Dubay learn
For Mary whose interest lies in the study of life
and living organisms, in the various forms ol repro-
duction, health, and food, the new school offers biol-
ogy with its three rooms, two of which adjoin the
lierbaritnn where the study of plant life is advanced,
Miss Marion Thomas, Miss Eloise Bacon, and Mr.
George Purdy are biology instructors.
The Biology Club has carried on a program Hlled
with making exhibits and visiting places of interest in
0 l 5 f . . . .
' i ' use ol an ammeter lrom Mr. Poulson, physics instructor.
insti llCt0l', si mplilies chemistry.
lt M l l I It ff t 1 lux ti as about wh it rains or even what salt
hogs craw fish, and one-celled animals loom up to scary proportions Jae' nel en Jec' ge s r ' Y liz y
f A l hnson and is made from in Mr. Purdy's general science class.
when biologists Don Ferriby, Walter Steinpress, nc y jo ' ,
Miss Fhomas, instructor, view them through the microscope.
the city. Miss Marion Thomas sponsors the club with
Dorothy Skeels, presidentg Junior Thomas, vice-
presidentg Thelma Nachtwei, secretary-treasurerg
and Mary Lee Grossman, program chairman, assisting
For Johnny and Mary chemistry develops aptitudcs
along chemical lines laying foundations lor pharmacy,
physicians, nurses, research chemists, and engineers.
Mr. A. G. Dersch, head of the department, sponsors
two clubs for students desiring extra-curricular science
work. VVith Helen Salford, presidentg June VVillemin,
vice-president, and Alvina Aubel, secretary-treasurer,
the Alchemists Club meets every two weeks. For those
who would like a less teclmical study of science, gen-
eral science is offered.
The Crucible Club was organized in 1922 among
the boys maintaining' a strong "B" average. The club
is alhliated with the state organization of science clubs
and meets bi-weekly to discuss current advancement
in chemistry. This year Vernon Sherman was presi-
dentg with George I-lach, vice-presidentg and VVarren
Farmer, secretary-treasurer. Combined with the Al-
chemists they sponsored the all-school dance, "The
Johnny's inquisitive nature Hnds a haven in the
physics course where the mystery of heat, electricity,
light, mechanics, and sound is clarihed. A dark room
for photography is located across the hall from the
laboratory. This completely equipped laboratory is
under the supervision of Mr. K. C. Poulsou.
UUMMERCIAL 'Illlllll llllllll
LL ICTATION for an hour . . . Spent the
rest ol' the morning transcribing my
notes . . . After lunch, added, sub-
tracted, divided, and multiplied to balance those
books . . . 4 o'clock-got out my ruler and prepared
advertising copy lor the daily paper . . . 5 o'clock
finds me beginning on some emergency correspond-
ence . . . Overtime!" just a preview of Mary Hill-
ite's future diary.
Johnny's diary of the future may reveal a sales-
man on his way up.
Both Johnny and Mary owe their positions and
chances lor advancement to the opportunities
offered in the commercial curriculum which in-
cludes courses in typing, shorthand, bookkeeping,
transcription, salesmanship, advertising, commer-
cial law, general math, and business principles.
"First accuracy, then speed" is daily pounded
into the ears of the typing proteges in the two-
year course. These bright students got A's when
they reached the height of sixty words a minute-
they thought they were good. But what comes
here? Miss Stella Willins displays her skill at a
commercial assembly, typing 174 words a minute!
After the commercial aspirants linish typing, they
try their hands at shorthand which further leads
to transcription . . . not quite a foreign language,
but just as complicated in the early stages. Occa-
sionally, those shorthand curly-q's get johnny and
Mary and their fellow students down. Later tran-
scription takes on a more formidable appearance,
when they've had plenty ol' experience with short-
hand and transcribing it on a typewriter. The
Iirst to receive the coveted gold pins for the attain-
ment of the breathtaking 120 words a minute are
Margaret Bauer, Bob Bickel, Helen Bilsky, Suzanne
Conzelmann, Rosemary Fierke, Helen Dulecka,
Alice Fleischmann, Elmer Klemm, Jacqueline
Kretz, Katherine Nason, Ruth Nuecterlein, Doro-
thy Neiderquill, Irene Patterson, Gwen Root,
Marion Spero, Shirley Thurlow, and Virginia
General math is available in the twelfth grade
for those students who are strong in English and
wish to substitute math the last semester ol their
senior year for general oilice use. Bookkeeping
may be had for personal use or in preparation for
In advertising, Johnny sells it on paperg in
salesmanship, he, sells it direct-but in any case
they do their best to put themselves and their
project over. After selling ploraid glasses, salt,
rowboats, and radios, first to their classmates, the
advertising and salesmanship adventurers then
Miss F. Spence gives helplful pointers to typing I aspir-
ant Marion Loclller.
Ruth Urban, Ann Purkis and Almeda Martz are re-
ceiving the message from the dictaphone and typing it.
Florence Upholl and Marguerite Snow experience the
thrill of making a dictaphone record.
A view from the back of the advanced typing class
whose aim it is to improve in speed and accuracy.
'll 6Xl0 erience
make their way to downtown stores where they
obtain practical experience.
The students and stores where Hills worked this
year for experience include: Marlette Steve and
Ted Hawkins, VVlCCl1Il12ll1lllS1 Florence Carmell,
julie's Dress Shopg Betty Cline and Bob Brown,
Home Dairyg Harriet Hawkins, Kresge 25c and iii
Store, Virginia Oehring, Grant'sg Ben VVahl,
Heavenriclrsg Esther I-laar, Penney's: Ray Turek
and Bob Faltyn, Sears and Roebuckg Elois Gelow,
Anna Uptegralt, and Marvin Schoenheit, Mont-
gomery Ward'sg Ruth Miller, Diebel's3 Dale
Doughty, Gruif Service Station, Cletus Brown,
Nobil Shoe Storeg Katherine Papst, Kretschmer
Grocery, and Betty McMillan, Ippel Dry Goods.
Mary now finds herself gaining special training
and extra thrills when her transcription class alters
its routine of typing and transcribing to learn the
technique of the dictaphone. The big moment
comes when a push on a button sends out the
boss's voice lor Mary to type on a neat, well-spaced
To further the practical experience obtainable
for commercialites, the SUO candy store is clerked
daily by twelve students. Under the supervision of
Mr. B. G. Wells the Iirst semester and Mr. QI. I-Iasler
Osborne the second semester, student venders are:
Clara -Anspach, Virginia Burgdorf. Mildred Bier-
lein, Carolyn Coffman, Marjorie Denton, Rose-
mary Fierke, Alice Fleischmann, Elizabeth Hub-
bard, Madge Kessel, Lillian List, Almeda Martz,
Katherine Nason, Dorothy Niederquill, Ruth
Nuecterlein, Virginia Oehring, Anne Purkis, June
Renter, Laura Ruppel, Clara Smith, Marguerite
Snow, Max Turner, Ruth Urban, Betty Vilinski,
The wonders of the commercial world were
demonstrated belfore the eyes of Miss F. Alison
Spence and Miss Ruth Mcllvenna, who attended
the Michigan Commercial Convention in Detroit,
April I2 and 13. Such sights as a speed typist
typing 175 words-a-minute with glasses of water
attached to her wrists proved that commercial
students always have goals ahead of them to strive
VV ith all classrooms assembled in the front right
wing on the second floor of the building and in-
cluding a room and office from which pour forth
the ever-needed supplies, this department with
2,360 enrolled during the year, is headed by Mr.
B. G. VVells. His associates are Mrs. M. Marie
Crittenden. Miss Ruth Mcllvenna, Mr. J. Hasler
Osborne, Mr. Eric E. Senn, Mr. Robert I-I. Shorney
and Miss F. Alison Spence, continually working to
make their course of study interesting and con-
Making their expenditures balance with their income
or visa versa are these bookkeeping students. The
prayer of transcriptionistsP . . . to attain their 120
words-a-minute certincate and pin. Notice the atten-
tiveness of the commercial law class in the lower
llllllll llli I 'I'llUMll
I-IE music department steps out in Hying colors
and shows that it can be done when there
are facilities to do it with. Now Johnny and
Mary go up to the third floor to sound-proof quarters
lor their musical instruction.
The new layout provides a general practice room
with its three-tiered floor where each student can see
the director and the director can supervise each stu-
dent. One entire side of this room contains cup-
boards with shelves for instruments and music, an
instrument check room, and the director's oflice.
In the same suite through a hallway, seven practice
rooms affords individual and group rehearsal space.
"Various groups of the band, orchestra, and choir
can use these practice rooms at the same time for sec-
tional rehearsals," says Mr. Earl D. Burnett, depart-
Mary and Johnny are just two of the 200 who daily
trot up to this musical interlude during the school
day. The doctrine of organization is prominently in
effect here. Mr. Burnett's aids-at-hand include Don
Baumgartner, Bob Pfeufler, and Vic Sverid, student
committee for the lirst band. They saw to it that
each horn and drum was checked out and in when
used for practice while Don Baumgartner, Bill
Brooks, Bob Dodge, and Bob Pleuffer, took care of
On the set-up committee, arranging chairs for the
band in the auditorium and music room are Don
Baumgartner, Bob Fellows, Ralph Furlo, Norman
Gremel, Art Heimburger, Bob Jahn, and Bob
Bill Leach and Lawrence Virginia, make up the
orchestra-instrument committee while Bob Fellows,
Robert Krause, Russell Ochsankehl, Betty Vilinski,
and Ann VVolbers compose the orchestra-library com-
mittee, having charge of the sheet music. The set-up
committee consists of Ray Oering anti Russell
On the Hrst-choir committee in charge of robes are
Ella Dee Ford, Phyllis Donhaiser, and Marguerite
Snow. Marguerite is also librarian of this class. Har-
riet Robinson and Marcella Branch have librarian
jobs in second choir, while in the second band Harlan
Ulman heads the instrument committee and Gordon
Brown and Bob VVilliamson are librarians.
Dramatically speaking, Leonard Guida has played
the role of understudy to Mr. Burnett for two semes-
ters as student director ol' the band, orchestra, and
A fountain oi ensembles and soloists for special
assemblages in and outside of school is discovered
here. Answering "yes" to this role are Bill Leach.
Sally Brown, Bill Kumbier, and John Werner-per-
sonnel of the string quartetg Leonard Guida, Clifford
Behrens, George Michel, .lack Schmiegel, Arnold
Vfalker and Bob Dodge who collaborated their tal-
ents in the brass sextet: and .Ioan Dillon, Dick Duclos,
Roger Jacobi, and Bill Phillips who go on their own
First band . . . second band . . . first choir . . . sec-
ond choir , . . and orchestra . . . are the courses offered.
The first and second bands and choirs are chosen on
tl1e basis of merit.
First division rating at the Saginaw Valley Band
Festival . . . music to the ears ol the sixty-live band
members. This year they were the host to the Sagi-
naw Valley bands from Owosso, Flint, Central, Flint
Northern, Pontiac, and Saginaw Eastern at their an-
'Harlan Ulman gets instrument. Bill Leach, Jeanne
Brown, Bill Kuinhier, john Xverner. Uniform room.
