Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1941 volume:
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legenda - 1941
A YEAR'S REVIEW OF THE EDUCATIONAL ACTIVITIES OF SAGINAW'S FUTURE CITIZENS AT ARTHUR HILL HIGH
DELLA BLOCK, 12A
LINN CAMPBELL, 11A
JULIA CHISHOLM, 12B
MARGARET GELOW, 13B
MARY ELLEN GRAMS, 11A
MARY LEE GROSSMAN, 12A
JAMES HUTCHISON, 12A
GLORIA KROGMAN, 12A
MARIE LAUPER, IIA
LEONA MARKER, 11A
ELIZABETH MCCOLGAN, 12A
GERALDINE MORRIS, 12A
DOROTHA POINTER, 12A
CHARLES SPIEKERMAN, 12B
ANNA JEAN TOMAN, 12A
ADELINE T1-IOM, 11A
WANDA WEISS, 12A
ARLENE WILLOUGHBY, 12A
BETTY ANN YOUNG, 12A
MATIIE G. CRUMP
More than ever before, the student of today
learns how important it is for him to prepare
for his place in the community of tomorrow.
Symbolic of Arthur Hill's emphasis on train-
ing for future citizenship is this the 1941
Legcmla cover and the sketches throughout
ART 10, 11
COMMERCIAL 12, 13
ENGLISH 14, 15
DRAMATICS 16, 17
SPEECH 18, 19
JOURNALISM zo, 21
HOMEMAKING 22, 25
LANGUAGE 24, 25
MATHEMATICS 26, 27
MUSIC 28, 29
SCIENCE 30, 3 1
SHOP-MECHANICAL DRAWING 32, 33
SOCIAL SCIENCE-ART OF LIVING 34, 35
PHYSICAL EDUCATION A, 36-44
ALL-SCHOOL CLUBS 45
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WE THIS 194-I LEG-ENDA. TO THE AMERICAN IDEALS OF DEMOCRACY
AS EXEMl'l,IFIl'IIJ IN TIIE LIVES OF TRUE YOUNG AMERICANS DURING THEIR 'TRAINING
"DEMOCRACY IS NOT AN EASY WAY OF LIFE. ACTUALLY, IT IS ONE OF THE MOST DIFFI-
CULT FORMS OF GOVERNMENT BECAUSE IT PLACES SUCH A TREMENDOUS AMOUNT OF
RESPONSIRIIIITY UPON TIIE INIIIVIDUAIJ'
from "For llw Amcrimn U'ny"
lflmslvr F. Millffr, msllgillllll' Sllllf'l'iIIfPIHl!'lIl uf Srlumls I5 I H 1 I I V Ill Q t I if I I
flliclzigun lfclrzmliurx Journal. Juno, IU-ll I I I I I I t I 1
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In the democratic way of my schoolg the freedom in
our llallsg the cooperative attitude that exists among
students, faculty and administration and the free-
dom of assembly and expressiong
In the activities my school offersg the strong intramural
programg the debatesg the dramatic productionsg
the publicationsg the numerous clubs and the ath-
letic contestsg H
In the cooperation stressed by my schoolg in advisory
otiicersg class chairmeng library helpers and service
club membersg and
In the privileges given us through the confidence and
trust of the faculty.
Therefore, I pledge myself:
To do my best toward upholding the high scholastic
standards of the schoolg
To participate and assume responsibilities in organized
activities in class or extra-class workg
To conduct myself in halls, assemblies, advisory and in
class so that freedom of assembly and expression
need not be limitedg
To never violate the privileges the faculty extend to
To act, speak and think in a democratic way and to use
this privilege to the betterment of myself, my school
and my community.
lk W f' I uf fl 'fs eg'
I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of
America and to the Republic for which it stands. One
nation indivisible with liberty and justice for all.
MR. I. M. BROCK, principal
"High school should train for future citizenship, but must
not overlook present citizenship practice," comments Mr. I. M.
Through the twelve years of Mr. Brock's leadership at Arthur
Hill, the school has gained state and national recognition.
Among the progressive achievements are the revisions of the
course of study, the organization of a student guidance program
and the building of a student government plan. While guiding
these activities, Mr. Brock has found time to give counsel and
comradeship to students and faculty individually and in groups.
He has proved his own abilities as a leader in good citizen-
ship by serving as president of the Michigan Secondary School
Association, as program committee chairman of the Parent-
Teacher State Education Committee and president of the
Saginaw Kiwanis Club. He is now serving as a member of the
Directing Committee of Michigan Secondary Curriculum study,
a member of the National Committee of Student Credentials,
chairman of the Y. M. C. A. Boys' Work Committee, vice-
president of the State Education Committee of the Veterans of
Foreign Wars and vice-president of the Fordney Club.
MR. RAYMOND W. MORROW, arrimznt principal
"The school, with its various activities, provides ample
opportunity for the development of character and the principles
of good citizenship," says Mr. Raymond W. Morrow, who
counsels with john Bremer.
Mr. Morrow enjoys his counseling duties and keeps busy
advising student organization activities, placing students in
desirable employment both while in school and after gradua-
tion and supervising attendance.
In addition to directing the NYA activities he is responsible
for the supervison of basketball crowds and for all athletic
eligibility lists. Despite Mr. Morrow's duty of issuing eighth
hours to all those who can't resist the temptation to cut classes
he finds a warm spot in the hearts of all the young people he
has helped find their first job.
Miss ETHEL A. PETERSON, girly' cowzfelor
"High school life places many responsibilities upon students.
Significant among them is the advisory system with the Stu-
dent Cabinet as the planning group. Our use of chairmen for
all classes, student planned assemblies, and all our many extra-
curricular activities aid in developing citizenship ideals," adds
Miss Ethel A. Peterson, girls' counselor, who talks with Sally
Miss Peterson's day is filled with counseling girls, taking
care of applications for scholarships and scholarship loans,
making a schedule for the nurse, supervising welfare work,
supervising and placing girls who work and keeping her eye
on the social activity calendar.
She sponsors the Service Club, whose members are student
hosts and is chairman of the faculty public relations committee.
Teachers Tell Hobbies
I"irxt Iron' .lwroxxi
STANLEY E. ANDERSON
MRS. SALLIE M. BROWN
interior dvi-oratiiig, theatre
EARL D. BURNETT
MRS. MARIE CRITTENDEN
MATTIE G. CRUMP
BEN O. DAMBERG
JOHN E. DAY
IlliI'St'IIIll'k riding, tishing
ALBERT G. DERSCH
Inuatiiig. Iiurtir-iiltiiw nf th
MARY M. DOIDGE
MARTHA E. FISHER
BERNICE M. FRANCIS
MARGARET A. FRASER
AMY A. GATZ
BURNICE R. GIBBS
MRS. DOROTHY S. GIESEL
theatre, summer sports
NOLA MURPHY GUENIN
MRS. FRANCES M. HAMLIN
golf, making furniture
MRS. MARY BURT KRUEGER
tIu'ee-year-old son, cake-baking
LORNA L. LANGE
MARY F. LEWIS
SARAH LOUISE MORSE
J. HASLER OSBORNE
JEANNE E. PARMELEE
ETHEL A. PETERSON
books, shopping, Q-artnons
KENNETH C. POULSON
R. GEORGE PURDY
golf, talhle tennis
MAURICE C. SCHMIDT
ERIC E. SENN
bridge. int erinr cleciwatiiig
E. L. V. SHELLEY
ROBERT H. SHORNEY
EARL W. SMITH
HELEN M. SPAGNUOLA
F. ALISON SPENCE
COILA L. START
collecting stones. painting
CLARENCE D. STEWART
MRS. MARY STEWART
JEAN E. STOLZ
MARION E. THOMAS
GERTRUDE E. TURNER
WILLIAM L. VONDETTE
LINA J. WARD
B. G. WELLS
BETTY M. WHITE
ARNOLD E. WOLGAST
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A busy place at any time, the general office under the super-
vision of Miss Elsie Novak, school secretary, and Miss Alice
Fleischmann, stenographer, delivers telephone calls, hands out
supplies, makes up the daily bulletin and checks and tabulates
program cards. Besides her general office duties, Miss Novak
now offers another service to students and teachers in legal-
izing signatures as a notary public.
After a day in the office Miss Novak enjoys reading or driv-
ing. Miss Fleischmann '40, prefers music, reading, skating or
hiking in her spare time.
Library 163 is one of the two study places the school pro-
vides with faculty supervision under Mrs. Frances Hamlin, co-
ordinating chairman. In the picture, Mr. J. Hasler Osborne
directs the student helper, Gloria Cowley, in assisting waiting
students, Edith Chisholm, Chester Lea and Kenneth Greenleaf.
The libraries provide printed material in book, paper, maga-
zine and pamphlet forms. All books are catalogued and issued
for book reports and class reference work.
The faculty library committee included Mrs. Frances Hamlin,
chairman, Mr. john Day, Miss Burnice Gibbs, Mr. Harve C.
Light, Mr. J. Hasler Osborne, Mr. George Purdy, Mr. Stanley
Schubert, Mr. B. G. Wells and Mr. Arnold Wolgast.
At 11:30 and 12:50 each day, students climbed to the third
floor cafeteria for lunches. Ready for the hungry, hurrying
crowd, Miss Ellen Green, manager, Mildred Kunz, assistant,
Miss Juliana Robertson, Mrs. Anita Iserhoth, Miss Elizabeth
Noack, Mrs. Noreen Vollmer and Elsie Wilson, assistant, are
ready to give their services.
No one waited long in the large spacious room because
chairs and tables accommodate 750 persons at a time. If the
student did not bring his lunch from home, he was one of the
1000 who each day got in line at the counter, took a tray
and helped himself to tempting dishes of chile, soup, spaghetti,
ice cream, sandwiches, milk or fruit juices, all of which cost
five cents or less. Students and faculty were responsible for
cleaning up after themselves in the cafeteria.
Six men and two women kept the building clean and com-
fortable. Pictured here in the community room are Mr. Otto
Schultz, Mr. jay Schoebridge, head custodian, Mrs. Margaret
Schroeder, Mr. William Creller and Mrs. Lillian Gaham. Not
in the picture are Mr. Paul Kunisch, Mr. Henry Remer, night
man, Mr. Edwin A. Rogers, engineer, Mr. Edward Buzza and
Mr. joseph Kingry.
The maintenance staff appreciates perhaps more than others
the thoughtful students.
For government and leadership, the Student Organization
uses the home-room setup as each home-room includes the
same number of students and is a cross-section of the school.
The fifty-two home-rooms elect officers, the presidents of the
Hfty-two groups make up the school cabinet and the school
body elects officers to represent the whole school from this
group. The cabinet cooperates and in turn sends represen-
tatives to the junior Civic League where representatives of all
the schools of the city talk over student affairs.
Officers as shown are: james Muehlenbeck, treasurer, George
Michel, second semester secretary, Dorothy Geyer, first semester
vice-president and second semester president, and Harris
Taubeneck, second semester vice-president. Not in the picture
are Don Spyker, Ted Heineman and Sally Schindehette, last
semester president, vice-president and secretary respectively.
Advisory presidents are pictured, top row left to right:
David Wallace, Donald Bernthal, Donald Oehring, Walter
Geyer, Donald Bickel, Kenneth Turbin, Helen Decrock, Harry
Sutherland, Bruce Otto, Herbert Saul, James Muehlenbeck,
George Michel, Harris Taubeneck, Donald Tripp, john Don-
haiser, Robert Schmidt, Victor Sverid, Ben Skelton, Uriel Ham,
Betty Raymond, Margaret Gelow and Robert Pfeuffer. In the
third row are: Robert MacFarlane, William Small, Virginia
White, Tom Dustin, Angeline Goodwyn, Gertrude Harden,
Sally Knights, Rosemary Bartlett, Sally Schindehette, Wanda
Weiss, Randall Robson, Dan Pike, Coral Oberlin, Viola Nuech-
terlein, James Hammond and Barbara Pointer. The second row
includes: Dale Young, Betty Ann Walton, Richard Burke,
Marion Farmer, Hannah Kerbel, Harold Miller, Betty Haenlein,
Dorothy Geyer, Anna jean Toman, Reginald Rippberger,
Lorna Schreiner, William Benson, Amelia Klemm, Clemens
Nefe and Aldean Voelker. In the front row are: Tom O'Sulli-
van, Evelyn Strieter, Helen Farmer, Linn Campbell, Doris
Boyd, Carol Heineman, Ora Evelyn Nims, Kenneth Laufer,
Pearl Kluck and Marjory Rice.
To assist her in the library, Mrs. Frances Hamlin chose four-
teen students to work before and after school and during their
library periods. Some of their tasks were arranging books,
keeping the bulletin boards up to date, collecting fines, filling
teachers' orders and doing research work for the faculty.
Every hour of the day the following librarians, pictured at the
right, emphasized courtesy and helpfulness. In the back row
are: Thomas Tripp, Gloria Cowley, joan Gray, Agnes Mc-
Intyre, Irene Berkobien, Mrs. Hamlin, Flistia Urban, Frances
Fassezke and Walter johnson. In the front row are: Margaret
Biggs, Elaine Muehlenbeck, Joanne Stone, Alice Cramer and
Service Club students are school hosts and must be reliable,
ambitious, honest and have average or better marks. Their aim
was to keep the school presentable for the public.
This group of students sacrificed their library periods that
they might aid in bettering the studying conditions by direct-
ing their fellow students and guests.
Assisting Miss Ethel A. Peterson in advising the club this
year were lieutenants, standing left to right: Lorraine Virginia,
Musa Gilbert, Frances Edwards, Sarah Carrington, jerry
Holubik, Betty Haenlein, Flistia Urban and Marion Wirth.
Seated are: Evelyn Ellison, james Collangis, Richard Griffin,
Della Block, captain, jean Thomson and June Fraser. Not in
the picture are Bill Moore, james Walton and Robert Young.
I'. T. A.
"To better acquaint students, teachers and parents for better
citizenship interests," was the aim of the Parent-Teacher Asso-
ciation. Ofhcers elected for the 1940-41 season were Mr. Rus-
sell Pointer, president, pictured at the right, Mrs. George W.
Francis, mother vice-president, Dr. W. J. B. Mason, father
vice-president, Mrs. Harvey Burton, recording secretary, Mrs.
Minton Nelson, treasurer, and Mrs. Clifford Eppert, historian
and corresponding secretary.
Students and parents cooperated in a drive for members
which resulted in 600 paid memberships.
Mrs. Vernon B. Redfern, publicity chairman, assisted by
Mrs. Fred Bowman, Miss Mattie G. Crump, Miss Sally Howell
and Miss Ethel A. Peterson, published a monthly news sheet
which was circulated through advisories for students to take to
their parents preceeding each meeting.
ln November the program committee presented Professor
Dr. Edward Blakeman, Margaret Campbell '58 and Wfilliam
Clark in a panel discussion on "Character Building Agents and
their Relation to juvenile Security."
The group decided to encourage parents to attend the Christ-
mas pageant in the place of a December meeting.