Leonard Guida, Clillford Behrens, George Michel, Jack
Schmiegal, Arnold Walker, Bob Dodge.
ll mimi Qufif
nual meet held in our own auditorium, April 14.
Other appearances on the band's calendar included
playing at all football games and leading the clean-up
week and V. F. W. and Board olf Commerce band
The orchestra, opened all assembly programs and
both junior and senior plays.
The choir blended their voices in four numbers in
the Band Bounce, at three Parent-Teacher Association
meetings, and the first assembly. At their annual
festival they were honored with Fine comments from
The biggest show of the year . . . the Band Bounce
. . . with all the musical talent ol' the school bounced
together into one glorious show . . . the band, orches-
tra, and choir . . . all turned out in high style . . . and
Roesers' and Blackwell's swingsters really had young
and old, prim and emotional jitterbugging in their
seats . . . soloists Dick Dnclos. Betty Ellis, Roger
Alocobi, Bill Phillips, Howard Rcdlern, Claud Pound,
Bob Roeser, Rita Stork, and Don Zoellner certainly
had their cues down pat . . . the gaily bedighted dance
chorus lead by Norma I-leasley . . . whewl
Music! The one
thought in the minds of
the members of the
B. O. C. Club is well
represented when Presi-
dent Emily Hext calls
its members to order.
Phyllis Donhaiser, vice-
presidentg and Betty
urer, help to make the
club a success after ac-
cepting the members
who have braved solo
In circle-Bob Fellows. Choir
omema in llxllll
LOTI-IES can do wonders to a girl's personality as 275 girls
learned this year after selecting, making, and caring for their
own clothing. Tall-lean-short-chubby . . . no difference, for
under tl1e guidance of Miss Florence E. Vifells, Mary and all the others
have mastered the art of designing a complete personality wardrobe and
yet staying within a budget they can manage.
A large fifteen by sixty foot classroom with a wardrobe and supply
room, tote trays that Ht into a cupboard, for the garments in the process
nmol' ot construction, or work tables with composite linoleum tops providing
'W' .V Uatnnia-1, --Miner WCW 1-egg ample space lor laying out patterns, cutting Ill3.EC1'1?1lS,' and hand-
ymsc Nunlif ind Rtnll Y conference 1 sewing, are necessary aids that make lor superior dressmaking.
'55 1' 'Z ', 11?-,2 LC . . . . . .
iiliuck Miss WSW state Home Pressing equipment, laboratory equipment for shrinkingg mirrors,
resentatives t0 magazines for styles and reference nies of patterns, a Htting corner
Lansing- and three new electric sewing machines added to the "six veterans
ol the stitches" make for speedy and efficient work.
Time out for lunch here could mean merely an added course to In clothing class French seaming, stitching at the sewing machines,
breakfast, or a three o'clock snackg for when one takes foods, she iittinf, and selectin atterns ro ress under the suoervision of
, E. 3 P 1
eats when she has classl Miss Wells.
Something delectable must be brewing in this complete kitchen Stitch! Stitch! Stitch! is probably the theme song of these four
unit in which four girls work in a group. Doris ,Zucker consults ladies of the stitches: Marcia McLurg, Lois Scllwartl, Doris Sllllllll
and Lois Steltzriede.
DDGDMD WITH ADDED FADILITID
Stepping into the next room one beholds typical
"sisters of the skillet" busily stirring, beating, and
mixing. M7hatP Of course-food. But only for a meal
that has its calories of proteins and carbohydrates
Breakfast, luncheons, and dinners Ht for a king are
prepared by instructor, Miss Lorna L. Lange's 283
foods students after pouring over textbooks, discussing
practical problems, and arranging an appetizing
menu. Correct service and table placement have their
day, too, before being put into use during a live
or six-course repast. -
The foods room boasts eight units, each with one
electric stove, a compact cupboard for supplies and
utensils, work shelf and a sink and a combination
serving and study table. Each of these individual
kitchens has its own Hour, sugar, salt, in especially-
marked jars. To enhance the cheerfulness of the room,
a small green plant in a colorful vase sets atop each
cupboard. A large refrigerator, storeroom, reference
book and display cupboard, with a teacher's desk and
demonstration table complete the set-up.
Home management may be elected by any girl.
The course includes the study of personality and
family relationship, related art, earning and spending,
home planning, and home furnishing.
Connecting the clothing and foods departments are
two rooms which serve as a dining room and a fitting-
living-bedroom. Contributing toward the realization
of the furnishing of the model apartment were the
girls of the home management classese who made a
semester project of plans, shopping, buying equip-
ment, refinishing furniture, and partly Hnancing the
cost. The "Salt and Pepper Shake" profits supplied
part of the funds.
From the foods and clothing and home manage-
ment classes girls wishing to create interests in home-
making subjects, to promote a friendly spirit among
the girls, and to be of service to the school and com-
munity are initiated into the Home Economics Club.
Ruth Miller, president, Katheryn Karp, vice-presi-
dentg Lenore Koepke, secretaryg and Grace Wurtzel,
treasurer, lead the club girls who engaged outside
speakers, arranged social gatherings for members,
entertained small children at a Christmas party, and
their mothers at a banquet.
Candle lighting cer-
emonies of the for-
mal initiations of
the Home Ee Club
included Irene Pat-
terson, Kay Karp, f
Ruth Miller, Char- '
Lenore K o ep k e ,
and Norma Block.
watch the impres-
sive first semester
Left to right, across: Are you sure thats the tool he wants, Don Crane?
Charles Kuehn and John Davis operate the drill press.
Mac Osborn plays Columbus with the Shaper.
YVarren Farmer gets to work on his mechanical drawing assignment.
After a hard hour's work Fred Engel, jack Miller, Lester Sedine, and Don bpvkei
clean up at the "fountain of youth."
A general view of half of Arthur I-Iill's midget industrial plant . . . the shop
The other half . . . the mechanical drawing room.
Jffwlmfffaf in rw
NDUSTRIAL Arts classes claimed 621 boys during the yein
johnny had a fine time making that footstool for Mom and
oars for his boat. He can get three semesters of shop training
and four of mechanical drawing. While taught at the T rade School
the first semester, the new building offers equipment and quarteis
in the wing housing Homemaking.
The shop layout consists of a two-unit room and two lid-i0lIlIll0'
rooms of one hall: unit each in which supplies are kept and
handed out to students as they End need for them in true shop
style. Adjoining the shop is the mechanical drawing room of
two units which are equipped with special desks, a workbench,
and shelves. There is a small :adjoining room which houses the
Modern to the last detail, the shop offers :I band saw, a .iO1ll6l,
a sander, table saw, drill press, forge, and a shaper. Here boys
get an inkling of the industrial arts with their own handicraft
knives, shelves, tables, and 21 blueprint rack which they made
Both instructors, Mr. B. O, Damberg and Mr. Irving Johnson,
lend a hand to various departments of tl1e schools along with
class instruction. The frame work for the Band. Bounce set gave
the boys experience in stage scenery construction.
lim INLINE or tout
RTISTIC creation is a pleasant outlet for the
imaginations of Johnny and Mary. Their new
thoughts, new feelings, and new contacts lind
expression in pen and ink, crayon, water colors, clay
And so Johnny and Mary plunge enthusiastically
into an artistic career. Don't laugh at them, they're
quite serious-they're going to be artists. Johnny's
quite an athlete besides, and so he likes to mould
figures in clay and plaster, figures running, jumping,
and throwing. Mary's feminine mind and inclina-
tions lead' her to painting outdoor scenes, flowers
and IYCES, and perhaps an occasional passer-by, and
so she takes her pallette, brush and canvas out on the
school grounds with several of her contemporaries
where they make an attractive picture, with their
brushes and paints.
Miss Martha Fisher teaches both commercial and
general art, while Miss Sally Howell assists in com-
mercial art. They instruct 175 students daily in the
two large classrooms, which, with the adjacent store-
room, comprises the school's art department.
The general art students deal mostly with form
and depth, sketching the ligures of posing students,
sculpturing in plaster of Paris, and making attractive
The commercial art students stress lines and forma-
tion, and work with proportional design, advertise-
ments, and commercial drawings.
The work ol' Johnny and Mary is not restricted
to the classroom and routine assignments, but extends
to cover every school activity. The Community Chest
campaign, Open House, the Band Bounce, Clean-up
VVeek, the senior and junior plays, the Spanish Club
hesta, all outstanding annual affairs, are backed by
the posters and decorations of the art department.
The past year has seen the development of an Art
Club in this department, and under the influence olf
the new school, it has become a growing unit.
Johnny and Mary may I10t emerge accomplished
artists, they may not become artists at all, but may
turn to some other held of endeavor and perhaps
forget in time their enthusiasm for clay and water
But Johnny and Mary will have derived an essen-
tial something from this work, they will have learned
to think and work creativelyg they will have learned
to appreciate subtle shades, well-formed lines and
good proportions, and their appreciation will extend
from sculpture and murals to everything beautiful in
life. Their eyes will be open for it. They will know
it when they see it, whether in the home, in the
olhce, or on the open road.
Peter Kitsch surveys his ellorls critically. Richard Ebacli
smiles as he paints. .Ioan Frantz enjoys her work.
Drawing now for enjoyment! But perhaps 'that one' is
one of the potential artists of t0m0l'1'OW.
Inspiration won't come to Emily Markert, she's stuck, so
Miss Martha Fisher helps her. Helen Anne Symons
brushes lightly, while David Sturtz takes 'a measuring
squint ofli his pencil.
PHY IUAL Ell CATIII UFFER UPPUHTUNITIE
ROM September until June, tl1e physical educa-
tion department, one of the most benehted
departments in the new building, buzzes with
activity. Whether either Johnny or Mary Hillite is
interested in twirling the pigskin, dribbling for those
extra points, becoming a cheer leader, playing ping
pong, 'or competing in volleyballuand free throw
contests, both will End a haven in the new gymnasium.
Lack of space and equipment which handicapped
any adequate program in "Shoehorn Hall" is now
only a memory. Every phase of health and physical
development was anticipated in the new quarters,
oflices for the coaches, adequate floor space, plenty of
seating-facilities for spectators, double water foun-
tains, provision for clothing and equipment, twenty-
seven showers in the boys' locker room and twenty in
the girls', electric hair dryers, and baseball diamonds
ball and softball, and learned of better hygiene, and
and a track on the school grounds.
For six hours a day, Mr. Stanley E. Anderson and
Mr. William Vondette called 226 boys to order in the
fall term and 221 during tI1e spring term. Classes this
year studied muscular co-ordination, played basket-
ball and softball, and learned of better hygiene, and
ways toward more healthful living. Miss Mary Mar-
garet Doidge was physical education instructor to 287
girls during the six hours of the day from September
lllllll january, and from january until June, 225
quired to take gym unless they have a d0ctor's excuse.
For every activity a girl enters, she is allotted a cer-
tain number ol points. X'Vhen this number amounts
to one hundred she is eligible for initiation into the
Letter girls' Club and receives a minor letter. Two
hundred points entitles her to a major letter, and two
hundred and fifty points to a star.
Physical Director Anderson takes roll in gym class
Roger Decator and Ray Kolb receive their gym clothes from the new ciga
Through wind and snow those founfaithful cheer
leaders, Don Upholf, Jack Wirsing, Dick Kelly, and
I-Iarold Miller led the team in cheers with Mr. Purdy
teaching them the knack of throwing their shoulders
or making the right kind of motions with their arms
and all the while teaching them not to forget to yell!
on Jrlmhlt in tant mv
From the Lettergirls' Club a student is chosen to
aid Miss Doidge. faculty adviser, in ,each intramural
sport by setting up the routine for the season. It is
up to Dorothy Ahrens, president, Loraine Hertz. vice-
presidentg and Esther I-Iaar, secretary-treasurer, to see
that the Letter girls' meetings run smoothly on Tues-
day once every three weeks.
A flashy yellow or navy blue sweater, combined
Bird's eye view of boys' gym
Once every two weeks this club gets under way
when--under the supervision of Mr. George Purdy,
faculty adviser: Ed Wheatley, presidentg Earl Larson,
vice-presidentg and Frank Wager, secretary-treasurer.
Each year a special honor is accorded those senior
boys who have participated in athletics and who have
maintained a high scholastic average--admission into
the National Athletic Scholarship Society. The fol-
Spacious balcony of the big new gym
Boys' shiny new showers
with A.H. good sportsmanship equals nothing but
one ol' Arthur Hill's forty lettermen who have earned
a major letter by entering some varsity sport, being a
cheerleader, or a sports manager, Proudly these boys
show oil' this letter for as a letterman they are cli-
gible to enter the Lcttern1an's Club that stands for
cleanliness in mind and action, and treating all stu-
Bi 'd's eye view ol' girls' gym
lowing twenty-one boys were accepted this year: War-
ren Blackney, Paul Cherry, George Dustin, Guy Gar-
ber, Wilmer Ginresky, Jim Hanes, Robert Helveston,
Al Korkus, Clarence Krawczak, Earl Larson, Donald
Malzahn, Jack Muehlenbeck, George Popp, Gordon
Rice, Joe Romblaski, Vernon Sherman. Howard Sla-
baugh, Casper Spiess, Ed VVheatley, Mike Wfilense,
and Robert You ng.
0,4 vm 1 Tutti Pont
IKE playing "ten little Indian boys" is the in-
tramurals program, but instead of ten boys on
a fence, there are fifty-one advisories or 306
boys on the floor to be eliminated. Each noon, from
September until June was given over to some activity
with Bill Petrie as student director.
The great outdoors beckoned volleyball aspirants
to the lot behind Shoehorn hall, entrants battled as
long as the weatherman was cheerful. The spiking,
netting, and smashing of volleyball was the hrst sport
on the intramural schedule and despite mud puddles
and rainy weather saw the season through with Mr.
John Days' advisory winning the coveted 1,ooo points
for hrst place. Miss Margaret Fraser's boys played a
close second, getting 950 points for their efforts.
Basketball was started on the roller-coaster floor of
the old Annex and hnished up in the big new gym.
The season was long and hotly contested, when the
smoke of battle cleared Miss Martha Fisher's advisory
was on top, having defeated Miss Ella X'Voodman's
team which came in second. Mr. William Vondette
acted as ofhcial for the championship games.
Looking down from the observation balcony in the
gym an interesting set up with ten tables in each
gym and two to four players at each table with never
an interfering ball, the girls' and boys' table tennis
tournament ran side by each. Eliminations took place
within the advisory and then among advisories. The
brilliant flash of serve and slice came to a close when
Bob Newcomb of Miss Ethel Peterson's advisory cap-
tured hrst place, with Lyell Kleekamp of Miss Lorna
Lange's advisory pulling a close second.
Softball was delayed by bad weather and then no
Held to play on, but Physical Director Stanley E. An-
dersonegot busy with lime and measuring tape and
laid out two softball diamonds. The tournament was
not yet completed when the Legenda went to press.
Director Andy, as supervisor of the games was as-
sisted this year by managers Bill Petrie, Ed Colpean,
Leon Daniels, Harry Ellis, Fred Niederquill, and Mel-
Down between the boys' and girls' locker rooms is a
long low room that most visitors at Open House
naively inquired, "Is it the swimming pool?" No, it
is just the rifle range where Earl Larson slaved for so
many days to make a backstop. Mr. B. O. Damberg is
supervisor of the club which is open to both boys and
girls. Harold Smith was top-shooter of the club and
was first shot at the Saginaw Gun Club.
Table Tennis Champs are Lyell Kleekamp, second placeg
and Bob Newcomb, first place. First place in volleyball
include Bill Evans, Don Spyker, Allen Duffield, Ed Chis-
holm, Howard Crevia, Don Crane, Roy Clements. .ln sec-
ond place volleyball are Don Hinds, Wilmer -Gunesky,
Bud Fair, Kenneth Hasse, Ralph Hoffman. First place
basketball includes Chester Hart, Rolland Fisher, john
Davis, Howard Finger, Don Ferriby, Tommy Doran, Bob
Hank, Don Fonlds. ln second place basketball are Bob
Zuckermandel, Don Zoellner, Harry XValter, Haryey Zahn,
Melvin Wagner, Ted Vlassis, Ray Xveiss, Roy Ymglmg.
QA 1 to it
S the boys were enthusiastically striving for in-
tramural titles feminine students didn't sit on
the bleachers trying to look pretty. They, too,
entered into the athletic spirit and had tourneys of
A total of 375 girls-fifty games played-covering a
period of six weeks-made up the volleyball contest
with Miss Mary Lewis' girls coming out on top after
defeating second place winners, Miss Martha Fischer's
Immediately following the spiking and netting came
dribbling and shooting as basketball eliminations be-
gan. Because of the spaciousness of the 135K 60 gym,
which would prove too tiring for the girls to run the
length of so often during a game, two-court basketball
was played, They say "two heads are better than
one," but evidently the adage didn't apply when the
Lewis girls, who entered as a single team, won over
the Schmidt-Vondette combination which ran a close
Still using the basketball, but going from teamwork
to individualism 105 girls began the free throw tour-
nament. Ethel Schaitberger of Miss Sally I-Iowell's
advisory made 63 OLIL of 75 tosses to win first place,
Marie Buxman, last year's winner, of Mrs. Marie
Crittenden's advisory placed second with 47 out of the
753 third place went to Margaret Smith, of Miss Coila
Starts group, who made 43 throws: and fourth was a
tie going to Kathryn Newvine, Mr. W'illiam Vondette's
advisory, and Julia Nikolai, Miss Ethel Petersonls
advisory, each making 42.
Sports not only saw a change but balls as well--
from big to small-as table tennis found its way into
the year's program. Gerry Esmer of Mrs. Crittenden's
advisory survived the slamming and smashing and
came through with hrst place honors after defeating
Marietta Borchard of Mrs. Sallie Brownsgroup as
second winner. Rosaleen Busch, adviser Miss Mattie
G. Crump, won third while Marjorie Raymond of Mr.
Maurice Schmidt' group placed fourth.
The softball COHLCSIL was not completed when the
book went to press.
While the advisory eliminations were being carried
on, after-school competition proved active. Miss Mary
Margaret Doidge, girls' physical education instructor,
supervised the girls who were interested in earning an
AH letter. Volleyball, under the management of
Linda Simon, started with 130 interested girls. Ten
teams were organized and games played off until one
team was left.
Basketball interest dropped a little as seventy-four
girls took part in the sport. Captains Cleo Brin,
Frances Edwards, Phyllis Graebner, Ruth Green,
Betty Haenlein, Margaret Llewllyn, Harriett Robin-
son, and Katherine Sturtz led the girls through the
For girls who earn loo or more points for tl1e 4
o'c1ock sports, the Lettergirls' Club initiates into its
organization. Results of the annual election showed
Dorothy Ahrens, presidentg Lorraine I-Iertz, vice-presi-
dentg Iva VVilliams, volleyball managerg Lois Hayes,
basketball managerg lilva Kruske, ping-pong managerg
Helen Ann W'olcott. free throw manager, and Julia
Nikolai, baseball manager. Two five-mile hikes, initia-
tion parties, and a gathering for advisory and after-
school winners in volleyball filled their social calendar.
Miss Doidge with Norma Ray-
mond and lvlargaret Llewllyn
Not once but twice champ-eens. Volleyball and basketball titles were placed in the
capable hands' of back row-june Krieger, Harriet Robinson. Dorothy Latty, Esther
Kyle, Ruth Leisg front row-Betty McMillan, June Laufer, Geneva Olmsted, Ida Lenk.
Across the net from first-place winners were eight determined girls who proudly
walked away with 'the 950 points given to winners of second. Front row-Sue Doerfner,
Bonnie Earley, jenny Jozwiak, Helen jozwiak, Margaret Gillespieg back row-Mary
Koinis, Ruby Jaap, and Carol Gillion made up the team.
Queen of the paddle is Gerry Esmer, who won the table tennis title. Second place
honors went to Marietta Borchard, third to Rosaleen Busch and fourth place to
Marjorie Raymond. R
. f all
Kit 'W CIA
KRAWCZAK Tor 1940 Qaida!
Quick! Clever! Cunning!-That's Clare on the gridiron,
whose ability during the season won for him the honors
of being the only Arthur Hill player selected for the
Coaches' All-Valley Football Team. But he didn't stop
there-mention was given Krawcz on the All-State squad.
Besides driving, passing, spinning, and punting the pigskin,
he knew how to captain our boys through the tougher
spots of the games. Better known to us as Clare or as
Krawcz, Clarence Krawczak rates the title of the year's
llton Rice Dick Biggers jack Muehlenbeck Keith Allen Al Korkus
Bob Xoung Howard Slahaugh
OHN and Mary Hillite saw their football team start the
season rated as one of the three best in the Valley. Coach
Arnold Mlolgast had eleven returning lettermen and a
large squad of reserves at the start of what looked like a
bright season. Line Coach Charles Grube expected to have
one of the best lines in years with Bob Schimmer and Earl
Larson at tackles, Ed Wheatley and Paul Cherry at guards,
and Don Spyker at center.
The referee's whistle blew and through the air went the
twirling, spinning pigskin! The football season had begun!
Starting off right the Lumberjacks trounced Alma in the
opener, 25 to 0, and held a powerful Erie eleven to one
touchdown, losing the game on fumbles, 7 to 6.
Flint Northern, however, spoiled what otherwise was a
perfect Homecoming Day by defeating the Hills 20 to 6.
The team staged a comeback by defeating Pontiac, 27 to 7.
In a non-valley game the brightly clad jackson team won
Bob Nash Frank XVager Ed XN'heatley
a hard-fought victory at jackson, 19 to 13. Flint Central
then added another defeat to the fast growing roster of
losses by beating the boys, 7 to o. Nevertheless, the Hill-
ites' spirits would not be dampened for they came back
and took Owosso for a ride by defeating them 32 to o.
At Bay City a nip and tuck battle waged, but in the end
Central proved victorious, 12 to o. Saginaw Eastern scored
the big upset of the season at the 40th Thanksgiving Day
game when they came from behind in the last minute tu
beat the Lumberjacks, 12 to 7.