On january 8, Dr. David Trout, head of the Psychology
and Education department of Central State Teachers' College
and associated with the Michigan Secondary School curriculum
study, directed a panel discussion on problems of parents,
teachers and high school students.
The City Parent-Teacher Association Banquet, with Mrs.
Ray Harper as general chairman, was held February 6 in place
of the regular meeting. The banquet commemorated the
44th anniversary of the National Congress of Parent-Teacher
Associations and the 16th annual Founders Day banquet of the
City Council of the Parent-Teacher Association. Dr. j. M.
Artman, second vice-president of the National Congress of
Parent-Teacher Associations, was guest speaker. For enter-
tainment, Mr. Stanley Schubert presented a tableau titled "God
Bless America" and Mr. Henry Harden led the group in com-
Family Fun Night, a social evening that included the whole
family, financed student welfare for another year and the
furnishing of the community room. Dr. W. J. B. Mason was
made chairman of the Fun Night committee. Each advisory
contributed two prizes making the total awards about two
hundred. Pictured with the grand prize, a radio, Claude
Osborne displays a prize-winning grin.
Games in the boys gym, continuous dancing to Dick Black-
well's orchestra in the girls' gym with a floor show during
intermission, plays in the auditorium and all kinds of refresh-
ments entertained about two thousand persons from 8 to ll
o'clock on February 28.
A committee was appointed to decorate the community
room with the proceeds from the Fun Night. Members were
Dr. W. B. Mason, Mrs. Sallie Brown, Mr. I. M. Brock, Miss
Ellen Green, Dr. Oliver W. Lohr, Catherine McDonald and
Dr. john W. Dunning, president of Alma College, addressed
parents and teachers on the subject, "What Education Can
do to Promote Security of Youth," March 13. Music was
furnished by Mr. Earl D. Burnett.
In April, with summer vacations coming, the committee
brought on an appropriate program of "How to Enjoy the
Benefits of Swimming Without Ear, Nose and Throat Infec-
tions," discussed by Dr. A. J. Cortopassi and Mr. Harvey
Spaulding. Movies on swimming, sponsored by the American
Medical Association, were also shown.
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ln May, the ninth annual Band Bounce, with opening night
sponsored by the Parent-Teacher Association to furnish money
for new band instruments, was given the 15, 16 and 17. Mr.
Hugo Muehlenbeck, John Werner, Pat Brock and Principal
I. M. Brock enjoy their Kickoff dinner April 16. The first
Patrons Night Ticket was sold by Mrs. George W. Francis,
general chairman, to Mr. Hugo Muehlenbeck as the picture
shows. Tickets were one dollar.
As to the success of the venture, 4000 persons enjoyed the
fast-moving production and the band will have new instru-
ments. Principal Brock told the whole story in the advisory
bulletin of Monday, May 18. "The Ninth Annual Band Bounce
played to more people than ever witnessed a high school pro-
duction in the city of Saginaw. Not only did it establish an all
time crowd record, but many people insist that it was the best
performance to date. The three nights made heavy demands
on the time, energy and patience of both teachers and students.
They all deserve great praise for tasks well done, Already we
are wondering how next year's Tenth anniversary Band Bounce
is going to better this years performance."
Principles rule our every decision
in arrangement, form and color
Through general art, commercial art and craft classes, stu-
dents not only develop their abilities and appreciation but offer
a vital service, through posters, charts and stage sets for the
The general art classes stress the study of life around us, the
things we think, see and feel, individually. This enables a
person to work out a style to make his work different and
With descriptive poetry and stories, outdoor sketching,
personal experiences, still life, life drawing as inspiration, the
students develop creative abilities. Each student tries to find
something in which he is interested and enjoys doing. I-Ie then
puts this into line or color which readily speaks for his interest.
Along with the class work, posters were made for the Com-
munity Chest Drive, Clean-up Week, plays and the Band
Bounce. Scenery was designed for pep assemblies, plays and
the Band BouQe. About 75 individual menu cards were cle-
signed for the navy for Christmas day and 25 favors and a
table centerpiece for Camp Custer were made for July 4.
Development and understanding for good design and skill
in handling the pen and brush were the objectives of the com-
mercial art classes. The special projects were designing adver-
tisements. A few students experimented with the air brush
this year, which resulted in some very interesting effects. The
commercial classes are responsible for the printing on the
posters designed by the general art classes. The students in
this department do almost all the printing on posters, place
cards, etc. for the school.
A cupboard filled with projects of the crafts classes is being
inspected by Miss Sally Howell, crafts instructor, and Miss
Martha Fisher, department head.
The crafts classes have made masks, carved plaques, made
clay pottery, tooled metal and leather and etched bracelets.
The special projects were a large model board, a hooked rug
and embroidered pillows.
Twenty students with talent and enthusiasm form the Art
Club whose officers, as pictured, are: june Turek first semester
vice-presidentg jean Gottschalk, second semester vice-president,
Betty Lou Remer, president, Angeline Goodwyn, secretary, and
Dick Wager, treasurer. The purpose of the club is to spread
art throughout the school. This group sponsored a tea and
exhibit for their parents and friends in the community room.
Mary Lee Grossman and Sally Schindehette were chairmen
assisted by all the members. The members visited the art de-
partment at Michigan State College at Lansing. The show
cases in the main corridor have been looked after by the club.
A radio program was presented May 1, in which the value of
art to the public was brought out. Mary Lee Grossman, jean
Gottschalk, june Turek, Martha Noack, Paul janke and Miss
This third hour class picture finds Janice Ward, Mary Ellen
Ringleberg, R'lene Howell and June Alever making chalk
drawings. With two or three pieces of the exhibit in the back-
ground, Richard Wager works on a bust of Hitler for the set of
"Margin for Error," Pit and Balcony play, and Robert Monk
is pictured with his conception of "Factory Sections."
Interest in aft by both faculty and students was shown at
the twenty-ninth annual art exhibit given by the Woman's
Club, when Miss Sally Howell won an award for the best
amateur water color and Miss Martha Fisher won the Woman's
Club award for the best painting in any medium. Thelma May
received a first place, Shirley Waddell was first with her chalk
drawing "My Sister" and Mary Ellen Ringleberg placed second
for a chalk drawing. Vern Woolston and Otis Church were
mentioned for awards. Miss Howell also received second place
for an oil painting and a third prize for miscellaneous entries.
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Train office assistants, clerks,
Approximately six hundred and forty students are enrolled
in commercial courses and plan their futures in the business
world. Typing and shorthand train future secretaries, while
advertising, salesmanship and bookkeeping start artists, sales-
men and accountants on their prospective road. In the picture
Mr. Robert Shorney, Miss F. Alison Spence, Miss Ruth Mc-
llvenna, Mr. Hasler Osborne, Mr. B. G. Wfells, department
head, Mr. Eric Senn and Mrs. M. Marie Crittenden are discuss-
ing future instruction plans.
Gaining experience in selling and meeting the public, stu-
dents like Doris Boyd and Ernestine Weiss shown in the picture
aiding john Bremer, work in the Student Organization Store
supervised by Mr. Hasler Osborne. Eleanor Ahrens, Dorothy
Bartel, Amelia Berbylos, Doris Boyd, Edith Chisholm, Alice
Fox, Betty Garrett, Pauline johnson, Bernice Kaesmeyer, Jane
Kingry, jean Law, Ruth McLean, Caroline Meyer, Gertrude
Miller, Martha Noack, Elfriede Schiesswohl, Arda Shook,
Theo Snow, Shirley Soderquist, Geraldine Spiekerman, June
Trier, Lorna Vollmer, Ernestine Weiss and Virginia White all
consider their library periods well-spent in waiting upon the
sweet-toothed Hillites. Besides the much demanded bars and
gum, the students may purchase pencils, paper, rulers and
other articles to aid their studies. Profrts made in the student
store are used to support Student Organization activities.
ADVERTISING AND SALESMANSHIP
Each year students who study the principles of advertising
and salesmanship in all its phases under the supervision of
Mr. Robert Shorney receive special training by assisting in a
sales capacity in business houses in Saginaw. Students who
have worked this year are Kenneth Bublitz, Roy Clement, Roy
Demongey, Melvin Dietzel, Kathryn Dollhopf, Joanne Dunn,
Joyce Dunn, Mary jane Erzen, Virginia Gates, Shirley Guil-
bault, Bob Hannon, Max Heise, Charles Hubbard, Loraine
Keinath, June Krieger, june Laufer, Max LeClair, Olive Miller,
Vean Miller, Elmer Nestell, Marvin Page, Geraldine Peloquin,
Art Pincombe, Doris Schmidt, jack Schofield, Mervin Straw,
Delores Thomas and William Tubbs.
High pressure salesman Marvin Page is showing his tech-
nique to Vern Miller, june Laufer, Geraldine Peloquin and
Charles Thorsby by using jack Middlebrook as his model
During the four-semester course, limber fingers, touch-key
method, accuracy and speed were dwelled upon by the three
hundred students, some of whom are pictured in the large
typing room, before they began the typing of letters, telegrams,
cablegrams, radiograms and common forms of legal and busi-
ness documents. Since typing is so essential to the business
world, much emphasis is put on the finished product. For those
students not planning on continuing their business careers,
the typing and formation of personal letters is taught.
Bookkeeping gives the student an understanding of the sub-
ject and business procedures that he will need as a citizen
regardless of how he will make his living as well as personal,
social, economic, educational and vocational information.
About 170 students enroll each semester for bookkeeping in-
structions as in Mr. B. G. Wells' class with Dorothy Hall,
jeannette Ewald, Helen Decrock, Ernestine Weiss, june
Krieger, Peter Herzberger, Harold Smith, Charles Slade,
james Hutchison, Bob Averill, Lydia Geyer and Mildred
Franz. Students are taught the uses of business papers, checks
and the importance of records as well as how to make and use
General mathematics is planned for students who have not
had any high school mathematics and who prefer to take it in
place of English 8. Mr. j. Hasler Osborne and Miss Ruth
Mcllvenna have taught 95 students the fundamentals for every-
SHORTHAND AND TRANSCRIPTION
With the aim to better the quality of the stenographer,
shorthand and transcription are approached in the familiar
book, pencil and pad manner shown by Shirley Kaiser and
Doris Boyd at work in class.
Last year only one student made the 120 word Gregg short-
hand test. This year seven girls qualified. They were Georgia
Burke, Katherine Feit, Mildred Franz, Enid Gardner, Coral
Oberlin ,Betty Spooner and jean Williams. Passing the lOO
word test were Elaine Berka, Lydia Geyer, Lorna Schreiner,
Clara Smith, Berde Trew and Ernestine Weiss. Students con-
quering the 80 word goal were Inez Alexander, Maryann Ball,
Jeannette Ewald, june Krueger, Catherine Llewellyn, Eleanor
Mey, Geraldine Price and Esther Schluckebier.
"The jury will now adjourn to make its final decision." Such
are the words often heard in Mr. Eric Senn's commercial law
classes during the session of a mock trial. To acquaint the stu-
dents with the use of the law terms and facts, various days are
set aside in which classes attend trials at the Saginaw Court
House. Upon retiring to the class the next day, the future
members of law-making bodies discuss the occurrences of the
court room in order to better understand what took place.
To give these citizens a greater interest in their study a
preparation of questions for an "Information Please" program
is a highlight. For those wishing to further their study outside
of school, extra credit is given for all special reports and
collections of clippings applying to law.
The commercial department sponsored a broadcast over
'WSAM this year. The topic, "From Classroom to Office," was
presented by four successful alumni now holding jobs down-
town. How their high school commercial training has prepared
them for actual and practical work was the topic for discussion
led by Miss Ruth Mcllvetma.
In a special assembly Mr. George L. Hassfield, the world's
fastest typing champion ten times, exhibited his skill at typing.
One hundred thirty-nine and four-tenths words a minute for
one straight hour has set the record for the champion typist.
Basic subject for all fields
of education gives both
fundamentals and background
Of the seven courses offered in English, five are required of
every graduate, namely, English 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7. The student
may make a choice in English 7 as to the college or non-college
course. English 8 is required of college course graduates and
may be replaced with general mathematics by others. Those
with interest and ability in dramatics, speech and journalism
are encouraged to take electives in these allied subjects.
The English faculty as pictured includes Mrs. Mary Burt
Krueger, Mr. Earl Smith, Miss Irma Stockdale, department
head, Miss jean Stolz, Miss Jeanne Parmelee, Miss Burnice
Gibbs, speech, Miss Ethel A. Peterson, Mr. Herman Ramsey,
Mrs. Frances Hamlin, Mr. Stanley Schubert, dramaticsg Miss
Margaret Fraser, Miss Mattie G. Crump, journalism, and Miss
In English 3 written composition with well-rounded para-
graphs, as well as grammar, is stressed. Vocabulary building
and the use of the dictionary play an important part in the
course, as does oral English and vocational reading. English 4
consisted of reading short stories, a novel, plays, essays,
biographies and poetry.
The juniors enjoy the modern short stories along with a
review of grammar and the mechanics of writing. The last
semester is devoted to the study of American literature and
effective literary devices.
In the senior year the student has the choice of college or
non-college courses. The college English provides a back-
ground by a review of the mechanics of written English, out-
lining and the study of English literature through the twentieth
century. Oral and written compositions, including a thousand
word theme based on research, are required. Class discussion of
practical school problems often furnish material for written
work. If a non-college course is chosen, the student writes
compositions of a more practical nature including many letters,
studies modern literature especially magazines, discusses articles
in the Reader! Digett and does vocabulary and dictionary work.
Mrs. Frances Hamlin promoted an all-school spelling bee
originating in her senior English classes in which any sopho-
more, junior or senior could participate. A round of the bee
was held fifteen minutes each day. The five highest students
were taken from each round and the nine most prominent
during the preliminary rounds were to take part in the spell
down broadcast over WSAM April 17. The middle picture
show the students who were leading the list in the prelimi-
nary contests. They are David Drown, Dorothy Warren, Sue
Mason, Shirley Neilson, Dorothy Skeels, Ben Lemmer and
After two weeks' preparation the contestants who led the
spell down broadcast were Dave Drown, Sue Mason, Robert
Patterson, Dorothy Skeels, Fred Trinklein, Melvin Wenzel,
Wanda Weiss, Marilynn Witting and Betty Ann Young, who
was the winner of the first spell down held at Arthur Hill in
The life of Ralph Waldo Emerson was dramatized over
WSAM under the direction of Mrs. Mary Burt Krueger, May
15. The students who prepared the script were Don Bickel,
Verna Rauschert, Harold Stier, Shirley Waddell and Don
The cast shown in the lower picture at the broadcasting
station are Mrs. Krueger, Shirley Waddell, Don Bickel, Hudson
Snow, who played an original piano composition for musical
setting, Verna Rauschert and Morris Sykes.
1000 WORD THEMES
Although the required 1,000 word themes make English 8
college course students groan in despair, the themes were
assigned early so that the students would have plenty of time
to turn out good work, unless they put it off until the last
The students had their choice of subjects, but a current event
topic was preferred.
There were several requirements: With the theme, the
student must hand in a statement of his objective, and an out-
line, a bibliography and the notes he took while writing it.