After the sophomore team played four practice! games
with Saginaw Eastern sophomores winning one, losing two,
and tying one, they again met Eastern's sophomores and
battled to a scoreless tie fo. the city championship. Bill
Biggers and Albert Schroeder show l up so well that
Coach Wolgast promoted them to the varsity squad.
Saginaw High and Arthur Hill, the two senior high schools in the .goth star
football game on the new Thanksgiving Day, November 23, at Alumni Field.
Paul Cherry George Popp Bob Sehimmer Vernon Sherman Don Spyker Earl Larson
Gordon Rice Wilmer Gimesky jim Hanes joe Favara
The reserve team composed of likely material for next
year had a poor season, winning' only one out of six games.
The team coached by Harve C. Light won its Hrst game
with Midland, defeating them, 7 to 6 at Hoyt Park. Sag-
inaw Eastern captured the Little Brown Jug by beating the
Hills two straight games, 13 to 6, and I2 to 6. Bay City
Lentral's reserves overpowered the team at Bay City, 33
to o, and again at Hoyt Park, I4 to 7.
Bob Biggers Harry McGee
ff ' W K. l
or f - Y
,,11y-mf? H ,EN 1- -M. 1.131 .e
if "A -
. ' 'iwxf v-w-N '-.V
f W' xg-mi,a
Don Spyker Earle Sanders Elton' Rice Bob SCl12lll1'l121Il lid Crevm
mln, HERMA mln Malaita! QUINTET
ITI-I scarcely a breathing spell between
seasons basketball steps on the heels of
the pigskin parade.
John and Mary understand that the season
looks hopeful when Ferndale was defeated 33 to
24 at Mfebber. Things, however, began to take
on a gloomy aspect after three consecutive losses
were chalked up on the scoreboard one by Bay
City 28 to 26, one by Flint Northern 36 to 30 on
their home floor and Pontiac 33 to 27.
After these set-backs the Lumberjacks settled
down to business and defeated Flint Central on
its own floor 31 to 29. At home again, thef
cagers easily over-ran Owosso to make the board
read 53 to 17, and then won a close game with
the Saginaw High Trojans 29 to 27 at Central
Finally, Ed I-Iaar, high point man, and Vernon
Sherman, Ed's "couldn't do witli-outer", played
the last game of their high school basketball ca-
reers at W7ebber, but Flint Northern spoiled the
farewell by winning 25 to 22.
After the Flint Northern ordeal, Andy
switched Don Spyker, varsity guard, and Ed
Stadnika, lanky sophomore, to Hrst string for-
wards for the heavier duties. But due to the
change in line-up and inexperience of reserve
players, the remaining season was just a series of
heartaches. The Bay City Wolves Hhuffed and
puffed their way in" 29 to 23, Flint Central de-
Reserve basketball boys stay in until the close of the season. Back row-left to right: Howard Kumbier, Bob
Biggers, Dick Biggers, Rudy Nagel, nianagerg jack Gadd, jack Fleischinan, manager: Harris '1aubenack, Lester
Sykes, Clifford Behrens.
Front row-left to right: LeRoy' Spiekerman, Marvin Brussow, Robert Valdiserri, Bill Brown, and Leland Russell.
IEALTI-I AND LEA
Vernon Sherman Ed I-Iaar
Height, swiftness, and shooting accuracy combined is
Ed Haar who showed superior playing ability all through
his years on the team. He was graduated in the mid-
year as high-point man in the valley' and second high in
Dribbling, passing, and pivoting go hand in hand, and
right along with them is Vernon Sherman, true sports!
man of the iloor. He left the squad as the first semester
closed but his name was on the "lost valuable players'
- n V
cided a victory at 25 to 22, Owosso made the
home folks happy with a score ol 26 to 21, and
Saginaw High shared city honors with the Jacks
by winning 34 to 24. Pontiac handed the Jacks
their worst defeat of the season 4.5 to 28, and
Muskegon ran the consecutive losses to seven by
winning 26 to 24.
Bob I-Ielveston, guard, captained the hrst
squad composed of Dick Biggers, Ed Crevia, .lack
Gadd, Ed I-Iaar, Frank Prior, Elton Rice, Joe
Rombalski, Earle Sanders, Bob Schauman, Ver-
non Sherman, Don Spyker, Ed Stadnika, and .lim
ln spite of the fact that the Regionals were
played on the home floor, to Arthur Hillls inter-
est the tourney was over the Hrst night. The
powerful Flint Central live eliminated the Lum-
berjacks -when the whistle blew at 38 to 19.
Perhaps turning a bit domestic at times by
scrubbing suits and socks, but nevertheless prov-
ing themselves ready, willing, and able, Rudy
Nagel and Jack Fleischman went through the
season with "the boys" as their managers.
Referee Bortle of Hfayne
University deciding a
jump in a Trojan ver-
sus Lumberjack game
at Central junior gym.
Two from each team in
an equal dash for the
Basketball or football?
Trojans and Lumber-
jack untangle a messy
Time out and live la-
tigued but lighting fel-
Sanders, Biggers, and
of the two short min-
Ed Stadnika Frank Prior joe Romhalski Dick Bulge-is Jlck Cldd llll lhomas
Plll T , ,UWJL4 lllillll
' NSVVERING the call for track seventy-
five boys tried out the new cinder road
southeast of the building. Did the boys
ever look grand in their new outfits when they
assembled for the first meet April 26 at Owosso!
One of the squad's outstanding performers
was Captain Don Collyer whose best perform-
ance was at the state meet when he placed
seventh in the good time of 4:37. Frank Prior
placed fourth in the.broad jump and fifth in the
high jump at the regionals and Bob G. Miller
qualified in the low hurdles.
Tom Dustin, the only other Lulnberjack to
qualify for the state meet, did well with the
shot-put placing in every dual meet of the
season. Carl Roethke, veteran pole vaulter,
placed in every meet of the season. Roger Stress-
man was the team's outstanding sprinter and
Harris Taubenack and Harold Schick were out-
standing in the half-mile.
The boys got off to a bad start suffering two
consecutive defeats in dual meets at the hands
of Owosso at Owosso and Flint Central at Flint.
After a good showing at the Central State
Relays at Mt. Pleasant, in which the boys won
honors in the two-mile relay, the Jacks defeated
Midland and Bay City Central in dual meets.
The team as a whole showed unexpected
strength at the Regionals when it placed fifth
in Class A competition.
Letter winners in track included Captain
Don Colver, Lyle Massman, I-Iarris Taubeneck,
Harold Schick, Ted I-Ieineman, Jacob Eichhorn,
Roger Stressrnan, Bob Miller, Tom Dustin,
Howard Brant, Carl Roethke, John Donhaiser,
Ted Schnarr, and Lester Kluck.
T ee-offs, drives, and putts-such are the lives
of golf balls, and live' varsity letter-winning Hill-
ites, Harry Fobear, Benny Lemmer, Don Mal-
zahn, captaing Karl Mueller, and Dave Tullis
took those lives into their own hands.
Coach George Purdy packed clubs, balls, and
boys and traveled to Flint Central to open the
season with a loss of 460 to 498 with Tullis
medalist scoring an 85. Lowering the score but
not quite making the grade, the boys lost to
Flint Northern there 441 to 458.
At Bay City the Hillites' 462 couldn't quite
win over the Wolves' 454, and in Pontiac an-
other loss was credited to the boys, 452 to 423.
The Pontiac Indians suffered a loss at the Sagi-
naw Country Club, where all home games were
played, when our boys won 447 to 456.
Back again the Jacks went on the losing list
as Flint Northern won here 425 to 435, Bay City
made one less stroke here and won 437 to 438,
and Flint Central copped a low score here. At
the Regionals in Lapeer our boys placed eighth
with a 373.
Then came a real celebration-the Jacks beat
Saginaw at the Bridgeport Country Club by 422
to 447 with Fobear medalist scoring a 79. As tl1e
book goes to press the last game of the season,
with Saginaw, is still unplayed.
Top right: Captain Don Collver.
Top: Sprinters Charles Ault, Robert Pfeufler,
Dave Armstrong, Roger Stressman, jacob Eich-
horn, and Howard Brandt get set while Robert
Miller holds the gun ready.
Center: Members of the track squad include:
Top row-Roger Stressinan, Bob Miller, Al Potl-
vin, Chester Miller, Don Haenlein, Tom Dustin,
john Donhaiser, Ted Schnarr, Lyle Massman,
Harris Tanbenack, and Roger Decator. Kneeling
-Robert Pfeulfer, Dave Armstrong, Captain Don
Collver, Carl Roethke, jim Lockwood, Ted
Heineman, jack Middlebrook, Harold Schick,
Eugene Cook, Charles Ault, Jacob liichhorn,
and Howard Brant. Sitting-Bob Smith, Ray
Hielborn, Bill Ruth, and Kenneth Turbin.
Bottom: Arthur I-Iill's high ranking golf Cap-
tain Don Malzahn, Dave Tullis, Coach Purdy,
'Benny Lennner, Karl Meuller, and Harry
0 'llll liamon
After a late start at outdoor prac-
ticc and a poor field to work on,
the baseball squad's playing showed
exceptionally fine color during the
1940 season, winning and losing
games, but losing most of them by
Three underclassmen, Don Bern-
thal, Ed Kowalski, and Don Spyker
carried the pitching burden for the
team, displaying surprising talent
in their department and leaving a
reliable stall for next year. Other
outstanding players were shortstop
Jack Eaves, outhelders Jerry Kowal-
ski, and Clarence Krawczak, and
catcher Art Schultz,
The season opened April go at
Flint trampling Flint Central 7 to 3.
Don Spyker was the winning pitcher.
Ed Kowalski lost his first game as
a Hill hurler, May 7 to Flint Cen-
tral, the Jacks being shut out 2 to 0.
By beating Flint Northern 3 to 1,
May 8, the team moved into a first
place tie with Flint Central with
Spyker chalking up his second vic-
tory of the season.
Ed Kowalski dropped his second
heartbreaker to Bay City Central,
2 to o, allowing only four infield
hits and striking out nine men.
The only real beating experienced
was administered by Flint Northern,
May 14, 8 to 2. The Jacks were held
to one lone hit, a single by Clarence
Krawczak. Spyker fanned four, while
Aloe Mizrock, Viking hurler, struck
out nine Hillites.
A double-header with the Pontiac
Red Chiefs at Pontiac, May 17 came
to the tune of a 1 to 0 shut-out.
May 29 at Bay City the lacks won
9 to 7.
Pitchers Bill Mulador, Don Beriithal.
Ed Kowalski, Don Spyker, Melvin
Scherzer, and Don Hinds pose for the
ca mera ma n.
Top row-LeRoy Spiekerman, Mike
Xvelense, joe Rombalski, jack Eaves,
Art Hahn, Melvin Vtlagner. Bob
Schultz, Val Kostrzewa, Don Spyker,
Clare Krawczak, Elton Rice, Dick
Biggers, Don Hinds, Chet Hart, Victor
Heinie, Albert Heffel, Clement Nefe.
Second row-Manager Ed Colpean,
Bill Haenline, Ed Carrington, Dom-
inic Frankenas, Bill Green, Ed Gewen-
iger, Norman Muladore, Don Bernthal,
Bill Smith, Mel Scherzer, john Haus-
beck, Stan Fischer, Ed Bernthal. Leon-
ard Zehnder, Walter Pietsch, Managers
Bob Long, and Fred Neiderquill. A
"You're safe," says Coach Anderson as
Dick Bi I ers harel f slides into the base
protected by Mel Xlfagner.
ul-Y t ll Gln mi inns sro son lbancing cussts
cc LL work, no play makes Johnny a dull boy," but Johnny's a
bright lad, he takes in social life too, through the Hi-Y Club
which is always "getting up and at" something new.
-Here with thirty-one other boys and Mary's Girl Reserve Club they
sponsored dancing lessons at the Y's.
They are regular salesmen, too. Throughout the year they vended
basketball schedule pencils, carmeled apples, big, sweet, juicy apples,
These Hi-Y'ers like to eat, usually mother's home-made dishes, and
they are frequently seen at pot-lucks, general get-togethers, and discus-
sion meetings where the boys formulate ideas, express themselves, and
have a really good time. "Bringing up father" to the Father-Son Ban-
quet is a highlight in their program of the year.
Speaking of food, proof that the boys like to eat-at the close of the
school term these chaps, Uspruced up and all decked out" to Franken-
muth for a chicken dinner.
Heading the group are Bob Fellows, president, Ted Heineman, vice-
presidentg Ray Guerin, secretaryg and Harold Miller, treasurer. More
like one of the crowd than an adviser is Mr. Maurice C. Schmidt.
Mr. Harvey C. Spaulding, secretary at the YMCAg Mr. Maurice Schmidt,
Hi-Y sponsorg and Mr. Raymond Morrow, boys' counselor, pausing be-
tween bites at Father and Son banquet.
"When zz Girl Reserve walks down the street
She looks one hundred per from head to feet."
Such typical phrases of their loyalty song are heard when
fifty Girl Reserves gather on the first and third Wednesdavs
of each month. The club, affiliated with the Young
VVornen's Christian Association, is a junior organization to
which any Mary I-Iillite is eligible for membership and c'm
become a full-pledged Girl Reserve by paying the twenty
five cents each semester.
Mary Hillite decided to join. She listens to Miss Mar
garet Fraser, Miss Ruth Mcllvenna, and Miss Betty White
tell about the three unit program: educational, social, and
service. The girls work together in developing themselves
spiritually, mentally, and physically.
Prexy Nancy Bauer held the attention of all girls this
year with Doris Benkert, secretary: Marcia Van Auken, vice
president, Marie Swartz, treasurerg and Lois Lamson, Intra
Club Council member. -
Mary cooperated with John in the Hi-Y-Girl Reserve
Jack and Jill Spill, the first dance in the new building
March 2 3.
She saw to it that twenty-two small children had fun 'lt
a Christmas party given for them. The beaming faces it etc
indeed full reward for the work of dressing dolls fot the
girls and fixing other toys for the boys.-
A mother-daughter tea was a highlight of the spring
activities at which Mr. John Goetz demonstrated various
floral arrangements for the home.
Mary soon became a popular miss on the dance llool
And you ask why? She completed a twelve week dancing
course that Girl Reserves and Hi-Y Clubs sponsored For
fift' cents she received twelve weekly lessons and was 1
guest at three parties.
Besides the major activities Mary attended the bi-monthly
meetings where outside speakers advised girls on employment
after graduation, and hair dressing for the teen age.
Finishing an active year Mary still keeps the Girl Reseixc
spirit and makes plans for her summer vacation at the
Camp near Mio. Nancy Bauer and Marcia Van.-Xukcn
were camp delegates last summer.
Ed Wheatle' 'md Bob Fellows manatfe to sit together
' t . y . 4 t .D . , .
Dancing lessons at the Y's grew to four sessions a week the registi
ran so high.
Ralph Wolbers, Ted Heineman, Harold Miller, Bill Haithco
Schmidt, Larry lilurphy and john Hobart-Hill pose with perky
bows during club initiation.
Bill Leach looks disappointed at Bruce Otto, Howard Dietzel
Robson, and Harold Sandow upon discovery of what the
As the student who did the most for the school in '39,
Helen Fischer won the lppel Cup . . . the highest honor
a Hillite can earn.
Rating highest in scholastic attaimnent, Vernell Bartlett
won the four-year Arthur Hill scholarship to University
of Michigan in '39.
Jack Dersch was awarded the Michigan Alumni Plaque
for his scholarship, athletics achievement, and leadership.
Dorothy Ahrens was the D.A.R. representative and a win-
ner of a one-year scholarship tuition to Central State
Teachers College at Mt. Pleasant.
First to have his name engraved on the Arthur Hill Hi-Y
Alumni Cup for outstanding sophomores was john john-
son. This year George Michel received tl1e award.
Marion Frisch, awarded state journalism honors for her
feature stories in the Arthur Hill News by Scholastic Na-
tional Awarcls Contest.
Recipient of the onelyear University olf Michigan tuition
scholarship through competitive examination for this year
was Xvorthy Boyd.
Swinnning is his star act! Ralph Newton copped high
honors and medals in the high school division for his
Helen Bilsky wrote such splendid personality sketches that
she received first place in the state in the National
Awards Contest sponsored by Quill and Scroll.
First scholarship to he awarded a Hillite this year was
from Alma College, and Shirley Wenger is its proud
Alter winning declamation honors at school, jim Muehlen'
beck placed lirst in the suh-district contest in Flint.
For ,her scholastic ability in a competitive examination
Marcia Van Aitken was awarded the Michigan State
The thrill of a lifetime-word that she, Barbara Spears
had won a 35750 scholarship to Kingswood Prep School.
Mt. Pleasant Teachers College will be Roger SU'CSSlll2lll'S
alma mater next year after winning a one-year scholar-
Mfith "The Benefits of American Democracy" as her
subject, Phyllis Sanford received the V.F.XV. first prize of
3515 for writing the best essay in the city.
"A rolling stone gathers no
moss" and so the Student
Union drive began rolling at
the first out-door assembly.
aim Agua! moot
"No more schocleno more
hooks" except Legenda for
Dorothy Koinis, Nancy Bauer,
Vflhirley Elliot, Harriet Lange,
Leona Lantz, and Vernon
Service Club meets for "heap School's out! Pouring out of the
big pow-wow" in Mr. Poul- eight entrances at 3:55 over
son's room to organize for the 1600 students hnd their way
new school. down Mackinaw Street.
Master of ceremonies, Bob
jones with a "time to
start the dramatic classes
plays" look on his face!
Mothers, daughters, and
faculty meet at the Girl
Reserve tea in the com-
munity room where Lois
Christmas comes but once
a year so hfty-one advis-
ories hll one or more
baskets in cooperation
with the Associate Char-
4'l'tttting it on thick"-not
praise but make-up by
Miss Martha Fisher
who checks on Alice
XVatson while jean
With the wind and the lirst It's a long, long trail a A
snow in their hair Hill-
ites scatter down Court
winding to the homes of
Hillites some of them
striking across country
rather than along side-
walks and pavements.
"Up-sa-daisy" in the service When 1313 Lettermen let
elevator while Doris
Love, Cecelia I-Ienderson,
and Mary Love go on an
their fancy roam. for
Band Bounce stunts-
they go Hawaiian.
t least one period a day
in which to squelch that
homework "Bug Baer."
Makes all the difference
in the world when you
learn how to use it.
he crepe sole oxford and
femme moccassm - in
counsel, in dance or in
Dorothy Sonnnerfteld assists the li-
brarian in the social science
library -where, all students are
required to spend an hour a day
as no texts are issued in social
nvm t9 moon
The long tables like the one oc- The tables found in the balconies N
cupied by Lyle EIIICOII, Ray Zim- of the libraries do not mean a
merman, and Art I-Ianlte are period of round table discussion
assigned each hour of the day for but an hour of absorbed study.
Three smart girls take advantage of
the "help yourself?" aisles in the
cafeteria where most any coin-
bination of wholesome food may
be had at live cents a dish.
One-half and oneshalf equals a
whole gym when it is opened
all the way for the varsity bas-
ketball boys to practice in or a
double intramural setup.
The student store clerked by stu-
dents in salesmanship classes sup-
plies tasty candy bars, ice cream.
and gum during the long hours
of the day between breakfast and
The pick up after the down-fall
shows in the background the I5 x
120 foot fixed balcony along one
end of the gym that has a seat-
ing capacity of 500 persons.
jack Cogan has mastered a way of
doing two important 05 things
at once-eating and studying.
This is the way to catch up on
last nights homework or next
hour's test. Only jack knows
' Spectators interested in whether the
one point for a foul will be made,
use two of the eight cabinet
bleachers which seat 2,ooo per-
sons and are arranged along three
walls of the gymnasium.
o excuse to be late, Roger, with
hall clocks hung midway of each
wing of the building! These
clocks are controlled by the mas-
ter clock in the ofhce.
A walk in the hall and an occasional
stop at any one of the eight
double white porcelain fountains
recessed in the wall of each wing
corridor, on the stage, in the
gyms, and in the music room
which means nothing but "aqua"
Even the boys use the mirrors in
one of the six boys' rooms to
dude up. Perhaps we didn't real-
ize it but some of their time in
school is spent primping, too!
Nl f!,T+- '
1 THREE taut - Qiasfmffon
X N if if 7:
ill 4555 ,
xl wtt v -X AU
N 1937, John and Mary, two of the 455 be-
wildered and anxious sophs found their Way
down Court Street to the old castle. The
physical condition of the building with its fall-
ing plaster and rickety stairways, along with its
jumbled up locations, classrooms hidden back
of classrooms, and six different buildings in all,
was a shock!
A little falteringly and meekly they drifted
into the Annex where Mr. Brock and exper-
ienced Hiilites immediately made them feel at
home at a little get-together. To each soph, a
junior or senior made themselves known and
took them to their respective advisers. This
faculty member immediately assumed respons-
ibility for their general welfare and advised them
in all matters of courses and grades through the
next three years.
The Hrst morning in September the adviser
gave them a copy of their program card to fol-
low. An older advisory member directed them to
their first hour classes. Not one of them knew
where that hidden second hour classroom might
be. They were on their own, however, from
there on that first day. Even though it was
puzzling the lirst week, they usually found some-
one willing to help them.
The next week the Student Union campaign
made them members of the activities and soon
they were cheering for the football, baseball, and
basketball t.eams, receiving the school paper, and
entering debate. Of course, the first report card
was perhaps a bit hard to take but there were
assurances that it could be improved and that
they could get back to the good grades of junior
high days . . . if John and Mary worked, con-
centrated, and learned to use their time well.
Soon the new group came in in January and
John and Mary were no longer the green sophs,
but instead had donned the coat of one a little
more experienced . . . a IOA.
SEN'IOR Csenyerl a. IL. senior, composer or senex, gen. senis,
old.l More advanced in dignity. Belonging or pertaining
to the final year of the course in American colleges, univer-
sities, high schoolsg etc.