Typing was not required, but if the theme was not typed, it
must be written neatly and legibily.
V. F. W. ESSAY CONTEST
Placing first in the city-wide annual essay contest sponsored
by the Women's Auxiliary of the Veterans of Foreign Wars
was Randall Robson, 12A, who received the ten dollar award
at an assembly.
Second prize was won by Dorothy Ann Bernecker, the only
entrant from Saginaw High School and third and fourth places
by Dorotha Pointer and Dorothy Geyer of Arthur Hill, who
received prizes of 35, 82.50 and 31 respectively. The contest
on the theme "One Nation Indivisible' was entered by 108
Arthur Hill students.
Randall's essay had a chance to win national and state honors
at the judging in Detroit, according to Mrs. Fred W. Balesky,
chairman of the annual contest.
Miss Irma Stockdale, head of English department, made it
possible for English students to obtain the names of English-
writing students all over the world. These names were provided
by a company specializing in them for a small fee. It was the
first time the English department had used this service. The
excitement of receiving strange stamps and stranger postmarks
encouraged students to correspond.
Offers outlet for timid
souls as well as talent
Dramatics classes provide opportunity for voice training, the
background of drama and the production of plays.
In addition to play reading, notebook and class exercises,
the drama classes presented three one-act plays for their friends
in the Little Theatre, November 27. The plays were: "Their
Husbands," played by Betty Spatz, Annarose Guida, Virginia
jozwiak and Donna Remington, "The Brink of Silence," play-
ed by Dick Burke, Bob Biggs and Ray Guerin, and "Teeth of
the Gift Horse," by Doris Muehlenbeck, Carolyn Michel,
Dick Burke, Dick Wager, Virginia Eppert and Esther Nagel.
Any student finding himself adapted to dramatics may enter
the Arts-Dramatics Club by handing in a written application
and maintaining a "C" average in all classes. In the picture
Randall Robson, president, talks with Nancy Stine, vice-presi-
dent, Phyllis Graebner, secretary, and Harold Sandow, trea-
surer. The club was organized in 1927 to stimulate an appre-
ciation for drama and the development of talent.
Almost every night for weeks, the cast of the senior play,
"Young Barry," spent an hour or two in the auditorium
rehearsing to assure the student body of a flawless performance.
The seniors presented the Barry family in "Young Barry" on
March 7. The cast as in the second picture is from left to
right: seated, jean Ann Granville, Randall Robson and Nancy
Stine. Standing are Mildred Franz, Phyllis Graebner, Leonard
Anaman, Betty Spatz, Mary Lee Grossman, Marjorie Rice and
Marvin Page. Those not in the picture are Harold Sandow,
Robert Fox, Robert Fellows and Rosemary Bartlett.
The backstage crew came in for a lot of approval on this
show. Wesley Peterson on lights, Linn Campbell, stage man-
ager, john Goppelt on book and Harry Haft on the curtain.
The boys had plenty of problems to solve in making a glowing
Hre in the fireplace, bringing in the radio announcement,
setting special spots of light for the action and learning to use
the remote control switch.
The stage set was unusually attractive on the new rug pur-
chased for permanent property. And didn't those actors handle
themselves with a great deal more finesse and naturalness on
a covered floor!
With the setting in the patio of the McIntyre's home in a
University town in California, Mr. and Mrs. Mclntyre por-
trayed by George Michel and jean Williamson casually discuss
the problems of their children George and Terry, Phyllis Don-
haiser and Howard Finger, as they pass through the trying
years of "later adolescence" into the "Young April" of their
"Young April" was the junior presentation, May l and 2.
The cast shown in the first picture, is from left to right: seated,
Pat Bates, Phyllis Whyte, Ruth Hauffe, Pegge McNamara,
Phyllis Donhaiser, George Michel and Howard Finger. Stand-
ing are Helen Novack, Don Zoellner, Frances Fassezke, Don
MacMillan, Wilmer Pierson, Bob Reetz, Herbert Saul, Ella Dee
Ford and Jean Williamson.
The first Christmas spent in the new school was celebrated
by the production of Dickens' "Christmas Carol," December 18.
Among the twenty-six students chosen for the principle parts
in the cast as shown in the Nativity scene are Mary, jean Wil-
liamson, Joseph, Wilmer Pierson, the three wise men, Don
Zoellner, john Donhaiser and Bill McFarland and the four
angels, Sally Schindehette, Doris Muehlenbeck, Marjorie
Rice and june Willemin. Other players were: Scrooge, Bob
Biggs, two gentlemen, Herbert Saul and Bill McFarland, Spirit
of Christmas Past, Carolyn Michel, Spirit of Christmas Present,
Rosemary Bartlett, Spirit of Christmas Future, Betty Spatz,
Marley's Ghost, james Muehlenbeck, Bob Cratchit, Marvin
Page, Mrs. Cratchit, Phyllis Graebner, Peter, Ray Guerin,
Martha, jean Ann Granville, small boy, Ben Damberg,
small girl, Janice Ward, Fred Scrooge, Dick Burke, Mrs. Fred
Scrooge, Doris Muehlenbeck, Mrs. Scrooge's sister, Adeline
Thom, Topper, Clinton Stroebel, Mr. Fezziwig, Randall Rob-
son, Mrs. Fezziwig, Harriet Sarow, three Misses Fezziwig,
Nancy Stine, Zoe-Lois Mason and Doris Hall, guests, Dick
Miller and Bob Fellows, and apprentices, Kenneth Praay and
Narrators George Michel and james Muehlenbeck provided
the background for the scene of the pageant "Our American
Way" june 13, at the city auditorium. An introductory tableau
was offered by Ann Gilbert, Geraldine Esmer, Marjorie Rice,
Sally Schindehette, Mary Surgeson and jean Williamson.
This scene remained on the stage as a background for the
The first pillar, "Allegiance," was presented by Don Abbey,
Marjorie Edwards, Bob Fellows, Mildred Franz, Mary Lee
Grossman, Carol Heineman, jane Kingry, Bob Krause, Mary
McQuistin, Wilmer Pierson, Randall Robson, Harold Sandow,
Herbert Saul, Donna Scheidler, Bonnie Slabaugh, Harold
Schick and Clinton Stroebel.
Religious Liberty was portrayed by Lois Archangeli, Shirley
Blacktopp, john Donhaiser, Betty Ernsberger, john Goppelt,
Betty Haenlein, Ted Heineman, Coral Oberlin, Phyllis Sanford,
Dorothy Vondette, june Willemin and Marilyn Witting who
appeared in the scene depicting religious liberty.
Civic liberty, the third pillar, was enacted by Linn Campbell,
Louis Conzelman, Shirley Guilbault, Irene johnson, Irene King,
Virginia Mclntyre, Marie Myers, Elmer Nestell, Marvin Page,
Wesley Peterson, Geraldine Price and Betty Walton.
Therese Beckett, Arlene Fish, Phyllis Graebner, Richard
Griffin, Rita Stork, Betty Ann Young, Gerald Young and Jack
Young depicted the fourth pillar, Social Welfare.
Education was enacted by Jean Ann Granville, Norman
Klemm, Ray McDonald, Don McMall, Verla Tietz and Dale
Offers public speaking,
debate, declamation, oratory
Students may take one semester of public speaking. The
class studies voice, posture, eye contact and construction of
material. The groups get practice in program building by
sponsoring extra skits and chairmen for assemblies and pep
sessions and meeting the numerous civic demands for program
Surviving sixty-nine competitive debates june Willemin and
Mary Wood of Mrs. Krueger's advisory, pictured at the top
right, became all-school champion debaters. Runners-up pic-
tured below were Betty Ann Young of Miss White's advisory
and Pat Brock of Mr. Damberg's advisory. Subjects debated
were in the first round, "Aid to Britain", in the second, "Com-
pulsory Military Training" and in the remaining rounds,
Chosen to represent Arthur Hill this year in the valley
speech meet were Don Nuechterlein, in declamation, Marjory
Rice, oratoryg james Muehlenbeck, oratoryg Nancy Byrnes,
declamationg George Michel and Richard Weiner, extempo-
raneous speaking. These students are pictured at the top right.
This tournament brought a new combination of teams.
For the first time since 1936 debaters entered the Valley
debate tournament. Six schools, Arthur Hill, Bay City, Flint
Northern, Owosso, Pontiac and Saginaw, had four teams of
three members each. The three tourneys were to have two
series of seven rounds each. Arthur Hill placed sixth for the
The students participating were Donald Abbey, Richard
Blackwell, Rosemary Bartlett, Daye Goodrow, Harold Miller,
james Muehlenbeck, Bruce Otto, Marvin Page, Marjory Rice,
Nancy Stine, Verla Tietz, Flistia Urban and Frank Wager.
The hrst talking tournament was held at Flint Northern
November 4, where jim Muehlenbeck, Marjory Rice and
Nancy Stine, one of the four teams, won two of their rounds
on the subject "Resolved, That the powers of the Federal Gov-
ernment should be decreased."
The second round was held at Arthur Hill November 29.
The preliminaries were started at 4 o'clock after which a
supper was served in the cafeteria. After supper Arthur Hill
placed in one event only.
The last tourney was scheduled at Owosso, january 14, in
which the same students participated but teams were reorgan-
ized. This tournament brought a new combination of teams.
One was composed of Don Nuechterlein, Jim Stenglein and
George Michel who won their two rounds. Although Arthur
Hill placed last in Valley debate, Mr. Senn predicts a better
record next year with a few experienced students.
The assembly committee, composed of Marjorie Rice, Ted
Heineman, Sally Schindehette, Harris Taubeneck and jim
Muehlenbeck, not in picture, pictured at the top center plan-
ned a series of talks by interesting persons with the aid of
Student Organization funds.
The patriotic opening with the singing of the national song
and pledge to the flag immediately followed the orchestra
number at each assembly. Regular assemblies were held in the
auditorium while pep programs were held in the gymnasium.
The first assembly presented Mr. Ray Ramsey in a descrip-
tive travelogue of Mexico. The Spanish department sponsored
this assembly with Jean Ann Granville as student chairman
on September 19.
Two weeks later brought Captain William Campbell, a
Royal Canadian Mounted Policeman. Harris Taubeneck was
The Homecoming program presented Queen Gertrude
Forbes with Geraldine Esmer and Dorothy Geyer as her atten-
dants. The ctowning of the queen took place in the gymnas-
k jvww-awww-it sa
ium October 18. Randall Robson was selected as student
chairmanl Toasts to the queen were made by Betty Lou Chris-
tensen for the sophomores, Clinton Stroebel for the juniors,
and Clara Smith for the seniors. Dr. J. Orton Goodsell '14,
spoke for the alumni.
Then came Mr. George Campbell, the song leaderg the four
Negro boys who presented "Harmonies from Dixie"g Mr. Pres-
ton Q. Orwig, a representative from the American Youth
Foundationg and Mr. Salom Rizk, a Syrian-born American and
noted lecturer. Sally Schindehette, George Michel, Ted Heine-
man and Marjorie Rice were student chairmen, respectively.
Other highlights included J. Franklin Caveny with his per-
formance entitled "Wit and Wisdom of Chalks and Clay."
Betty Lou Remer, Art Club president, introduced him. , Dr.
joseph Ortman entertained on February 6 with Dorotha
Pointer as student chairman. The following week "A Story of
a G-Man" was presented by Mr. Sam Grathwell who is affili-
ated with the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Marvin Page
made the introduction.
Serfim Streklalf, Bob Friers, and Captain Corley P. McDar-
ment were other speakers and entertainers. Louis Conzelman,
Doris Muehlenbeck, and Mervin Straw were chairmen,
The original, honor, and senior assemblies came in May and
June. Features of the orginial assembly included Harold
Miller's band, Bill Salvner, the playing and singing of Elaine
Warsin and Ruth Haufife, Lorraine Crane, Don Nuechterlein,
Hudson Snow, and Norma Westwood. Lyle limeott was
Fifty-four graduates were inducted into the National Honor
Society on May 28. Howard Redfern took the honors as
Warren Schroeder was chairman of the senior assembly
Gives instruction, actual production
experience in collecting, writing and
distribution of news of life at Arthur Hill
For students with better than average ability in organizing,
writing, photography, typing and selling, the journalism de-
partment offers training. This department is on a production
basis. After one semester of general instruction the students
take individual assignments which all come together in the
publications and publicity service of the school.
Social and educational extra activities of the department
included a broadcast over WSAM, a trip to the stare conven-
tion, two roasts at the Tourist Camp, parties at the homes of
Betty Haenlein, Mary Payne Mountjoy, Betty jean Howell
and Miss Mattie G. Crump, a picnic at the beach and a get-to-
gether at the all-school reunion.
Shown in the Hrst picture are journalists laying copy aside
and picking up cokes, hot dogs and some songs at the picnic
at the Tourist Camp.
Each day Gertrude Golz, pictured, posted in a corridor case
all news in the city and Detroit papers of the preceding day.
This time they tried to cover up their "pleasure trip" to Ann
Arbor by saying they had to attend the MIPA Convention.
Pictured boarding the bus bound for Ann Arbor are: Violet
Blacktopp, Edwin Boehm, Don Burke, Linn Campbell, Julia
Chisholm, Grace Dittmar, Ellen Feavyear, Alice Fischer, Mar-
garet Gelow, Gertrude Golz, Betty Haenlein, Nancy Hoffman,
Betty jean Howell, Gloria Krogman, Adeline Krawczak, Robert
Leddy, Mary Payne Mountjoy, Dorothea Mountz, Elizabeth
McColgan, Arthur Rapp, Rosemary Rapp, Phyllis Sanford,
Sally Schindehette, Elsie Stokus, Arlene Willoughby, Betty Ann
Young and Miss Crump.
QUILL AND SCROLL
Those seniors who proved themselves valuable in the work
were invited to become members of the Treanor Chapter of
Quill and Scroll, international honor society for high school
Those honored this year are pictured, left to right: Arthur
Rapp, Alice Van Wagoner, secretary-treasurer, Phyllis Sanford,
Mary Payne Mountjoy, vice-president, Betty jean Howell,
president, Betty Haenlein, Roger Jacobi and Dorothy Warren.
Not in the picture, Clinton Stroebel.
Through Quill and Scroll one student received recognition
for his writing in the annual National award contest conducted
by SrfJola.rtic Magazine. Clinton Stroebel placed first in Mich-
igan and honorable mention in the nation with his research
feature on whether the school had lived up to its recommen-
THE ARTHUR HILL NEWS
The school paper, The Arthur Hill News, is produced for
the students and by the students with the aim of upholding
high ideals of scholarship, social relationships, and citizenship
by recording the activities of the entire school in a six page,
four column sheet every other school week.
In cooperation with the city and state newspapers of the
community, the students collect, type, give out information and
arrange for picture material for the two city papers and two
Detroit papers as well as releasing news to the radio station.
Pictured is the l94l News staff, who have made the news-
paper possible. Alice Van Wagoner, business manager, Claria
Kohlhoff, typisr and reporter, Georgia Burke, typist, Phyllis
Sanford, feature writer and reporter, Betty jean Howell, editor-
in-chief, Roger Jacobi, photographer, Arthur Rapp, feature
writer, Ruth Dabbert, reporter, Dorothy Warren, editorial
writer, Mary Payne Mountjoy, editorial page editor, Clinton
Stroebel, city desk, and Ellen Feavyear, assistant city desk.
To summarize the school year, one group arranges individual
pictures of the personnel of the school, writes and sells adver-
tising of half its budget and distributes to all student organ-
ization members the Legenda.
Graduating seniors of the staff are: standing, May Oehring,
l2B, art representative, Gloria Krogman, Betty Ann Young,
Margaret Gelow, Dorotha Pointer, Elizabeth McColgan, Mary
Lee Grossman, Della Block and Anna jean Toman, while
seated are Wanda Weiss, Betty Haenlein, editor, james Hutch-
ison and Sally Schindehette, business manager. Not in the pic-
ture are Jerrie Morris and Arlene Willoughby.
l I I
Hnmt md img
IQ-t-tling, clothing anti
housing tht- family with best possible
grave and efficiency
livery boy and girl needs to know the art of homemaking.
The wide range of this subject is shown in the picture of the
exhibit used in the department for the Parent-Teacher Open
House. Courses offered each semester are clothing, foods, boys'
home economics and home management.
In the tenth grade class units include planning, preparing
and serving meals, doing the family marketing, promoting
good health habits, studying textiles and improving ones
appearance and personality.
In the eleventh grade units emphasized are constructing a
silk or wool dress, planning a clothing budget, constructing
children's clothing, knowing where and how to buy and
assembling and making a layette.
ln the twelfth grade plans include preserving foods, taking
one's place in the community, managing the home, studying
millinery, planning and preparing foods for special occasions,
doing art needle work and understanding its use in the home,
buying ready-made garments and embracing the cycles of
Earl Harrison and Fred I-lain, boys' home economics class
members, are pictured preparing their first complete meal.
The study of the quality, vitamin value, preparation and serv-
ing of food led up to this project. As housekeepers, many of
the boys have proved themselves worthy of the near white
aprons and caps they wore in class. Besides learning the quick,
efficient way to do the little household tasks, they also study the
selection and care of clothing.
The faculty of the homemaking department pictured at the
right includes Miss Florence E. Wells, department head and
clothing instructor, and Miss Lorna I.. Lange, foods instructor.
Clothing courses help girls to know and judge the quality
of materials, select suitable styles, how to plan and budget the
family wardrobe as well as htting and altering a pattern and
making garments. ln advanced classes millinery and tailoring
are studied in addition to other garment construction and study
of textiles .
Girls of the department in their interest in infant care have
built up an infant care library. Material was acquired from
health associations. ln school and community service work the
girls made infant layettes, childrens dresses, knitted for the
American Red Cross and designed and constructed costumes
for pageants and the Band Bounce.
HEI E HKINE
CLDTHlNG1.Z.31 Panos ,za :
, ants Home Ecuutmtcs A
A clothing class pictured on the right shows Elaine Miller,
knittingg Lillian King, putting in a hemp Gloria Smith, knitt-
ingg Marion Link, Carol Weiland, Loretta Leikam, Dorothy
Dollhoff and jean Vasey.
Family relationships, choosing friends, acceptable manners
and customs, making the home the center of family life, mak-
ing the house and grounds convenient and suitable are some
of the important units of the classes in home management.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Uniting the most interested students ot the home manage-
ment, foods and clothing classes, is the Home Economics Club.
The club was made up of both girls and boys. Presiding over
regular meetings and special affairs the ofhcers pictured around
the dining table include: Mary Love, presidentg Geraldine
Price, treasurerg Mary McQuiston, vice-presidentg Frieda Krass,
vice-president, Rosemary Rapp, secretary, Mary jane Bell,
secretary first semester, and Williilin Melton, treasurer second
semester. Annual affairs consisted of a formal initiation, a
Christmas party, a mother and daughter banquet in May, and
several parties during the year when they entertained Home
Economic Clubs from other schools.
A typical picture of a homemaking class would include boys
and girls as does the one with Ray Holbrook, Mary ,lane Bell
and Marilyn Klopf.
Open the door of appreciation
of peoples of other countries
and broaden international outlook
To help students cope with modern times, adequate schools
offer courses in the languages of other countries. Latin, Span-
ish, French and German may be studied at Arthur Hill.
Planning many separate successful parties and one big All-
Language party, the language department as well as others
depended upon the two school orchestras for music. Dick
Blackwell and his band pictured here includes Bill Phillips,
Dick Duclos, Roger Pierce, Roger Jacobi, Clark Ardern, Lyle
Emeott, Leonard Anaman, Harold Forsythe and Jack Dersch.
Harold Miller with his musical stylists in the middle picture
includes Don Zoellner, Art Heimburger, Harold Sandow, jack
Bruske, Norman Pockran and Bob Fellows. Pictured at the
bottom in the Conga Line at the Sombrero Swing are, left to
right: Charles Spiekerman, Anna jean Toman, Dick Schust,
Betty Ann Young, Kenneth Mclntyre and Vonnie Yntema.
Gossip at any other time would be as simple as the ABC's,
but when one is speaking four different languages it should be
quite difhcult. Despite this fact, we find in the top picture at
the far right, Fraulein Coila S. Start, Magistra Gertrude E.
Turner, Mademoiselle Mary F. Lewis and Senorita Helen Spag-
nuola who seem to be progressing amiably.
Besides studying their conjugations and vocabularies, the
Latin classes enjoyed translating and singing popular songs,
arranging bulletin boards about various countries, finding the
derivation of words and performing skits and reading poems
and novels. Engrossed in the activities of Caesar are seated
left to right, Esther Fultz, Robert Braun, Sally Graebner, stand-
ing, Kenneth Greenleaf, Donald Sperling and Jessie-May
The members of the newly organized Inter-Amicos have in-
cluded in their meetings both educational and social features
Celebrating National Latin Week, March 51 through April
7, all Latin students of Arthur Hill did their part by entering
a school essay contest on the subject "How Latin Has Benefitec
Me." jim Stenglein, IOA, with his "Dead Language" received
an award of one dollar and Margaret Gillespie, llA, 50 cents.
Through the year, Spanish classes have given reports, radio
broadcasts, translated popular songs, played Spanish keno and
worked out Spanish versions of folk tales besides studying
vocabularies and conjugations.
The Spanish Club enjoyed movies, a travelogue on Mexico
by Mrs. George W. Francis, luncheons, typical Spanish holidays
and the planning of the second annual Sombrero Swing.
For students who like the picturesque, French is the lan-
guage. On passing room 228 one may hear the coquettish voice
of Yvette singing a popular French favorite chorused by the
Members of Le Cercle Francais spent most of their time
knitting and raising money for refugees, participating in the
All-Language Party and the radio broadcast.
Acting out skits, reading poems and novels, practicing pro-
nunciation and enunciation, that is the schedule of the German
The German Club again industriously sold book covers to
the students and raised enough money to help purchase six
more etchings for the school corridor.
Officers of the language clubs are shown at the right. Stand-
ing are Angeline Goodwyn, French treasurerg Pat Bates, Latin
vice-president, Tom Miller, German vice-president, Betty Ann
Young, Spanish secretary, George Michel, Latin secretary,
Betty Spatz, Spanish treasurer, Tom Keyser, Spanish vice-
president, and Linda Baker, German treasurer. Seated are Jane
Breese, French secretaryg June Willemin, French president,
Jean Granville, Spanish president, Ella Dee Ford, Latin trea-
surer, and Hannah Kerbel, German president.
Absent from the picture are Sylvan Thomas, French vice-
president, Marilyn Stipe, German secretaryg and Sally Schin-
dehette, Latin president.
States a problem, establishes fact
and proves it with exactness
History tells us that mathematics was developed originally
because of its practical value. The modern tendency is to con-
tinue to emphasize the practical side plus an added stress on the
social basis. The outlines of courses are determined by Mrs.
Dorothy Giesel, head of the department, in consultation with
Miss Sarah Louise Morse. The student is taught to recognize a
problem, analyze and solve it by accurate use of established
fundamentals in the courses of algebra, geometry and trigono-
Algebra which is generalized arithmetic, affords practice in
general fundamentals of fractions. The 112 algebra students
graphed several kinds of equations resulting in curves known
as parabola, hyperbola, circle or ellipse. They also learned the
convenience of multiplying and dividing large numbers by the
short method of using logarithms.
Solid geometry goes a little deeper than plane geometry
which deals with surfaces. Students constructed geometrical
models of paper as shown is the second picture with Walter
Pietsch, Betty Pressprich, Warren Schroeder, Richard Stebner,
jacob Eichhorn, john Goppelt, Harry I-laft, Margaret Llewellyn,
George Michel, Raymond Appold, Clifford Behrens, Wesley
Peterson, Ed Bernthal, and Dave Burger among the eighteen
students taking solid geometry. The rules and formulas for
finding the lateral area, total area and volumes of almost any
kind of solid object are learned.
In plane geometry the 115 students proved facts and made
practical applications of them, learned to use the simplest
drawin and measurin instruments the strai ht ed e, ro-
tractor and com asses in construction eometric fi ures and
8 8 8
designs. They made interesting booklets on loci, an important
phase of geometry. These books were classified and voted on
by the classes according to the clever and original cover
The winners of the informal group, Carl Roethke, along
with Kenneth WiHoughby who placed second in the semi-
formal class were busy with areas and the Pythagorean
Theorem the day the third picture was taken--as also were
Margaret Armstrong, Robert Bargert, William Clark, Shirley
Courtade, Kenneth Greenleaf, Ellagene Graham, Norman
Gremel, Charles Hogan, Bob Hanes, Dorothy Kerr, Mary
Lou Klenoski, Dee Lehman, Mary Love, Herbert Lutz, Ralph
Matthews, Lloyd Starr, joy Rene Stevenson, Lester Patterson,
Donna Pumford, Harold Stier, Dick Whitten, Russell Redfern,
Bob Reetz and Isham Williams. "Backing upr' the class are Bill
Peckover, jim Schindehette, George Widmoyer, Marilynn
Witting, Don Sperling, jack Kreuger, R'lene Howell and
Richard Martini, another Loci booklet winner.
Trigonometry is a culmination of algebra and geometry for
25 students as they continue to study the right triangle and
practice with logarithms. After studying "trig" one should be
able to find the dizziest heights and most inaccessible distances.
Mathematics in the senior high school is an elective. There-
fore, the courses for the tenth, eleventh, and twelfth years are
planned to meet the needs of pupils who are especially inter-
ested in the subject because they like it or because they want it
as a foundation for future courses.
The courses included in college preparatory mathematics in
senior high are plane geometry, two semesters, solid geometry,
one semester, advanced algebra, two semesters, and trigonom-
etry, one semester. If need arises, elementary algebra may be
offered in grade ten. A one semester course in socialized
mathematics may be elected by seniors.
Interest and talent Ieatlmany
into musical expression in group
or individual work
The courses offered in music are band I and 2, choir I and
2 and orchestra. The first and second bands and choirs are
chosen on the basis of personal merit.
Mr. Earl D. Burnett, music instructor and director, often
wishes himself two persons-a teacher with full time to teach
and a director to appear with various music groups at commu-
nity affairs in answer to calls of all sorts from those violin or
vocal solos to a German band leading a street parade for adver-
Music groups meet on the third floor with the instructor
directing a large group as shown in the first picture while
individuals use the various practice rooms. Student directors
assisting through the year have been Ruth Hauffe and Ella Dee
Ford for choir and Bob Pfeuffer for the band.
Students of unusual ability hnd the BOC Club an outlet for
solo work. At the piano are this semesters ofhcers, Ella Dee
Ford, secretary-treasurer, George Michel, president, and Don
Zoellner, vice-president. Not in the picture are Florence
Swarthout and Bob Fellows, first semester president and secre-
tary-treasurer, respectively. This group met each Wfednesday.
The school band is divided into two groups, the marching
band and the concert band. Concert band members shown in
the top picture are seated left to right: Bob Duwe, Catherine
Hayden, Loren King, Robert Griese, Joyce Booth, Mary Ellen
Surgeson, Wilma Martin, Don Baumgartnc-r, Robert Dupree,
Aldean Voell-ter, Gordon Brown, Don Zoellner, Elaine Voor-
heis, Dan Loveland, Roger Jacobi, Jeanne Loyster, Bill Small,
John Donhaiser, George Michel, Robert Jones, Leonard Ana-
rnan, Herbert Saul, Earl Martin, Phyllis Miessner, Pat Brock,
Gordon Bowman, Kenneth Laufer, Erick Gustafson, Don
Schmidt, Phyllis Graebner, Dale Young, Helen Topps, Owen
Prinz, Fred Kundinger, Bill Phillips, Bill Lindstrom, Jack
Winters, Robert Fellows, Norman Gremel, Dick Duclos,
Robert Hanes, Minton Nelson, Harold Forsythe, George
Francis, Stuart Lincoln, James Hammond, Don Lantz, and
Bob Dengler. In the back row are Howard Finger, Roger
Pierce, Dale Keyser, Harold Scott, Clark Ardern, Ben Skelton,
Bob MacFarlane, Dick Middlebrook, Jack Schmiegel, Louis
Ewald, Charles Thery, Don Ferriby, Bernard Delaney, and Mr.
First-chair holders for first and second semesters are Don
Zoellner, Roger Jacobi, Bill Small, Bob Dengler, Bill Phillips,
Dick Middlcbrook, Clark Arden and Ben Skelton.
The orchestra has a large repertoire of music. Besides their
many outside performances, they introduce assemblies and
open class plays.
In the middle picture seated left to right are orchestra
members: Jean Thomson, Ray Oehring, Dorothy Levi, Alberta
Krebbs, Harold Richter, Linnis Metiva, Ed Clauss, Bill Graff,
Irene Hack, Helen Bremer, George Harrington, Dorotha
Pointer, Carol Harris, Robert Krause, Mary Rendell, George
Michel, Russell Ochsenkehl, Marjorie Bindon, Helen Bennett,
Viola Hedden, Veva Lou Whitelietid, Anna Jayne Anderson,
Lawrence Virginia, Don Meyer, John Donhaiser, Bob Fellows,
Elinor Seehase, Esther Fultz, Dorothy Wichmzin, Don Zoell-
ner, Kenneth Laufer, Max LeClair, Mary Lou Lown, Dale
Young, Bob Chadwick, Irene Gauze, Kathleen Brown, Leonard
Anaman, Bill Kumbier, Bob Dengler and Jim Hammond. In
the back row are Howard Finger, Ben Skelton, Mr. Burnett
and Don Ferriby.
First and second semester first-chair holders were Bill Graff,
Veva Lou Wliitehead, Viola Hedden, Mary Lown, Irene Gauze,
Bill Kumbier and Norma O'Connor.
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Oifering voice training and participation in activities for 45
students each semester, the choir assisted in Parent-Teacher
meetings, Band Bounce and the Alumni Dinner. From the
group a quartette and a girls' chorus have been formed.