UN'DER-GRAD'U-ATE fgrad'u-at, 11.0 A student in any
school who has not completed his course.
After they had conquered the first and by far
the most perplexing steps of high school life,
they discovered that with experience comes
responsibilities. And so, in their second year,
clubs and even presidencies became a dehnite
part in the daily routine. The junior play docked
off plenty of time, and they discovered that
report cards began to take on a more formidable
Two years had passed and then into the va-
cancies of the grads who had gone, they stepped
. .. They were seniors . . . Stepping into the re-
sponsibilities of ruling and governing the school
with confidence and pride.
ln 1940, for a year and a half they had
watched the progress of the new Arthur Hill
High School being built out on Mackinaw. Then
the announcement, "The school is hnishedf' . . .
They stepped over that welcome threshold, a bit
awed by the beautiful, spacious simplicity of it
and walked about in a "so-this-is the new Arthur
Hill" attitude. Their pulse beat faster at the
realization of this magical fulhllment of their
dreams. Finally the smoke of excitement faded
away and all realized that they would be the Hrst
to be graduated from it.
As seniors,,after three of the girls represented
them at Homecoming festivities as Queen and
her two attendantsg after they had ruled the city
for a dayg after they had shared in some of the
problems of the schoolg and after senior week,
Hlled with a day for wearing caps and gowns and
the senior assembly, the baccalaureate services on
June 9, the senior supper dance, and hnally the
commencement at the City Auditorium with its
ever impressive pageant, they are graduated. The
444 Johns and Marys of 1940 class to finish their
high school courses will always hold a fond
realization of three years at Arthur Hill High
School and especially the new building.
ATIONAL HONOR SOCIET
,UW 15 Pri: air
ROM the hrst day Johnny and Mary stepped
across the threshold ol the high school they
started striving with determination and with
hope in the back olf their minds that when they
were seniors they both would become National
Honor Society members.
Outstanding ability in scholarship, character,
leadership, and service over a period of three years
gained entrance for sixty-seven seniors into the
society this year. Fifteen of the mid-year and fifty-
two of the June class were recognized at a special
assembly, May 24, at which Jack Cappell, secretary,
presented tl1e group to Warren Farmer, club presi-
The second semester group elected Roger Stress-
man, president and Dorothy Ahrens, secretary.
Plaque custodians were Claude Pound and Ted
Sclmarr and vice-presidents were George Hach and
Ruth Nuechterlein. Miss Irma Stockdale is sponsor.
First row across: Sixth row:
S econ rl row:
Donna Jeanne Francis
Srrmfri I I1 row:
Claude Pound .
Betty Lou Reiner
Theodore Sch na rr
Helen Ann Symons
WH! a N MH!!!
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Harold F. Abraham
Clayton VV. Aeker
Dorothy Marie Ahrens
Vernell C. Alberts, Jr.
Henry E. Albrecht
Harry D. Allen
Shirley Mp Allore
Keith C. Althaus, Jr
Clara E. Anspach
Jeanine Audrey Aspin
Alvina Jane Auhel
Ellen E. Auger
James E. Ault
Donald E. Bair
Catherine Elizabeth Baldauf
Arlene E. Balley
Althea M. Barnett
Catherine S. Bauer
Margaret Ann Bauer
Nancy Ruth Bauer
Mary Jane Beach
-1 A J if J
l .-., - JIQ N ' f W 6,
Clara Mae Beckwith
Mary Jane Becsey
I-I. Allen Bell
Doris M. Bell
Doris L. Benkert
John A. Benway
Jack J. Benzenberg
Mary Albena Berbylos
Robert M. Bickel
Mildred O. Bierlein
Barrett I-I. Bird
Betty Ann Blake
Norma M. Block
Marietta R. Borchard
VVorthy T. Boyd
VVillia1n E. Boyer
Marcella Ann Branch
Pauline Edna Breita
Donald George Breiner
Cleophus G. Brin
Cletus Joseph Brown
Robert G. Brown
Chester Allen Bruner
Russell L. Buck
Leo Lawrence Buggia
H. Sheldon Bull
f mil i C Martha Doris Browning
MQ W ...H
Virginia May Burgdorf
3 Audrey J. Burgess
, f Rosaleen M. Busch
' -'igftf Albert R. Byron
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1 g 3 M X, ' -if . Everett Lynn Card
in Am .1 , nb' N y Florence A. Cannell
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1.-J. 5 ' R' L 1 "
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3-. .' l A V L.. Q, I .D .av :Q 7 Lyle D. Clayton I
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. 'fl '- "iw 'V iilz mi . , - . .H'i.if .H Yvillafd 0 Citing
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Donald C. Collver V ,., .L .
Fred M. Conzelinann ,lim N tl ,W A gy .1
Suzanne M. COIlZCll112l1111 l' j.ilW ll A . 'lm a o'
lfVilber D. Coplin, Jr. V gli - A ' "
Donald R. Crainton A g U I Vg- A .4 '
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Bonnie Susan Dalzell i ,.. N gl W 51,
Rebecca Dalzell E ' l' L ,1
Helen E. Danier 'Q Lf' ' 'ti ' y SM .- ' H N 1 Y
Gerald G. Danin y yxyx Z .go N 'ttt iwmwQlliiifl1l2 f 1 "
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Marylee DeBarr ' P Y - ., 1r 'tt' f x A.
l'Villian1 Decator .-:, . , 1 C A '
Julius Delenieester -
Ann Elizabeth Dennner xbhh X
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Jean Ann Denton
Marjorie Ann Denton ' ,Q
Lucille Eleanor DePlonty A I A L35
Edna B. Diehl y.- ,,..A. g ' i g, A , y y
Margaret jane Dittniar Q , ie A
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Robert E. Dodge
Florence Ann DonSang
Allen Dale Dullield
C. Gaylord DuPuis
Louis F. Dupuis
Arthur Duwe, Jr.
Derrick C. Eaton
John Grant Eaves
Richard Gilbert Ebach
Mary Louise Ebe
William E. Einwachter
Shirley P. Elliott
Betty Jane Ellis
VV. Tracy Ellis
Mary Margaret Evans
Robert S. Faltyn
VVarren Joseph Farmer
Nancy Charlotte Fauhnan
Joseph D. Favara
, Alberta June Felten
Eleanor Ruth Felten
Doris May Fischer
Harold E. Fisher
Alice May Fleischrnann
P Fredrick jack Fleischmann
Donna Jeanne Francis
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,A 5 Louise M. French
A f 'V y Marion L. Frisch
Y T Ann Elizabeth Gainey
I Robert Hugh Galbraith
Y- fl Guy S. Garber,
Gloria D. Garchow
Jeanne G. Gardner
F - Margaret Louise Gates
1 .pm r Virgil M. Gauze
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Charlotte Elois Gelow
L Lena Grace George
Lawrence R. Geweniger
Marjorie Ann Giessel
VVilmer G. Giinesky
June Marie Goodman
John VV. Goodwyn A
Albert W. Gorni
Ruth V. Green
Margaret Sue Greenleaf
y Charles M. Greenwald
Q YQ l Geraldine June Grunow
2 -if Lorine K. Gugel
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Cecelia M. Henderson
Loraine A. Hertz
Carl F. Herzberg
Kathleen H. Herzberger
Emily Elizabeth Hext
Gerhardt F. Hoelbl
Floyd L. Hollingsworth
Ellen Grace Hollman
Raymond WV. Ilgen
Robert G. Jahn
Evelyn O. Johns
John Jacob Kasparek
Eleanor Noree Kazmerski
Milton O. L. Keinath
Alvin E. Keseineyer
Madge C. Kessel
Maxine Anita Kile
Helen Marie Kirchner
Elmer Martin Klemm
Robert Klenoski V
Eleanor Jean Kluck
Charles S. Knights, Jr.
Merle Anne Knoop
Esther R. Haar
George Arthur Hacli
' Donald G. Haenlein
lfVillian1 C. Haenlein
VVilliam Harold Haithco
Hubert J. Haley
Q James H. Hanes
A James F. Hanley
F Gilbert VV. Harris
5 Zelpha Jean Harris
1 Teddie Earl Hawkins
Helen Louise Hayden
Lois Mae Hayes
Victor Herbert I-Ielfel
' " F' f Arthur Guy I-Ieimburger
5,2 , Victor C. Heine
g ' K, if Phillamina K. Heinz
ll' N 1 ' Robert G. Helveston
Bayard Alger Henderson
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Dorothy Elizabeth Kohlhoif
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Renata H. Kolb
Betty Jane Korbein
Alexander L. Korkus
Valerian R. Kostrzewa
Clarence B. Krawczak
Edward R. Krebs
Jacqueline B. Kretz
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Elva June Kruske
Charles E. Kuehn
Lois .Ieane Lamson
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4 - 6 Richard L. Mueller
" fv 5 . E 1 L. Milton M. Muladore
i' , e. . i " . lil Patty Ann Mulroonei
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L. i.. . ..ii s r get ll yt.twsJgf Arlene L. Myers
Q 5 " ' f- J ii Q : 5' J l ,Q ll lm ' V Kenneth C. Myers
I li? QQ Q 'ii V V V f 1 Robert G. Myers
. .,.: '. Nxyy . ,, f ., it yy ... Robert S. Nash
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' ' it if f . Eva G. Neitzke
,, " tv ' Q - '.' -l 7.1'f4J, , - ' J - Edward VV. Nettleton
. ,- , - z 7' f ' Emma Neuwirth
N 5 H ' m..w,.,. sy - .,,. .z ,,T,l1glN ' Edythe Newman
Alyce Mae Neymeiyer
Raymond Robert Nichol
Jacqueline Ellen Nolan
Howard A. Nuechterlein
Ruth Margaret Nuechterlein
XfViln1a M. Nuechterlein
Mary Kathryn Oberlin
C. Jane O'Brien
Johannes C. Ochmann
Norma June Oehring
Wilma Leone Olmsted ,-
Mary Ann Orluck
Myron C. Ortner
Edwin John Ott
Joyce Louise Papineau
Katherine Ruth Papst
Janice Vernet Parth
Irene Elaine Patterson
Douglas E. Peabody
Dorothy M. Petrafka
VVilliam J, Petrie
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Bruce E. Phillion '
Donald VV. Phillion -
Mary Alise Plater
Norman VV. Poellet
Frederick YV. Poppeck,
Claude Patrick Pound, Jr.
Anita Katherine Pretzer
Lillian Marie Propp
Mary Margaret Pscholka
Anne Elizabeth Purkis
Frank Greenleaf Putnam, jr.
June M. Randall
Bernard E. Rapin
Robert C. Raths
Ardath D. Rau
Gladys Genevieve Rawling
Elaine E. Reimus
Betty Lou Remer
June M. Remer
Maybelle Amelia Rempert
Estella G. Ribble
Gordon Kenneth Rice
Alfred YV. Richards, Ir.