Pictured in the choir are front row, left to right: Emma
Binasio, June Wfood, Esther Schluckebier, Arline Tarrant, Isla
Martin, Ruth Hauflfe, Margaret Black, Esther Kyle, Phyllis
Donhaiser, Joyce Shannon, Margaret Baker, Frances Crane,
Norma Raymond, Lorna Dowis, and Ruth Budden. In the
second row are: Dorothy Faist, Thelma Rock, Lydia Geyer,
Virginia Rice, Ella Dee Ford, Irene Borgstrom, Ruth Leis,
Juanita Cross, Eleanor Ahrens, Jessie-May Ahrens, Sally Brown,
Joyce Zoller, Emma Heinz and Betty Uptegraft. In the last
row are: Leon Daniels, Arno Goetz, Bill Melton, Lorenz List,
Gerhard Rosenbaum, Gordon Brown, Charles Garrett, Marvin
Page, Bob Nuechterlein, Don Nuechterlein, Ieonard Anaman,
Chester Swarthout, Daye Goodrow, Bill Lindstrom and Alice
Those who have held first chair during the year are: Thelma
Rock, Irene Borgstrom, Juanita Cross, Jessie-May Ahrens, Lorna
Dowis, Joyce Shannon, Alice Fischer, Leonard Anaman, Arno
Goetz, Don Nuechterlein, and Lorenz List.
Plays vital part in the industrial
and professional as well as the
everyday life of everyone today
All students are required to complete two semesters of
science for graduation because of the emphasis on science
everywhere. This year there were 563 science students.
The biology classes, interested in the study of fundamental
functions of living things, animal and plant life and public
health, had a special interest in Matilda, pictured at the right.
Biology helps students appreciate that the use of science
improves the quality and increases the quantity of food, cloth-
ing and shelterg that discoveries and inventions greatly increase
man's control of the physical environment, that applications of
the scientihc knowledge have aided in the progress of com-
mercial and industrial enterprises, that careful experimentation
is necessary in order to increase scientific knowledge, that in-
ventions and scientific discoveries should be used for the wel-
fare of mankind, and the spirit and method of science should
be used in all phases of living.
The physics department showed its proficiency and skill by
making projects such as thermostats, violins, doorbells, minia-
ture electric motors and parallel ray lamps. Pictured at the
right are live boys who took over the responsibility of project-
ing film for the various classes who used the national film
service for instruction. Howard Finger, Stuart Lincoln, Ray
Wrege, Don Nuechterlein and Stanley Williams were available
for one hour of each day.
On the opposite page are seen Jacob Eichhorn, Betty Krause,
Bob Fox, Marion Wirtli, and Jerry Riha who are working on
a physics experiment and reinforcing the textbook work which
helps the student to realize the relation of laws and principles
applied to concrete things.
The chemistry classes made detailed studies of accident
makers in the home, proper nutrition, fraudulent quack reme-
dies and cosmetics, iron and steel industries in Michigan,
cities of the United States and their water supplies and the
correlation of the Great Lakes waterways and their outstanding
value both to the state of Michigan and the city of Saginaw.
Betty Haenlein and Kenneth Turbin are examining a chemis-
try demonstration, which helped, along with experiments, to
show just how and why things happen as they do.
Classes in biology I and 2, chemistry l and 2, physics l and
2 for college requirement, along with general science, non-
college chemistry, and applied science, are offered under the
direction of the five instructors as pictured across: Mr. K. C.
Poulson, physicsg Miss Eloise Bacon. biologyg Miss Marion
Thomas, biologyg Mr. A. G. Dersch, department head and
chemistryg and Mr. George Purdy, biology,
Nine students gave leadership to three science clubs. They
are john Goppelt, Crucible president, Wfanda Weiss, Alchem-
ist vice-presidentg Nancy Stine, Biology vice-president, Ruth
Haulfe, Biology presidentg Betty Haenlein, Alchemist president,
jane Breese, Alchemist secretary-treasurer, joanne Stone,
Biology secretary-treasurer. On the floor are Bill Pierson,
Crucible vice-president, and Dave Burger, Crucible secretary-
The Alchemists is a local honor group for girls of the chem-
istry classes who have obtained a B average and are interested
enough to follow up the class work with research projects.
The oldest of the science clubs is the Crucibles, established
in 1922. It is an honorary chemistry club with state and
national alliliations open to boys who have made a B+
scholastic record in science and a B or better in all other
The Biology Club is open to any student interested in this
subject whether he takes biology or not. Members compiled
reference material, purchased charts for the department and
enjoyed social activities such as hayrides and dances.
3 , .... z
eehanical llrawing-. hop
Help boys over rough spots
in entering industry or being
first man at home
To take their places in Saginaw industry, boys training for
engineering, drafting, pattern making, airplane designing, and
architecture find mechanical drawing and shop classes a good
From an outline of the year's activities each boy made his
choice of work and proceeded to plan his individual project.
Some made signs, wall shelves, end tables, coffee tables, chairs,
footstools, bookends, and boat paddles or oars. To the right we
see a stand on a lathe in production by Bob Hayden, an end
table in a duo-sanding process by Don Spyker and Bob Long,
and a coffee table rung being turned by jim Reinke.
Six hundred and sixty-eight boys were enrolled in the four
semester work of mechanical drawing and three semesters of
shop classes under the guidance of Mr. B. O. Damberg, depart-
ment head, pictured with Mr. Irving johnson.
Three hundred and thirty-two students learned the funda-
mentals of drawing, blue print reading, and machine drawing
under the supervision of Mr. Damberg in the mechanical draw-
ing classes. Triangles, a T-square, compasses, rules, inking
attachment for drawing on tracing paper, and other mechanical
equipment are being used by David Drown, Howard Brandt
and lid Kowalski for making their projects.
Some of the boys chose to draw plans of model airplanes,
and make blue prints of the seating arrangement of the school
auditorium, while several made original plans for their projects
The mechanical drawing classes furnished signs for use
around the building. Most of the placards were erected in the
parking lot to facilitate the parking of automobiles and direct
traffic. The background of the metal signs are yellow with
large black letters blocked out and painted in on them. Other
signs made were used in the office in connection with the gong
and buzzer signals. Near the close of the semester many signs
had been ordered for other parts of the building and were well
on the way to completion.
The last few days in the shops were spent in sanding draw-
ing boards, cleaning up blue prints, sharpening tools and
putting the equipment in order for the vacation and the open-
ing of the school in the fall.
Upon entering the shop class, each boy was acquainted with
the machines and the general rules used in any shop. He was
taught not to play with any machine, or disturb anyone operat-
ing a piece of equipment, to turn off all machines before leav-
ing them, and to clean the shop and put materials back in
place. He learned to use the table saw, the power saw, shown
being operated by Bob George, jim Foulds, Ed Burch, Leonard
Hawkins, and Bob Damman, and the sander, being used by
As a whole the group constructed the Band Bounce and
junior and senior plays' scenery, the high jumps for varsity and
gym class use, flag staffs for the 52 advisory flags, and frames
for the Pledge of Allegiance plaque in each advisory.
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Gives understanding and appreciation
of thc world about us
Students must have acquired two years of social science in
order to graduate. American history, economics and American
government are required in the junior and seniors years. Any-
one wishing to have a major in social studies may also select
world history or geography.
Social Science develops attitudes: of interest in the welfare
of the community, state, nation and world, of cooperation with
others to insure the use of scientific discoveries and inventions
for the benefit and welfare of mankind, and of a desire to help,
conserve, develop and improve the physical and social environ-
ment and thus make the world a better place to live in.
It develops a realization that: the past has laid important
foundations for the present and should be used to interpret
the present and to plan for the future, democracy is the best
means of promoting equality of political, social and economic
opportunities, democracy succeeds in proportion to the capac-
ity of people to solve their problems through voluntary, whole-
To supplement the work in social science classes, the
American Obrewef and the Weekly Newt Review are read.
After obtaining background through this reading, world prob-
lems are considered through class discussion.
ART OF LIVING
To aid in life's adjustments a course known as Art of Living
is carried in the IOB and 12A semesters unless the student is
taking five subjects. Art of Living is a study of the technique
of effective living. Guidance in getting along at school, acquir-
ing gracious manners, appreciating the beautiful things of life
and developing a wholesome personality are given the l0B's
while guidance tests help 12B students find their strong points
and vocational aptitudes.
Mr. E. L. V. Shelley, Miss Eloise Bacon and Mr. Harve C.
I.ight, pictured, plan the work of these classes which meet
every other day alternating with gymnasium.
Sarah Carrington. Betty Christensen and Katherine Binasio,
as shown in the next picture, find front seats in this 12A Art of
Social Science instructors as shown in the top, left to right,
are Mr. William Vondette, Miss Betty White, Mr. John Day,
Mr. Harve Light, Mr. Arnold Wolgast, in the front, Mr.
Maurice Schmidt, Mr. Clarence Stewart, Mrs. Sallie Brown,
department head, Miss Bernice Francis, Miss Lina Ward and
Mrs. Mary Stewart.
After a study of the city government and the city charter as
well as the duties connected with various ofiicials, eighteen
12A's from the government classes with eighteen from Saginaw
High ruled the city, March 19. Mr. Robert E. Bast, research
assistant of the City Bureau of Public Information and Com-
plaints, addressed l2A's on the writing of applications for
A committee of three students, Enid Gardner, Martin Stark
and Alice Van Wagoner, chosen by Mr. john Day, Mr. Clar-
ence Stewart and Mr. Maurice Schmidt, together with Don
Spyker, cabinet president and Mr. 1. M. Brock, read applica-
tions and selected the eighteen students pictured: Dale Young,
councilman, Betty Ann Walton, councilman, Bill Small, super-
visor of traffic accident prevention division, Randall Robson,
councilman, Harris Taubeneck, police chief, Walter Geyer,
building inspector, Don Oehring, municipal judge, Marion
Farmer, director of public works, Bill Benson, assistant fire
chief, Wanda Weiss, deputy health officer, Tom Dustin, super-
visor of parks and cemeteries, Dorothy Geyer, director of
finance, and Hannah Kerbel, city treasurer. Other positions
were filled by Don Spyker, mayor, Uriel Ham, councilman,
Coral Oberlin, city clerk, David Wallace, director of motor
equipment, and Harold Miller, supervisor of crime prevention
In social science classes the student is urged to give free
expression of his opinion on the subject being discussed as
shown in the picture with Barbara Boyd, Clyde Allore, Nello
Amanati, Doris Granger, Bob Filiatraut and Marion Farmer
volunteering. Classes read a large variety of books, discuss
their findings in class and bring in some final achievement
such as themes, notebooks and exhibits.
Builds the botly for the greatest possible
enjoyment of health and recreation
The physical education department aims to develop physically
every boy and girl who will participate. The school requires
four semesters of gymnasium in the sophomore and junior
years and the student may elect the third year.
Students who excel and greatly enjoy sports participate in
extra-curricular sports and for good sportsmanship and prowess
in these activities they are recognized by three groups, National
Athletic Honor Society, Lettergirls and Lettermen.
Boys of superior scholastic standing plus athletic accomplish-
ment are given membership in the National Athletic Honor
Society. Those honored this year are Clifford Behrens, Donald
Bernthal, Howard Brandt, Jacob Eichhorn, Chester Hart,
Victor Heine, Theodore Heineman, Ed Kowalski, Ben Lemmer,
Clemens Nefe, Frank Prior, Elton Rice, Tom Rody, Theodore
Schnarr, Don Spyker, Martin Stark, Roger Stressman, Morris
Sykes and Harris Taubeneck.
Locally the Lettergirls' and Lettermen's Clubs take members.
The girls earn a letter by participating in athletic activities for
which points are awarded. One hundred points are necessary
for a minor letter, two hundred points are required for a
major letter and two hundred and fifty points for a star.
With Miss Doidge as faculty adviser, this club met on
Tuesday, every third week and sponsored the girls' intramurals
and after-school program. Members, pictured above in top row,
are Helen Decrock, Joanne Dunn, Joyce Dunn, vice-president,
Margaret Smith, Ann Johann, Eleanor Ahrens, middle row,
Beatrice Finger, Mildred Franz, Miss Mary Margaret Doidge,
Betty Haenlein, president, Phyllis Graebner, secretary-treasurer,
and front row, Frances Edwards, Betty Jane Smith, Lorraine
Virginia and Jeanette Frontier. Not in the picture are Margie
Bow, Marie Dittmar, Geraldine Esmer, Barbara Guilbault,
Norma Heckathorne, Dorothy Koinis, Esther Kyle, Margaret
Llewellyn, Pegge McNamara, Kathryn Murray, Anna Belle
Newcomb, Julia Nikolai, Norma Raymond, Harriet Robinson,
Betty Roditcher, Ethel Schaitberger, Elfriede Schiesswohl,
Evelyn Strieter, Doris Sturm, Elaine Voorheis, Roberta Watts
and Lois Wheeler.
The boys earning a major award in any varsity sport, for
cheerleading or for being a sports manager are rewarded by
membership in the Lettermen Club.
This club held its meetings every other Thursday. Members
pictured above top row across are Don Bernthal, Albert Hahn,
Clifford Behrens, Mr. George Purdy, faculty adviser, Tom
Rody, Carl Roethke and Elton Riceg middle row, Tom Dustin
Jack Gadd, Roy Salvner, Harris Taubeneck and Martin Stark,
front row, LeRoy Spiekerman, Clemens Nefe, Patil Marek,
Dave Drown, vice-presidentg Bill Melton, Ben Lemmer and
Keith Allen. Not in the picture are Frank Wager, presidentg
Dave Tullis, secretary-treasurer, Dick Biggers, Eugene Cook,
Bob Biggers, Don Spyker, Ben Benway, Marvin Engel, Stanley
Fischer, Dan Kostrzewa, Jerry Kowalski, Ed Kowalski, Walter
Pietsch, Bernard Rupprecht, Arthur Schultz, Chester Auern-
hammer, Chester Hart, Howard Brandt, John Donhaiser, Don-
ald Spence, Jacob Eichhorn, Jack Middlebrook, Gerrit Wierda,
Richard Schmidt, Lester Kluck, Robert Bargert, James Brech-
telsbauer, Irvin Haase, Karl Mueller, Harry Fobear, Dale
Salesky and Bill Dirker.
Arousing and directing student backing of sports, songleaders
and cheerleaders worked spiritedly. The new girls' organization
A1 4 HN A - A
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of songleaders, in their gold blouses and blue skirts, under the
direction of Miss Sarah Louis Morse as pictured here are Ruth
Hauffe, Margaret Ivaniak, Marilyn Granville, Pat Brock,
Eleanor Ahrens and Ella Dee Ford, student director.
The cheerleader squad shows on top Chester Lombardo,
second row, Harold Miller, Bill Clark, on ground, Don Nuech-
terlein, Dick Kelly and Bill Melton.
October 5 Midland There 53 7
f"0ctober 11 Flint Northern There 0 20
October 19 Pontiac Here 7 7
'i'0ctober 25 Lansing Central There 21 14
November 2 Flint Central Here 9 0
'f1November 8 Owosso There 19 0
November 16 Bay City Here 0 6
November 21 Saginaw Here 6 12
VALLEY STANDINGS RESERVE
W L AH ODD.
- Sept. 20-St. Charles Here 34 0
gggitngivedhern g ? Sept. 27-Standish Here 13 6
Bay City 5 2 Oct. 4-Saginaw Here 7 O
pontiac 2 2 Oct. 18-Saginaw Here 6 125
Arthur Hill 2 3 Oct. 25-Bay-City There 6 5
Flint Central 2 4 Oct. 31-Saginaw Here 0 18
Owosso 0 6
One hundred and twenty-five boys responded to the call with
six lettermen returning to make an all-veteran backfield of
Elton Rice, Don Spyker, Keith Allen and Frank Wager.
Six Arthur Hill boys were placed on the all-valley teams of
which Bob Valdeserri was the only first team Lumberjack
representative. Don Spyker, Frank Wager and Don Hinds
placed on the second team and Charles Decator and Dick
Biggers received honorable mention.
Honorable mention for the all-state football team was given
to Dick Biggers, Don Spyker and Bob Valdeserri for their fine
playing during the season.
Coaches Arnold Wolgast and Charles Grube are shown talk-
ing over the prospective plays and positions with assistant
coaches Harve C. Light, William Vondette and George Purdy.
Manager Erwin Larson, who does the family wash for the
team, is shown next.
As an inspiration to the season the school elected Gertrude
lorbes football queen and jerry Esmer and Dorothy Geyer her
attendants. Other members of the court were Doris Chadwick,
Gertrude Harden, Betty jean Howell, julia Nikolai, Marjory
Rice, Sally Schindehette and Betty Ann Young.
For leadership in sponsoring good sportsmanship before and
after the Thanksgiving game, the local Rotary Club presented
cabinet leaders with the good citizenship cup. Shown apprais-
ing the cup are Mr. Raymond W. Morrow, assistant principal,
Don Spyker and Sally Schindehette.
The boys were entertained at a Homecoming banquet in
our cafeteria, October 17. About 120 alumni and team mem-
bers were present. Mr. Harry Hawkins was elected president,
Mr. john Benson, vice-president and Mr. Martin jacques,
Members of the varsity squad pictured here include in the
back row: Sherman Rubert, Ed Stadnika, Dick Surgeson, Dave
Oeming, Chester Hart, Al Podvin, Ted Heineman, in the
middle row: Martin Stark, Bob Smith, Eugene Cook, Roger
Decator, Paul Marek, Louis LaFrance, Tom Rody, LeRoy
Spiekerman, .lack Middlebrook, in the front row: Bob Biggers,
Keith Allen, Don Spyker, Dick Biggers, Charles Decator, Don
Hinds, jack Gadd, Bob Valdeserri, Elton Rice, Roy Salvner.
The second team coached by Harve C. Light saw three wins,
two loses and one tie.
The nineteenth year of competition with the Saginaw High
reserves for the Little Brown jug Trophy began October 3.
Arthur Hill won the first game, but the Trojans came back to
take the second. In the rubber game played after the regular
season the Saginaw reserves defeated the jacks to retain the Jug
for another year.
Pictured are reserves, in the top row: Ernest Muscott, Wil-
fred Fettig, Bob Filiatraut, Karl Mueller, Eugene Williams,
Wilmer Pierson, Grant Thormier, middle row. Tom Kleekamp,
Clarence Dietzel, Don Foulds, Bob Lugiewicz, Ray Kolb, Louis
Ewald, in the front row, Lem Turner, Norman Muladore, Don
Sanderson, Clifford McMillian, Ed Keebler, Bob Long and
The sophomore team had a good season defeating the Sagi-
naw High sophs for the city championship by a score of 9 to 0.
The squad was trained by Coaches William Vondette and
George Purdy. Boys pictured are top row: Lloyd Starr, Anthony
Purlo, Roger Pierce, Tom O'Sullivan, Bob Mason, middle row,
Kay Nash, Ed Schuknecht, Kenneth Spyker, Ed Luedtke,
Dominic Favara, Arlon Quigley, Dick Martini, Kenneth Green-
leaf, and front row, Bob Hanes, captain, Eugene LaLonde,
William Krebs, joe Morello, Lawrence Buggia, Bob Walther
and Bob Mesler.
AH Opp. AH Opp.
December 13 Ferndale Away 26 18 42 8
December 17 Bay City Away 33 23 42 26
December 27 Flint Northern Home 18 35 24 22
January 7 Pontiac Away 16 20 37 21
January 10 Flint Central Home 24 26 26 12
January 17 Owosso Away 24 18 36 19
January 24 Saginaw Home 28 19 33 36
January 31 Flint Northern Away 27 22 32 36
February 4 Bay City Home 23 37 32 16
February 7 Flint Central Away 33 19 33 21
February 14 Owosso Home 49 26 32 15
February 21 Saginaw Away 20 27 32 31
February 25 Pontiac Home 37 19 28 22
March 2 Muskegon Away 34 38 33 36
W L W L
Saginaw 9 3 Pontiac 7 5
Arthur Hill 7 5 Flint Central 5 7
Bay City 7 5 Owosso 0 12
Flint Northern 7 5
Five lettermen, a number of reserves and a group of new
boys reported for basketball in November. At the middle of
the season the jacks were fighting to hold fourth place in the
Valley race. On February I3 Arthur Hill held third place and
on February 27 they were placed in fifth place by being
defeated by Saginaw High. At the close of the fourteen-game
schedule the team was tied for second with three other teams.
Basketball for the year was ended when Bay City Central
defeated the team 35 to 25 in the Regional Tournament. In
the first few minutes the game was tight, but as the quarter
ended the Wtmlves were leading. The Lumberjacks were unable
to hold their opponent in the second period and each point
made by Arthur Hill was followed by a retarder which kept
the Wtmlves in the lead. The third and fourth quarters found
Coach Stanley Anderson making many substitutions. Leading
in points made were Elton Rice, 8g Don Spyker, 7g and Ed
Don Spyker and Elton Rice were chosen by pressmen and
coaches for valley honors as forwards on the first and second
teams, respectively, while Don received honorable mention on
a state team. Nine varsity and twelve reserves gained basket-
ball letters. The boys were entertained at a banquet given by
the Kiwanis Club at the Bancroft Hotel, November 27.
The first shot is a reserve game when Edward Clauss made a
free shot to tie the score.
The cameraman catches shots of a game with Saginaw High,
Stuart Francke and Edward Stadnika in a jump.
ln the press box are pictured Mr. George Purdy, Mr. E. L. V.
Shelley, Mr. Edwin Steffen of Saginaw High, Fred Kirstowsky
from the Saginaw News and Sherman Rubert who kept records
and prepared write-ups of the games.
Players included, top row across: Harris Taubeneck, Edward
Carrington, Morris Sykes, Charles Decator, Howard Kumbierg
front row across: Elton Rice, Edward Stadnika, Donald Spyker,
Gerrit Wierda and Marvin Brussow. Not in the picture was
The reserve basketball team coached by Arnold Wolgast
emerged from the '4l tussle winning eleven of the fourteen
games played. Reserves pictures are, top row across: John
Himmelspach, Kenneth Spyker, Edward Schuknechr, David
Oeming, Lloyd Starr, Raymond Friend, manager, front row
across: Bob Hanes, Edward Clauss, Ben Benway, Roger Decator
and Kay Nash. Not included in the picture was Walter Proux.
April 21 Flint Northern
April 25 Ownsso
Home 33 71
Away 36 68
Home 6111, 42 E5
Us f lain?
With six returning Let-
termen, the track squad
participated in nine
meets. The picture in-
M c I A Th' ti '
ay 3 anna hizgyjumpl, pffst cludes, top row across,
Fmt in KennethGreenleaf,Duane
may 3 glidlariii away E? Massman, jack Burr, Eu-
ay Jy I ome - - -
MB, 11 Regignaw Swag 5201.3 F213 gene Williams, Richard
on HISCY WON . . , ' I .
MHZ, Saginaw-non Home 42 62 Martini, Dale Muladore,
qualifiers Donald Ruble, Sherman
May 24 State Meet Away No Points
BASEBALL Cheered by having
A.H. ow. nineteen Lettermeu re-
ApriI26 B yCity H me 5 4 , - .
May 6 Fnmcentral Hgme 4 2 turn the baseball team
may lg E:-1ytQity Qway 2 E won two out of the eight
ay on IHC W3 V I
may 13 Flint Northern :ami 0 G 6 EHIUCS P19-l Cd- Mllmed by
ayl Pontiac ome No ame , , ', I
May 20 Saginaw Home 2 3 Frankenmuth and Car
Sllay Q3 glir1tN0rfhev1 iway 3 If rollton boys the team as
une aglnaw way - - Q
June6 Flint Central Away 0 2 Pictured lfliludesa top
row, left to right, Warren
Schroeder, Arlon Quigley, Bob Long, James Burgdorf, Leon
Selvin, Richard Trogan,
Kay Nash, John Werner, Eugene LaLonde, and Clifford Mc-
Millian. In the middle row are Coach Harve C. Light, jacob
Eichhorn, Anthony Furlo, jack Middlebrook, Howard Brandt,
Robert Monk, Robert Bargert, Richard Schmidt, Charles Ault,
Don Spence, Herbert Lutz, Lester Kluck, .lack Miller, jack
Buddle and Wallace Riethmeier. The front row includes Bill
Melton, Bill Ruth, john Donhaiser, Dave Oeming, Bill Dustin,
Frank Prior, Tom Dustin, Gerrit Wierda, Herman Vollbrecht,
Victor Sverid, Edgar Arnold and Dale Armstrong.
Deschamp, jerry Holubik, Richard Griiiin, Don Meyer, Wal-
lace Green, George Harrington, Bob Vasold, Tom Waddell
and Walter Kunisch. In the middle row are Coach XVilliam
Vondette, Willard Diefenbach, john Hausbeck, Ben Benway,
Elton Rice, Don Bernthal, Dominic Prankinas, Ed Clauss, Ken
Spyker, Walter Pietsch, Reginald Rippberger, LeRoy Spieker-
man and Coach Stanley E. Anderson. In the front row are Ed
Kowalski, Marvin Engel, Ed Bernthal. Don Hinds, Sam Schultz
jerry Kowalski, Clemens Nefe, Bernard Rupprechr, Dan Kos-
trzewa, Stanley Fischer and Chester Hart. Seated in front are
Ben Damberg and Stanley Kempter, bat boys.
5 ig 5 tjgdt Q if
,Stir , fg xmas
is nga wi
we we as
--+ ' Adam
. M '
out -we at
boys reported for tennis.
Six were selected to play
the eleven scheduled
games. Captained by Har-
ris Taubeneck, who has
tripled the points of any
other teammate, the team
included as pictured here
Leland Russell, Edward
Carrington, Harris Taubeneck, Irvin Haase, Lyell Kleekamp,
james Brechtelsbauer and Coach George Purdy.
April 22 Flint Central
April 29 Bay City
Missing the Valley
championship by one
stroke, the golf team tied
with Pontiac for second
place and placed sixth in
the state. After playing
ten games at the Saginaw
Country Club, the team
ended its season with
seven wins and three
losses. Pictured are Dale Salesky, Karl Mueller, Dave Tullis,
co-captaing Coach Eric Senn, Harry Fobear, co-captaing Ben
Lemmer, Bob Pfeuffer and Bill Dirker.
One of the girls' favorite intramural games, volleyball,
brought out forty-six reams with six players each to contend
for the school championship. If an advisory was unable to form
a team, it was permitted to join another advisory. Mr. Earl
Smith's advisory team captained by ,lean Reichle won first place
and included, as pictured, in the top row, left to right, Esther
Reisig, june Meadors, Dorothea Mountz, Corrine Methner and
Dorothy Merriam, in the front, Leona Marker, I.anetta Mey,
jean Reichle, Wilma Miller and Pegge McNamara. The run-
ners-up in Mr. Maurice Schmidt's advisory were Marion Link,
Mary Logan, Betty Lonsway, Myrtle MacDermott, Helen
Novack, Florence Portice, Betty Pressprich, Dorothy Putman,
captain, Betty Ralph and Norma Raymond.
The boys' intramural program started off with a basketball
tournament. The first game was scheduled for january 9, with
two games being played each day between 3 and 4 o'clock.
Forty-three teams entered the tournament and each team had to
lose two games before being eliminated, The second round of
play began on january 20, after twelve advisories had been
eliminated by failure to present a full team. Nine teams re-
mained in the tournament February 24, with Mrs. Sallie
Brown's and Mr. Earl Smith's advisories holding the lead.
Emerging from the tournament in first place was the Wells-
Ward team with Clarence Richard, Martin Stark, Harry Suther-
land, George Teck, james Terrell, Bob Thiel and Charles
Trommer. In second place was Mr. Smith's advisory pictured
at the right, jack Moore, Arlon Quigley, Bob Mundt, Marvin
Engel, Clemens Nefe, Paul Marek. Bill Muirhead was absent
Eighty girls took part in the girls after-school basketball
tournament to earn points toward letters. The girls were divid-
ed into eight teams of ten girls each. Ten honor points were
awarded for entering, and two points for every game played.
Five extra points were given to the champion team and extra
points were awarded to captains, Ruth Budden, Joanne Dunn,
Beatrice Finger, Betty Haenlein, Margaret Llewellyn, Kathryn
Murray, Betty jane Smith and Bertha Steinpress. The winning
team captained by Beatrice Finger included Betty Lou Christen-
sen, Leatha Gates, joan Gray, Madeline Lehr. Helen Novack,
Dorothy Putnam, Marilyn Stipe, Evelyn Strieter and Doris
One hundred hfty-three athletic-minded girls, with a good
aim at shooting a basket, turned out for the first round of the
intramural free throw contest. Eighteen out of the fifty ad-
visories that entered were eliminated in the first round for fail-
ing to make ren out of the possible twenty-live baskets. Forty-
six girls survived the first round and entered the second. Mr.
Earl Smith's advisory received the highest entry points by
having eight girls participate. Advisories next high for entry
points were Miss Mary Margaret Doidge, Mr. E. L. V. Shelley,
Mrs. Nola Murphy Guenin, Mr. Herman Ramsey and Mr.
john E. Day. Pegge McNamara, one of Mr. Smith's advisory
entrants, made 51 out of the possible 75 baskets, and finished
as champion of the interschool free throw tournament. Beatrice
Finger of Miss Francis' advisory making 46 shots placed second
and Betty Sherman of Mr. Stewart's advisory made 42 baskets,
earning third place.
After basketball the table tennis tournament started with
two hundred girls participating and forty-nine advisories repre-
sented. Nineteen girls slammed their way to victory in the first
round and entered the second. The finals were won by Betty
' "' PM if
it 4- fs.. 1 W
1 . , ,,, , lf J,-, 21 A
Raymond of Mr. Senn's advisory who is pictured with runners-
up Lila Herrick of Mrs. Giesel's advisory who placed third and
Betty Smith of Miss Start's advisory who placed fourth. Jeanne
Loyster of Miss Thomas' advisory, second, is absent from the
The boys' horseshoe tournament was popular with 55
students participating. Each advisory could enter as many
boys as were interested, receiving 50 points for each entrant
and 20 additional points for each game won. Horseshoes were
pitched fast and furiously until the second and third rounds.