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l ,J ,gy 1 Q : QQ 5 R Q- V Chalmers D. Riefel
L 1 V, f ' 1 :" L- 5 .1 Donna Esther Riselay
E V, Edith P. Robinson
'i-' ' Ruth Marion Robinson
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gli y - I . .-'l 115253 E! Gwendolyn M. Root
gy "" Wi , f ' A , ff I I . 1 my f- f ... ,Q I HELYVCY H. ROtl1
A 5 yyyi "it I V . we ' 1 ai.-D P Ralph Herbert Ruff
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sm- l. 3 .4 A .Iwi H it VVillia1n C. Sager,
"Y . ""' t A S .. Earle S. Sanders
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' Adam T. Schafer
Melvin H. Scherzer
t ' " Erna L. Schiesswohl
James H. Schillings
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E fl-m u ' - I l 4 1, j ' ' all Peter Schmidt
5 " '7' A . . I 5 If it Robert A. Schmidt
I - .'t' ' V . Theodore Henry Schnarr
Irwin Lyle Schneider
Roger Marlin Stressinan
Elaine Inez Strobel
Wallace Clayton Strobel
H. Eugene Stuedemann
Frieda Lea Sturtz
Lester T. Sykes
Helen Anne Synions
Betty Jane Tallon
Florence Marie Thomas
James P. Thomas,
Ruth V. Thomas
B. June Thoms
Carmen Rose Thorsby
Shirley Ann T hurlow
Betty II. Toinaszewski
Mildred A. Tompkins
John D. Tronibley
Raymond F. Turek, Jr.
Joseph Maxwell Turner H
Gail Pauline Ueberhorst
Donald L. Uphoff
Edith Ruth Urban
Marcia E. Van Auken
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3 ' f' Casper Spiess,
Marvin A. Schoenheit
Donald Robert Schroeder
Verda L. Schultheiss
Arthur H. Schulz,
Ann Marie Sedine
Vernon C. Sherman
Levi Raymond Shook
Ilah Mae Short
Edna Helen Simon
Catherine M. Slabaugh
Howard Andrew Slabaugh
Betty jean Smith
Betty June Smith
Ellen Marie Smith
Marguerite A. Snow
Frances A. Sovia
Marion Lucille Spero
Olga I-I. Stanko
Malinda W. Steinke
Betty C. Stevens
Lyle II. Stevens
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Grace Lucile Vlfurtzel
Kathryn Anne l'Vurtzel
Robert C. Young
Harvey Paul Zahn
Leonard E. Zehncler
Marjorie R. Zehnder
Betty Ann Zuckerinanclel
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ALL OF FAME
A combination of executive
and scholastic ability have ac-
clainred Dorothy Ahrens one
of the most capable students
in speech and athletics. Doro-
thy was awar'ded a one-year
scholarship to Micl1igan's State
Normal College, elected the
IIIOSL civic-rninded senior girl
to be recognized by the Daugh-
ters ol' the American Revolu-
tion, and accepted into llre
National Honor Society.
Congenial, friendly and thor-
oughly likeable, her popularity
has won for lrer the presidency
of her advisory, the position
of vice-president in the Stu-
dent Cabinet and attendant to
the football queen. Doris par-
ticipated in intramurals, was
associate editor of the Legenda
and is a nrember of Quill and
Scroll and the National Honor
A twisted snrile has won Al
Korkus many friends. Al's
presidency ol' the Student
Cabinet attests his popularity.
He's also a member of the
Letterrnerr and Hi-Y Clubs.
and through his participation
in school athletics, including
football and basketball, was
awarded membership in the
National Athletic Honor So-
Barbara, generally acknowl-
edged a less-publicized edition
of Hedy Lan1:,ir'r, won, with
her dark wavy liair, deep blue
eyes and fair complexion the
coveted honor of football
queen. She is a member of
the Student Cabinet. A good
student, she was among those
rlfho ruledl,th.e city l'or a day,
her post being' that of Police
Chief. ' I
Vern's half-shy, quizzical smile
belies a misclrievous personal-
ity. President of the Letter-
rnen and Crucible Clubs and
the Student Cabinet in '39,
Vern, still likes to attend the
Student Cabinet meetings. He
was a ready 1l12lSlCl'-0l.-CCl'C-
monies at many important
Hill events, a rireinber of Na-
tional Honor Socielty, and par-
ticipated in football, basket-
ball iand intrznnurals.
. 4 .
Petite Florence Carmell excels
in extra-curricular activities,
having been president of the
Personality Club, exhibition
debater, assembly chairnran,
and football queen attendant.
Her journalistic ability gained
for her the position of edi-
torial editor on the Legcnda,
Quill and Scroll membership.
She is also a member of Na-
tional Honor Society.
Tall, blonde, and rather shy,
this describes Eddie to a
Modesty, good sportsmanslrip.
and his ability to play basket-
ball are only a few olf the
traits that make Ed an all-
around good fellow. Besides
this, Ed has distinguished him-
self as one of Arthur I-lill's
CLA RIENCE KRAXVCZAK
Tall, broad shouldered, and
good natured, Clarence has
made a name for himself in
football, playing fullback and
having been chosen for the
all-valley team. Clarence is
:r member of the Student Cab-
inet and the Lettermen's Club.
Gordon Rice is a great favor-
ite with the opposite sex, and
finds equal favor among the
boys for his touchdown foot-
ball playing, which won him
a- membership in the National
Athletic Honor Society. Gor-
don is also Student Cabinet
treasurer, and a nrenrber of
the Noon Discussion Group
and the Safety Club.
When you ask Ed's friends
why they like him. they'll tell
you, "He is a grand sport, and
never grouchyf' lid is quiet
sincere. He featured
pyoqrinently on the football
team, was elected viee-presi-
tlerit of the Student Cabinet,
participated in the senior' play
and intramural activities, and
is a member of the Letter-
men's Club. lVith a high scho-
lastic standing, lid is a mem-
ber ol' the National Honor
. I -ii .. fo?
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Kenneth Baldwin -
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Don A Ferriby
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Mary Ellen Grams
Kenneth Hagle '
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Phyliss Hilborn '
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Ruth McLean ,
U IIEIRGRAII ATE
First row facrossj
Mary Payne Mountjoy
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Evelyn Ora Nims
F 01.t'l'U1, row
Mary Alice Parks
Esther Reisig "
F im! row nc'1'ossj
Dorothy St. Charles
F if Lh row
Donna Spear ,
Mervin Straw '
George T eck
First row facrossj
T H E 1 9 4
Mary Van Sickle
Alice Van Mfagoner
Dorothy Von Dette
Lora VVei n berg
W' alter Mfenzel
F ifth row
Jerrie YV right
Betty Y elle
Richard Yingl ing
UNDERCLASSMEN VVITHOUT PICTURES
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Akcr, Betty Lou
aap, u y
ones. o 1
' arr, arry
.' oore, uane
Reisbig, Walter .
Schneer, Betty Jane
Welsh, Mary Arlene
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COM-MU'NI-TY, n. tcommunitas C-tatisl, tfellowshipl, a
body of persons having common interests and privileges,
living in the same locality and under the same laws.
SUP-PORT', n. One who or that which maintains or upholdsg
a propg pillar.
O give journalistic .Iohnnys and Marys ex- to interview prospects both new and old. Bad
perience in writing and selling, to give weather didn't bother these sales students. It was
Saginaw business men a chance at the easier to lind business men in when the elements
3S50o,ooo yearly market in sales to Arthur I-Iill were a bit disagreeable.
students fas several national surveys show that Sales Came after Continuous Visits L0 Omces and
me average annual buymg Power of a high business firms by student salesmen who would
school student is 35350, and to linance approxi- not take UNCH for an answer, Doris evidently
mately forty per cent ol the cost ol the yearbook, sold her iclea for She not only Went Over hm,
wc ptcscnt his section of Community Support quota but broke all Sales records of H111 Journal-
After discarding many attractive plans, Doris ism students,
VVaggoner, business manager of the 194.0 Legenda F
. . .g Y . When the book went to press, 132 business
along with the editor, decided that streamlined . h '
. u .A A . y . . men had signed copy valued lrom three to thirty
copy in step with the streamlined building was
.. . . lollar: e'1 h when printed in the Le enda. In
what they wanted. Simplicity would be the key- L S K C I g
. . , .-1-. .f 1' 't N- 'ft tl F- ' 'tl tl
note. A catch line with the Hrms name and an June' Sa Ls so ICI O15 MVN , IC mm W1 I lc
. . . 4"-l tt- -ts-lb 'tt 2-
eye-drawing picture were available to all who Puma COPY' Pmscm hc LOVLUU QOL O he ld
h , - . , , , vertiscrs, and sometimes wait lrom ten to twenty
bought a third page or more. Pictures portray-
ing student lilfe tend to direct a greater student nimutcs Whlle absorbed merchants Page through
imcrcst to advertising the book, scanning the pictures ot school hte,
,, completely forgetting the' ad student patiently
Two hundred and filtf names went down on . Q , . l I
. Q , iv , Q waiting to receipt hls SLEILCIUCHK. The interested
the list of prospects lor whom advertising copy , - , " ,
, , , busniess head would 11ke more than just a
was W1'1ttCl1. From September to Thanksgiving , , ,
, , , , glimpse at the yearbook but t11e solicitor must
the business stall studied to bring together in 1 H , A
, , , com J ete co CCILIOHS.
writing what the merchant had to oiler and what I
the students wanted, checked names and ad- The sales students express their sincere appre-
dresses, and set up the routine for selling. From ciation for t11is bit of business experience and
December until the completion of the book, pleasant association with the commercial con
Doris and her stall went out into the community cerns of their community.
Ardern Floral Co.
l24 S. Michigan
105 Sec. Nat'l Bank Bldg.
D. M. Billmeier, O.D.
621 Building Z3 Loan Bldg
Up to date Shoe Repairing
Free Call For and Deliver
Phone 3 -3838
N. D. L. Brown, D.D.S.
305 Graebner Bldg.
Michigan at Hancock
Dr. R. A. l-lort
427 N. Michigan Ave,
The l-lo rper Method
Specializing in Scalp Treatments
Finger Waving--Permanent Waves
200 Eddy Bldg. Phone 3-3773
202 Graclmer Bldg.
Clarence F. Craelmer, Mgr.
See Us and See Better
at Popular Prices
The Thinking Fellow Calls a
Yellow or Checker
and Baggage Transfer
Phone 2-31 17
W. P. Tredo Co.
The latest in Haberdashery
300 E. Genesee Ave.
C. Lenhard O. Zoellner
House of Linens,
437 N. Jefferson Ave.
Fine Linens and Handkerchiefs
Qi I CLUTHINGG? D
Farmer of Tonks, Inc. 215 E. Genesee
Optometrists ll7 S. Franklin P-S--'Ma"g'fe5g3li"EPeIfEI'Pre alumni
The Music Pleadquarters Dr. Keiser
Gunmen Bros' 219 Graebner Bldg.
124 N. Washington Phone 8138
R I c l1 t e r
D r u g S t: o r e
l202 Court l929 E. Genesee
We Freeze Our Own Ice Cream
Travelo Trailer Coach
RAYMOND PRODUCT CO., INC.
Northern Automotive Supply Co.