Max Zittel of Mr. Wcilgast's advisory and Jacob Eichhorn
of Mr. Shelley's advisory, the two boys who survived the elimi-
nations, met May 8, to decide the school horseshoe pitching
championship. Pictured with his opponent jacob Eichhorn,
Max Zittel lets a bit of his technique out after he took two out
of three games to win the event.
Robert Nuechterlein, president, Eleanor Ahrens, secretary,
and Robert Pfeulfer, vice-president, pictured here were voted
oflicers of the newly organized Bowling Club of 48 members.
Four girls and six boys teams met each Tuesday at 3:30 at the
Of the girls teams, the Bombers: Joyce Booth, Patricia Brock,
Margaret lvaniak and Eleanor Ahrens, out-rolled for the school
championship the Gutter Gals, Alley Cats and the Flashes,
while the boys team, the Esquires: Richard Blackwell, Robert
Page, Victor Sverid, Lyle Emeott and William Phillips, downed
the Allies, the Quins, the Five Strikes, the Five Hits and the
Ten Pins. Individuals bowling 42 out of 54 games received
gold or bronze medals. The group won two out of three
matches with Saginaw High and Frankenmuth and closed their
season with a dinner and awards.
Miss Sarah Louise Morse, the club sponsor, wrote the story
of the Arthur Hill club and it was published with pictures of
the winning teams in the National Bowling Association Maga-
zine, April 16.
Aiming at their targets are shown Ray Neuman, president,
Harold Smith, secretary-treasurer, and Howard Redfern, vice-
president, ofhcers of the Junior Rifle Club now afhliated with
the National Rifle Club. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Ben
Damberg, the club met for practice at the rifle range each
Wednesday from 3 to 5 o'clock. The membership was chosen
after an elimination shooting, taking the twenty-five high
marksmen. After writing and adopting a constitution, applica-
tion was made for a charter from the National Rifle Associa-
tion. Members recently purchased a telescope for sighting
targets. During the year two competitive contests with Sagi-
naw Eastern were held, each school claiming one victory.
The Girl Reserves was organized to bring the girls of the
world together in the common cause of preparing the girls of
today in making a better world of tomorrow. Shown in top
row standing, are officers Sally Bromm, Ruth Hauffe, Esther
Nagel, Wanda Weiss and Eleanor Simon, middle row, Pat
Bates, Zella Bueker, Mary Lou Thomas, Miss Betty White
and Miss Ruth Mcllvenna, advisers, and on the Hoot Carolyn
Michel, Elaine Warsin, Margie Bow and Helen Bremer. The
girls met each first and third Wednesday from 5 to 4 o'clock
in discussion, business and social gatherings and have given
money to relief corp, knitted sweaters and socks for the Red
Cross and Bundles for Britain. For social meetings, they have
had potlucks, picnic lunches and dancing parties.
Pictured are officers of the Hi-Y, Ray Guerin, secretary,
with Mr. E. L. V. Shelley, supervisor, Bob Fellows, president,
Harold Miller, treasurer, and Don Zoellner, vice-president.
Discussion meetings, get-togethers, recreation and business
meetings as well as the Father and Son Banquet and the jack
and jill Spill were highlights of the year's activities. Bob
Fellows represented Arthur Hill at the National Hi-Y Con-
ference at Oberlin, Ohio, while Bob and Don were chosen to
attend the Older Boys Conference at Muskegon, Michigan.
Completing three years of training and fun in high school,
444 seniors began their final round of activities with the mea-
suring of caps and gowns, pictures for the yearbook, ordering
commencement invitations and cards and finally the whirl
of activities of Senior Week.
initiating a new era the first graduating class from the
new building began a traditional Senior Week with cap and
On Thursday, June 6, 444 seniors arrived at school be-
decked in caps and gowns for the hrst observance of cap and
The Senior Assembly took place in the auditorium with the
purpose of recognizing and honoring all graduating seniors.
As a highlight of the program, the Michigan plaque was
awarded to the person who had shown outstanding qualities in
leadership and service to the school.
Baccalaureate was held in the form of a vesper service on
Sunday afternoon, june 9, in the school auditorium. Chosen
by a senior poll, the Reverend Dr. Henry W. Fischer spoke
to the graduating class.
The first senior assembly caught in the picture sees Barbara
l.eckie and Harold Abraham leading the 1940 class members
to their places of honor in the center section of the new audi-
torium. Edna Simon, now a freshman at Michigan State
Normal College, Ypsilanti, was chairman.
ln swingout day, the seniors learn many of the fine points
of wearing a cap and gown and parade the halls and campus
after the assembly as it is their day to do just as they feel.
Candid cameras are much in evidence and favorite haunts find
foot-sore seniors too weary for utterance at the end of their
day of freedom.
The senior assembly for l94l was june I2 with Warren
Schroeder as chairman. Fred Trinklein paid tribute to the
graduates and Gertrude Forbes, football queen, repesented
the class in a farewell to the school. Dorothy Warren recited
an original poem while Dick Blackwell and Dick Duclos
played a duet. The senior assembly committee, consisting of
Bob Fox, Dorothy Geyer, Phyllis Graebner, jean Ann Gran-
ville, Bob Page, Martin Stark, Alice Van Wagoner and Betty
Ann Young, presented a skit venturing twenty years into the
Baccalaureate with parents and friends was held June 15 at
the school auditorium at 5 o'clock with the Reverend Dr.
Henry W. Fischer, by a vote of the class, officiating. The senior
semi-formal dance and buffet lunch entertained seniors and
their guests june I6 at the school. Climaxing the round of
events seniors INCI at the city auditorium, june l8, to see the
pageant "The Americas" and receive their diplomas.
Faculty sponsors of senior activities are Miss Margaret
Fraser, Miss Burnice Gibbs, Mrs. Dorothy Giesel, Mr. Stanley
Schubert and Miss Gertrude Turner.
Bill Petrie, the eight-
eenth winner of the
Julius W. Ippel merit
cup, is now employed at
the Michigan National
Bank. Bill received the
cup for leadership, serv-
ice and promise. He was
1940 Legenda editor,
participated in drama-
tics and was elected to
Quill and Scroll and the
National Honor Society.
Mr. Harry Hawkins,
1941 Letterman Club
president and reunion
chairman, was the first lppel Cup winner. Other graduates so
honored include: Raymond Hart '23, Walter D. Strobel '24,
Roland Waite '25, Delbert Rice '26, Helen Cartwright jef-
ferson '27, Benjamin Kessel '28, Clarence Steltzriede '29,
Dorothy Schroeder '30, john Cramer '31, Lorna Schemm
Salvner '32, Lyman Bittman '33, Ellen Roeser '34, Harry
Denyes '35, William Carmell '36, Phyllis Pike '37, Ted
Kennedy '38 and Helen Fischer '39.
Worthy Boyd '40 re-
ceived the Alonzo L.
Bingham scholarship at
June for the highest
scholastic average with
all of the graduates
competing. The award
gave him 251,000 toward
financing his four years
college work at the Uni-
versity of Michigan.
Worthy is pursuing an
j engineering course and
has mainained an A
minus average this year.
Other scholarship students now at the university include
Josephine Bottke, graduating in nursing this june, Margaret
Campbell, a junior, and Vernell Bartlett, a sophomore.
jane Breese, in a com-
with other high school
seniors of Saginaw who
intend to study at the
University of Michigan,
won a tuition scholar-
ship. Other students of
Arthur Hill who have
won this award by ex-
amination are Worthy
Boyd '40, Ray Heidtke
'39, and Margaret
Vernon Sherman '40
l for his leadership, ath-
letic ability and scholar-
ship, received the Mich-
igan Plaque. The award
is a recognition of the
Saginaw Chapter of the
University of Michigan
alumni and is presented
each year at the senior
assembly. While in
school Vern was presi-
dent of the Letterman
and Crucible Clubs and
of the Student Cabinet.
A National Honor So-
ciety Member, he was a ready Master of Ceremonies at Hill pep
and assembly events. Vern is taking a business administration
course as a freshman at Michigan State Normal College at
Ypsilanti and has maintained a B plus scholarship average.
He was elected president of the freshman class and participated
in basketball. Other plaque winners are, William Morgan '29,
Kenneth Phillip '30, Alex Collier and Lester Friedinger '31,
Don Law '32, Harold Sparks '33, Albert Pfeulfer and Elmer
Pfeuffer '34, Henry Bremer '35, Robert Powers '36, Fred
Kirstowsky '37, Ed Kirtowsky '38 and jack Dersch '39.
D. A. R. CITIZEN
Conferring on Sally
Schindehette one of the
highest senior honors,
the seniors and faculty
elected her Daughters
of the American Revo-
with the title of the Best
Senior Girl Citizen of
Arthur Hill. She defeat-
ed Geraldine Esmer,
Dorothy Geyer and
Gertrude Forbes, the
three runners-up in the
nnal vote. Sally com-
peted with representatives from other schools of Michigan, for
a trip to Washington D. C., at the state meeting at Port Huron.
Sally was chairman of the Honor Assembly, secretary of the
Student Cabinet, held all the ollices in her advisory, was presi-
dent and treasurer of the Latin Club, a member of the senior
and junior play cast and business manager of the 1941 Legenda.
Representatives from six years hence are: Dorothy Ahrens
'40, Helen Fischer '39, Doris Benford '38, Elaine Abraham '37,
Ellen MacDonald '36 and Valerie Fordney '35.
Dashing Dick, with his own inimit-
able style of playing the piano, has
won the acclaim of all and has be-
come the hero of many school musi-
cians. He is short, but dynamic with
a cheery "hello."
Shy, blue-eyed Gertie smiled her
way into the hearts of Hillites. Danc-
ing, sports, and collecting swing rec-
ords of her favorite bands occupy her
spare moments. Gert favors wearing
The dramatic fanatic with blonde
hair, brown eyes and a ready smile-
In dodging any single recognition,
happy-go-lucky Elec shows his bash-
fulness. An outstanding student and
true athlete with plenty of spirit, abil-
ity, and leadership, he wants to sail
the seven seas as an admiral for Uncle
skirts, sweaters, blouses, pearls and
saddle shoes for most occasions.
Gracious Dottie is a lass with
plenty of Arthur Hill spirit. A per-
sonality which exceeds her neat four
feet eleven and one half inches helps
push every worthy school cause. Her
ability to play the piano is an addi-
tion to her many social qualifications.
is Randall Robson. He has partici-
pated in all eligible dramatic produc-
tions and yet attained a good scholas-
tic record. Randall may be short, but
he can give and take with the biggest
Genuine wholesomeness and a love
for activity gave Betty leadership in
sports, journalism and science groups.
She is always ready for the task or
A grand gal in work or fun is this
blue-eyed, blonde Sal. Her sincerity
and sportsmanship on all occasions
have given her genuinity and sim-
plicity. Her eagerness to help others
has given her a rightful recognition.
BETTY JEAN HOWELL
B. J., tall and talkative, made a last-
ing impression as Madam La Zonga.
Her blond hair plus vim, vigor, and
vitality make Betty jean a typical
school girl who enjoys life.
A tall, curly-haired lad with plenty
of brains is Harris. This boy with
Illinois touches has made a lasting
impression on all the new acquaint-
ances he has made at Arthur Hill.
Harris' athletic ability and individual-
ity strengthened his leadership.
Ted, always a leader, is cooperative
and understanding with a ready bit
of humor at the right time and place.
His natural manner and pleasing taste
for clothes have helped to make him
popular with lads and lassies of
BETTY ANN YOUNG
Tall, dark, blue-eyed Betty Ann is
easy on the eyes and happy-go-lucky.
Betty has adopted skiing and horse-
back riding as her hobbies, frequently
displaying skill in both. Her cooper-
ation helped put over many an activ-
ity in and out of class.
Hall of Fame
Sixty-seven of 444 graduating seniors gained recognition by
the National Honor Society for attaining the upper third of
their class in scholarship and being chosen by the faculty who
have had them in class or activity for their character, leader-
ship and service for the three years in high school.
Thirteen mid-year students were recognized at a special
honor assembly January 5, at which Dorothy Ahrens, secretary,
presented the group to Roger Stressman, club president. The
second semester members were presented by Secretary Bette
Ernsberger to President Theodore Heineman, May 28. Fifty-
four gained admittance and elected their officers.
Those honored this year include, reading across: Lois Arch-
angeli, Clifford Behrens, Lucy Bejcek, Donald Bernthal, Ed-
ward Bernthal, Della Block, jane Breese, Georgia Burke, Richard
Burke, Sarah Carrington, Bette Ernsberger, Geraldine Esmer,
Mary jane Erzen, Katherine Feit, Stanley Fischer, Gertrude
Forbes, jean Fraser, Enid Gardner, Dorothy Geyer, Lydia
Geyer, Walter Geyer, Mary Lee Grossman, Betty Haenlein,
Theodore Heineman, Uriel Ham, Marion Hinte, Betty jean
Howell, James Hutchison, Amelia Klemm, Gloria Krogman,
Frederick Kull, William Kumbier, jean Law, Suzanne Mason,
Thelma May, Mary Payne Mountjoy, Thelma Nachtweih, Ora
Evelyn Nims, Coral Oberlin, Donald Oehring, Marvin Page,
Lester Patterson, Robert Patterson, Dan Pike, Dorotha Pointer,
Phyllis Sanford, Arlene Scherzer, Sally Schindehette, Esther
Schluckebier, Lorna Schreiner, Charles Slade, Clara Smith,
Harold Smith, Jeanne Smith, Betty jean Spatz, Betty jane
Spooner, Harris Taubeneck, Verla Tietz, Anna jean Toman,
Donald Tripp, Beverlee Tuck, Dorothy VonDette, Ernestine
Weiss, Wanda Weiss, June Willemin, Marilynn Witting, and
Betty Ann Young.
atinnal Honor ociet
and famous say-
ings. He would
like to he a
music as his hob-
by and favorite
subject. He en-
Flo, a Home Ec
and wants to be
pated in debate
ing Club mem-
ber, likes sports,
Link likes to
apart and his
Bud was ad-
to own a pro-
Leo's hobby is
hunting and fish-
ing. He wants to
ready with a
Active in intra-
A good typist,
worked in Home
Ec Club and
of French Club,
advisory, is an
MA RTH A E.
B U NJ ES
celled in Latin
and table tennis.
part in junior
and senior plays.
Home Ec and
played in the
Dick's time and
real estate look
dent Lois took
part in debate
Member of Ger-
man and Service
Clubs, Girl Re-
ed in nursing.
ager. Hopes to
be a secretary.
Captain, be ides
to be an
Toots sang in
the choir and
active in Girl
to be n top-notch
Ducky, active in
Home Ee, Rifle,
Bob is a lover
of books and
wants to be a
keep Jack busy
Don, a baseball
to his friends,
as his vocation.