Motor Rebuilding and Machine Shop Service
Standard Parts-Garage Supplies-Equipment apd Tools
Power Transmission Equipment-Mechanical Rubber Goods
813 E. Genesee Ave. Phone 2-3108
G. A. Alderton Cr Co.
The Apothecary Shop
Saginaw Surgical G Medical
Supply Co., Inc.
209 So. Jefferson Ave.
Opposite Post Office
Trusses, Belts, Herd Hearing Devices
Hospital Beds and Wheel Chairs
and , Iohn G. Enszer
Ann Bakefy M Groceries-Meals
1210 Court Street Dial 7665 H an-in Au 717 Gratiot Ave.
118 N, Michigan Ave. Dial Z-0033
Florence- Beauty Shop
los N. rviscmgani Dial 3-1833
The Grant Grocer Co.
lt's Not How Much But How Good
-and So Good to Take Home-
Drs. JOIIHSOH and JOIIHSOH
112VZ S. Hamilton
41,5 E. Genesee
Olsen ond Ebonn
418 E. Genesee Ave.
Saginaw Publishing Co.
George W. Baxter, Jr.
Printers - V Stationers
Dr. A. G. Gordey
610 Second National Bank Bldg.
For the Perfect Fit
Friendly Shoe Store
406 Court St.
Chris. F. C. Winterstein, Mgr.
-- Granville Shoes --
512 Potter St.
Dr. B. L. Hayden
314-316 Graebner Bldg.
1209 Court St.
Jones Super Service
Warren 8' Janes
Complete Washing E1 Greasing
509 N. Bond St.
Schaefer Hat Store
l-laberdashery, Shirts, Sport
Apparel and a Hat for every hea
102-104 S. Washington
fffacafonafof and .Ytingcf
Office Supplies and Equipment
' Phone 7062
408 West Genesee Ave. Saginaw, Michigan
Dr. Wolter Slock
Ear, Nose, Throat
Dial 2-601 l 308 Eddy Bldg
Saginaw Central Oil
and Gas Co.
Phillips 66 Gasoline 61 Oil
Valley Sweets Co.
Distributors since 1907
Scientific Brake Service
For Safe Brakes See Us
304 W. Genesee
Au.to Electrical and
Electric Motor Service
T915-17 W. Mich. Dial 2-615
112 S. Jefferson
A Moderrz Fountain,
829 Gratiot Ave.
"See your favorite movies heres
Air-Conditioned Mirrophonic Sound
Henry C. Ericsson, Opt. D.
Maker of Good Classes
World's Finest Glasses
. Satisfaction Guaranteed
306 Bearinger Bldg.
G E Y E R ' S
5 and IO to 51.00 Stores
S. Michigan Ave.
S. Washington Ave.
Stolz Service Station
State and Court
Cream - Milk - Butter - Cheese
3840 Court Dial 2-4061
S oclas Candy
1806 Court St.
Saginaw Lumber Go.
Books - Gifts - Cards
Stationery - Calling Cards
IEANET DUFFY SHOP
Shop 6, Jarvis-Yawkey Cf.
Neil Johnson Grocery Co.
3 Locations 323 Bullock
l4Ol 6th Ave. 709 Hoyt Ave.
r. A. R. McKinney
330 S. Washington Ave.
lttner's Furniture Store
418 Hancock St.
H. R. Schnettler
Life Insurance and
201 Sec. Nat'1 Bank Bldg.
tal 6515 600 Gratiot
4th at Lapeer V
Thomas Snak Shop
Gratiot at Elm
Lunches - Ice Cream - Salads
CD'Keeie Sz O'Keeie
1109 Sec. Nal'1 Bank Bldg.
Dr. L. G. Grossman
802 Sec. Nat'l Bank Bldg.
220 N. Hamilton
N. F. Dengler
i423 S. Michigan Ave.
Use' O. K. Flour
Every Sack Guaranteed Made in Saginaw
Brand and Hardin Milling Co.
Dr. A. B. Snow
402 V2 Court St.
wAsHlNc - REPAIRING - Accsssonnss
Dial 9492 So. Washington at Wisner
'NIC CCIITCI FOR V 4 XTQIIIIO Ill IIDIO
L. W. Elias
Cor. Newton at Rust P. Oppermann
Bupprechfs Food h 0 Q S
reepwww for Qraduahun
Ph 8683-6713 B. 8: H. SHOE STORE
26162618 S S
t t T t 321 Genesee Ave.
The House That
I 864 'ro 1940
Saginaw Hardware Co.
ZOO-210 S. Hamilton
Eye If Try It Buy IT
for for fOr
Beauty ' Performance Value
Th car that has led all makes in sales-eight out of nine year
DRAPER CHEVROLET COMPANY
1019 E. Genesee Ave.
Treat Yourself to
Robert B. Frantz Henningls
and Good F rcmkfurters
James A' Spence We Clothe The Fomily
120 S. Franklin St.
We Furn h the H me on Easy Terms
Saginaw Ice and Coal Company . . 'ia
Preclslon - O
"D lendable Servicev
Measure that long , i vy
-D 125194- hard road to success
with a I
, Arr" I
Z ?r , ft
C G9 In GY TAPE, RULE or
Motors Dflafle in Sagl
615 G mf 4111-M1v,?uLf Ca
W. L. Case
Travel .95 fed
You leave Worry behind and avoid needless expense
when you make your trips by
Blue Goose Bus
Low fares, frequent schedules, comfortable coaches
and experienced drivers combine to '
make bus travel attractive
216 Federal Ave. , Phone 2-0575
608-610-612 Lapeer Ave.
or Your Peace oi Mind
wi Pt R ii
40 Point Lubrication Service
Saginaw Oil Company
Janes at Franklin
44Good Morning Young Man---Sit
Down! The Institute Just Called
Me About You?
Thus the prospective employer welcomes
the Institute graduate.
The Way is made easy by definite appoint-
ment lnade through our free Employment
Yes, we can do tllis for you too! Visit the
school, or phone or write for the interesting
and instructive booklet., '4Planning Your Fu-
T62 fu.-10125.-1 institute
Board of Commerce Bldg. Phone 2-2183
W ortlz Aslzin' For!
"The Naborhood Pharmacy"
620 sr t D 127981
ce Cream For
my uv mmm,
Sf ' 3
if ' is
4 Z ,- -
an ' ' xixxs
'fl' umm 0
3 N H 1tOll Pl 2 3223
or Snappy Curb Service
The New STRAND
For Tasty Sandwiches and Sod
Give U T y l
MURPHY Sz UHARA
714 Genesee A
Are So Human
COURT TASTY SHOP
Like Arthur H111 Girls
Ht th Spot
Shop and Save
W A T T E R S
Parker Dairy Milk
J. W. ippei Co
Since i 89i
Court at Michigan
112-118 S. Jefferson
The Mutual Benefit Life
R 1 cl by
FRED WI BULLOCK
I Y P ge"
'LQCDKING PCR AN
I-IAT HEALTHY LOOK
I 743 E. Genesee
uicliest Way to
a Girljs Heartl
"SAGlNAW'Q TELEGRAPH FLoms'r"
Getting That -
"Dressed - Up Look"
Lovely girls made to look younger and gayer.-It's impor
tant, girls, for this is '5Leap Year." Come in and see thes
Clever . . . Original . . . Colorful
Smarter than ever! Stunning new fabrics, styles and wor
manship that are so becoming and easy to wear. The bcs
styled moclels we have ever shown.
Also Slacks and Play-Togs
for out-of-doors-31.00 to 34.95
' A. E. ENSMINGER SI CO.
HAMILTON at HANCOCK
764 Iefierson Dial 2-5101
COAL ri LUMBER
For a Ride
Worth Your Money
HE SAGINAiW CITY LINES
u have seen the Roper gas ranges, the Board of Edu-
tion picked for the new Arthur Hill Home Economics
ell! You should see the regular home size! They are
neys! Tell your mother to modernize the old home
tchen With one--it will make housekeeping easier.
so see the new styled pianos and radios, as well as the
test in refrigerators and washers at unhelievingly low
ERMAIN PIANO COMPANY
607 East Genesee-Opposite Consumers
43 years in business
Fit For A Queen
Goetz Kc Roeser Florists
200 S. Michigan Ave.
Sunshine Krispy Crackers
Make your favorite soup
Loose-Wiles Biscuit Company
louis G. Weinberg
If it's for the sick or well
We Hove It
Try Us First
A CONGENIAL DRUG STORE
Don'i: Worry I
send it to
usa s. BAUE-
Shoes for the Student
B y Gi 1
555 UO cl p 54.40 d p
420 E G A
U To The Livin
Bryont 84 Detwiler C
2304 Penobscot Bldg.
General Contractors of
Arthur Hill High School
Alone or in a Crowd
You'll always find
Arthur Hill Here!
ourt St. Dial
SAGINAW STATE BANK
MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
II5 N. Hamilton
Jefferson at Lapeer
, Legendo Photog ropher
I16V2 N. Hamilton
J. C. P E N N Y C O. RAMSI-IAW'S
Everything in IV Daring Apparel
for the Entire F ly
110-114 N. Wasllington 206 D93 bm'
T.Qil4fl0lfLzi JCH,lfLA6lfLlfIfLlfljA, CAQTACVL 3l:lfLlfLlZ'C4
Special tt tion given 1 t banquet, brzclge d club afazrs
Diamonds ' Watches
lO6 N. Hamilton C
Always ready to serve you
Coal 0 Coke 0 Wood
lllllllllfll-lUlIllS ICE ll FUEL UU.
122 Atwater St.
Pure sparkling ice cubes
Crushed ice any size
Washed air conditioned
High Grade Chippewa
Mined and Sold
Need More Light on the Subject?
-722 Consumers Power Co.
Al L L lf l ti
l I tl A 71 Arbor Pr
MONG the new yearbooks printed
by the Ann Arbor Press this season the
Legenda typities the workmanship and
the printing quality ot the organization.
It does not however represent all ot the
eftort at courteous and kindly treatment
of our customers, the willingness to
serve regardless ot the demands and
the continuous policy of placing the
interests of our patrons above all
interests when any work is entrusted
to our care.
THE ANN ARBOR PRESS
A. 1. WILTSE, Mgr.
Serving Soginow Since 1871
'z'm'.3'N f--. ' :irZfff?':s .vJ, Trfw,..,
I ' 'V -l
Wu ,tr 1 m Exi f?
y.gIi5 IMI il T1 Ei I E
Jll.1l5,l f m I U 1' H
1' f '1 JU' mf ui., ,F
.mimi f Wig QM
"'I IIIIH gin
.- - -5-
2 ' A
WI EQIHII Ii giiilii 'H mv
I I '9 I QI- I flj' -7
F3 iw QM MM P: '
Q - 2 - am 1
I : - Um HI .-
'L . f i i
--it 3 S 'ICE' -5 '-44" TJS"7':1 f f ? I'
5 gf2,'1'ii,i11 f wi fi c
", F JSI' "
Second National Bank QS' Trust Co.
Washington at Genesee Hamilton at Court
Resources Over S532,000,000.00
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
x g P c ts Pending xx?
It Binding Company
, R Af if ' '
I n - .n en
Suggestions in the Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) collection:
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