Jean likes to
know how to
busy typing for
the NEWS. She
choice of Rifle
ponds with his
math. l'le'lI be a
machinist if he
has his say.
Active in Girl
plans to be a
football player, 4
Hi-Y, band and
Has hidden tal-
ents in poetry,
sport , playing
foods as her
She was a
scrap books and
plans on being
Dick, active in
plays and pag-
maps as a hobby.
ant Dodie goes
just wants to be
She dotes on
typing. Her :rim
is oiice work.
Bart, an Art
wants to travel
with a tumbling
Strong but not
excels in foot-
of German Club,
for her career.
ager, thrives on
history and re-
ceived a mathe-
Toni, a Letter-
girl, was active
sports and liked
ager Sandy likes
to trap, hunt,
and play varsity
Panny sang in
the choir and
ball. She plans
to be a nurse.
Baldy, a Letter-
man, would like
to become a
Dot, a swing fan,
chose foods as
Puggie, active in
Home Ec and
the piano tops.
Bob, a favorite
of both lads and
wishes to study
a hobby and
Norm plays ping-
pong and collects
coins. He wants
to be an
Betts played in
and helped with
ticipated in in-
1 1' ' 0
Ray, a golf
part in all
dent Rosie is
ambitious to bc a
nurse: went for
If Grace has her
way, she'll be a
singer with a
Kitty dotes on
sewing and typ-
ing. Wishes to
excels in swim-
ming and diving,
Viv, Service Club
English and dan-
cing. She played
history, and was
Bob was a Ride
wants to be a
Rhea likes to
stars, and sang
in the choir.
is to drive.
and Rifle Club
member, plans on
was his favorite
CB is a
plunker of the
happy when in a
Likes ice skating
spends his leisure
hunting and fish-
ing. He liked
should hold a
position of so-
cial worker for
Clem goes for
Floyd spends his
He wants to be a
Q ,L AZ
likes to dance and
Deek. a Girl
Jo, advisory sec-
retary and treas-
urer, was an ac-
u., .iainic golf
player, plans to
be a merchant.
and Spanish Club
hopes to attend
Max played table
tennis and base-
ball. She wants
to be a dress
chairman of the
Art Club. wants
to be a buyer.
Irv dotes on ten-
nis, hunting and
wants to be a
Melvin is an
angler. His ambi-
tion is to be
dent, enjoys bowl-
ing, biology and
ager was active in
GE R T R U D E M .
Gertie goes for
A varsity man in
for his future
Dotty was elected
and Student pres-
ident and com-
peted in sports
Bud played all
and wants to be
Andy thrived on
history and gov-
wants to be fl
Pete selected her
from the mathe-
Punk worked in
and is ambitious
to be an
Foofie, a bowling
addict, wants to
become a beauty
HELEN ESM ER
Gerry was ad-
Lettergirl and a
member of junior,
wants to be an
pated in intra-
mural sports and
A member of the
choir and advisory
to be a
was in junior and
senior plays, and
girl and Alchem-
Betty plans to
tary, was a Girl
hopes to be a
to attend art
dent, is a top-rate
Mary Jane en-
tics and art. Her
hobby is drawing.
J. W.'s favorite
likes sports and
plans to be an
studied for sec-
played all intra-
mural sports and
belonged to the
sports and be-
longed to Biology,
and wants to
his advisory as
ite subjectg his
ambition is to
get a good job.
Del, an excellent
for chemistry and
and Hi-Y member,
debated for his
Pete played in
machinery in his
leisure time and
Rusty wa active
in Alchemist ,
Latin and Girl
Doc, Service club
lector, plans on
wishes to be a
active in intra-
KEN NETH C.
Ben, an ardent
sports fan, would
like to become
Bud, a trombon-
ist and Letter-
man, is a clever
tennis and table
active in drama-
tics and prepared
Ginny played in
sports and col-
Gil was athletic
played on all
Bob played all
sports and is
Dot likes book-
plans to do it on
and music. His
ambition is to
liked math and
wants to be an
Chickie, a Letter-
girl and Service
excels in girl
Home Ec and
pharmacy for a
will be helpful
to her as
Singing bass in
choir, roller skat-
ing and table
tennis appeal to
As sports man-
sports. She hopes
to do radio work.
mural sports. His
ambition is chem-
Bill collects war
relics. He intends
to be a
played in the
band and dance
Slugger dotes on
dancing. She was
a Girl Reserve
Pee Wee wants
to be a stenog-
rapher. She en-
secretary and Girl
Mouse held every
office in her ad-
visory, was a Girl
treasurer was a
Girl Reserve and
Shirley, Girl Re-
serve. hopes to
be a bookkeeper
Hunting and fish-
ing appeal to Bob
as hobbies, adver-
tising was his
DELOR ES A.
Dudla went for
Lill chooses skat-
dancing and sew-
ing as her chief
music. He in-
tends to be a
baseball and in-
siast, excelled In
dent and a Letter-
ball and baseball.
Aviation is his
to be a hook
Sylvia knits for
fun. She enjoyed
His hobby and
prove to be one-
I- it X
planes, and sports
His ambition is
Max played all
and enjoys col-
Mndy loves to
collect things and
Sis played in
ager, June wants
to do office
Boots picks foods
as the subject,
skating as the
sport, social work
as the occupation.
Dee, a band
aspires to a
Known to his
friends as Bob.
he is interested
M. N. HARDEN
pant, was Span-
With sports her
tics her favorite
wants an office
Betty Jean edit-
ed the NEWS,
appeared in the
Queen's court and
German Club and
French and Latin
Gus saves match
covers and wants
to be an army
Ruth was ad-
took part in
to Girl Reserves,
Latin Club, and
Lefty played in
sports, liked art
Bob chose Art,
To be a doctor is
tion. His hobby
J U N E CAROLY N
and sports inter-
Erwin, team ath-
as a hobby.
and a member of
the golf team.
Lucy, a pho-
wants to enter
Nan favored art
among her sub-
jects, collects rec-
ords and wants to
be a secretary.
was his favorite
shop and his am-
bition is to be 8.
active in Hi-Y
and sports, likes
all kinds of
wants to be a
teams and pre-
ferred history in
to be a beauti-
and Service Club
member, wants to
become a social
Sue was advisory
and treasurer and
active in French
Ken was chosen
tary, debater and
BLANCHE M. N.
Tex likes sports
and speech work
and qualifies as
H UTCHI NSON
tary and intra-
gineer to be,
Fred was a Rifle
ed in intramurals
English and com-
Dot was a
member of the
Ham has been
secretary of his
advisory and is
Johnny has the
unusual hobby of
liking to work
and has as an
Bowling Club and
liked physics as
With English as
her favorite sub-
ject, a scrapbook
her hobby, Marion
wants to be a
hopes to become
the German Club
dent and orches-
tra member, B111
holds to engineer-
June was vice-
ager of her ad-
visory and wants
to be a secretary.
tennis whiz, was
ager of his
to be an air-line
debate and in-
ager Boh special-
ized in sports,
belonged to the
Harold, a five
girl and artist,
Millie was ad-
Mildred, a Girl
.lean was ad-
and active in
Ken, anxious to
clerk in a
post office, is a
Ray, active in
want to be a
ager Bill goes
for baseball and
tramural sports. any kind.
fl - K
S. 0. vice-presi-
dent, Ted was
drum major, Let-
Johnny is a Let-
A playwright and
hopes to teach
ing and fishing.
and would like
to be an air-line
Lorenz sang in
the choir and
has the unusual
hobby of study-
and class plays.
ager, excelled in
singing for her
clothing as a
hobby and favor-
ite subject and
and Home Ec
president and sec-
to the orches-
tra and Arts-
of band and .
Kitten was ad-
and has letter-
ager, was Home
and took part in
fishes, and traps.
He hopes to enter
likes dancing and
biology and sew-
ing but plans to
do office work.
sports and sales,
Ozy saves salt
shakers ho es to
attend art school.
Max hopes to
operate a beauty
shop. Her hobby
Whitey was ac-
tive in intramu-
rals and wants to
be an airplane
Scoop, Girl Re-
serve and Letter-
girl, thrived on
consist of singing
and dancing. Her
sang in choir and
Ellie is undecided
about her future
in the commercial
dent and vice-
likes English and
wants to teach
Marv, revels in
in junior, senior
l'itna's hobby is
career lies in
Jerry, a sports
er and Home
She reads and
sews in her
leisure and wants
to be a
liked all sports.
wants to do
Harold a cheer
to be a. chemist.
Doting on sci-
hopes to be labo-
and choir appeal
to Nick, Bowling
Red was in
old guns, wants
to pilot an
Vince avidly col-
lects stamps and
rare coins. His
Wants to work
in an office, col-
lects pictures of
Rough Cut spe-
cialized in drama-
tics, was Hi-Y
goes for stamp
Olive likes all
sports and wants
to become a
of Biology and
OB ER LI N
Coral was ad-
Biology Club vice-
obtained all A's.
and enjoys base-
skates for fun.
and enjoyed math.
active in intra-
Harold was a
lie in aviation,
Girl Reserve and
was a member of
Lucky, Rifle Club
wants to be a
Doc likes model
plans to be an
to Dan, advisory
played in the
Don worked in-
for Service and
ed in sports, was
a Girl Reserve,
Art, a choir mem-
ber, appeared in
senior play and
tary and treas-
urer, likes any
CLEM ENS R.
appeal to Letter-
man and advisory
She enjoyed her
ry Bob liked
typing and plans
to take a
fishing appeal to
Art, a band and
Active in varsity
Elec likes to
sleep. He's a Let-
in baseball, bas-
TH OM AS F.
crafts and wants
to be a baseball
and won 1939
Jean keeps in
stride with Eng-
lish as her fa-
Clubs, debate and
sports are for
H. CLYDE O.
Honey likes to
make model air-
planes. He wants
to join the Army
match covers. His
Al, NEWS re-
porter, has hob-
bies lying in the
field of sports.
Bill took part in
and hunts and
In speech, debate
or play, advisory
officer Marge ex-
cclled yet finds
time for sports
Guzz, a Rifle
Bob, a whiz on
floor, chose non-
Home Ec mem-
ber, loves to -
Slim, a lover of
drawing as his
urer and secreta-
ry, Hi-Y member,
Reading and skat-
She wants to be a
chestra and de-
manager, goes for
sports of all
kinds and en-
J erry's ambition
lies in aeronauti-
He hunts, fishes
dreams of an
thrived on typing
and plans on
M. P. from
e itor' 'lpage of
Ray, Rifle Club
president, is a
sports fan and a
are radio, elec-
tricity and read-
ing. He liked
physics and shop.
in al intramu-
rals, liked typing
Percy was a
member of Biolo-
gy. Rifle and
Service Clubs. He
aspires to be a
Whitey was in
the Art Club and
ager Shirts was
Home Ee and
Joe. a Letterman,
Harold, a Letter-
in debate, junior
play, track and
A3 2 I
' Q 0
v- F ' 6-
and plans to be
shop is chief
wants to own his
in '39, enjoyed
dent Siiulfiy. con-
siders mo el A
Fords his hobby
and hopes to
president, was a
was Hill repre-
sentative on the
dent Dot, Biology
and French Club
and appeared in
Sal, cabinet sec-
and LEGEN DA.
career, was ad-
helped on the
Betty revels in
to occupy her
Marty shines in
sports, was a
Club, dreams of
table tennis and
belonged to the
Girl Reserves and
of Bio10SY, Girl
was a band
sports, sang in
choir and plans
to be a public
member and ad-
chose physics as
a favorite subject.
In her non-college
and hopes to be
ager Slim, active
in sports, collects
wants to be an
Parson, S. O.
in Hi-Y, Crucibles
crafts her favorite
Al, once Biology
Huntz, a varsity
hopes to be a
for a commercial
job and likes
Girl Reserve and
appeared in the
Roller skating is
the hobby, and in-
is the career for
Girl Reserve Dot.
Nursing is her
secretary, is an
Home Ec, Service
Club and history
appealed to June.
and selects music
and softball as
B ETTY JA N E
Betty liked art
and spends her
leisure on reading
A printing enthu-
siast, Arnold be-
longed to Hi-Y
Jack, active Hi-Y
and Biology Club
Doug, in his non-
as his favorite
ing in Arts-
Curly thrived on
sports and hopes
to head a big
Sports and stamp
Shirt with hob-
is her ambition.
pealed to Sy
French Club and
joyed reading and
history and plans
Bowling and Hi-Y
tion lies in the
He liked library.
plans on being
ELI NOR D.
El played in the
orchestra and was
Active in Band
things of wood
and metal. He's
happy in English.
Band is Mervin's
while postal work
is his ambition.
Chuck served on
the Service Club
and his favorite
to the Latin
In orchestra for
three years, Tee
also was athletic
Hank, a Rifle
won a shooting
Band and dance
part in debate,
choir and Biology
J EAN N E
pated in Christ-
become a nurse.
Spatzie, active in
senior play and
to do modeling.
ager, was a
tary Rosie, thriv-
ing on dancing
and crafts. plans
to be a
and Spanish Club
member, is a golf
l'ee Wee, Letter-
and Biology Club
member, was ad-
subject, she hopes
H EL EN
SC H N ELL
plans on office
played in advisory
sports and joined
the French Club.
sports and hunt-
ing. He was sec-
of the Rifle Club.
clothing as ber
hopes to secure
a good job.
plans to be an
was a Girl
ed and was a
ager, Ted was a
wants to be a
Pudgy. u phila-
has a yen for
sports player and
Home Ec Club
sports are tops.
member. is u
Surgie, active in
ed in band and
wish bones and
Red, an ont-
hopes to teach
others her tech-
nique in the field.
Foggy, an ardent
dreams of becom-
ing a linotype
Dot, once ad-
wrote for the
to be an air-line intramural NEWS and chose
hostess. sports. Spanish Club.
I I 0
f ' Bllllll'
5. ,S-iff '
" as W
member. sang in
Adolph. a ehem-
istry whiz, vol-
lm-ts stamps and
hopes to attend
II. M. 'I'el'h.
Daisy served on
llimples was a
1-hoir and Ilouling
lflub inember and
llobbe. an expert
danr-er, was a
I'at chose Girl
thrives on sewing
Service Club ami
BETTY AN N
Club and advisory
Mary Ann chose
sports as a hobby
in all inlraniurals.
English and plans
on being a
tary lletty .tnn
took part in
coruet and was
dent and band
Bill has a liking
history :ind plans
on becoming' a
to be a nurse.
Zimmey likes to
draw and wishes
to be a railroad
Carol played vol-
leyball and se-
lected foods as
Esther wants to
be an air hostess,
tothe Rifle Club
, X. I .
' '7 ,,,II" . I
as wa n.
x 1. lf
played in intra-
to all other
Ray selects any
kind of sport as
his hobby and
Dick took part
sports and hopes
to be a
of advisory and
hopes to ber-ome
WAN DA M.
dent and Alchem-
Wanda joined the
French Club ami
lee skating and
X star ping-pong
player and or-
Mary Lou liked
English in her
danving' Lilly time.
and was advisory enjoyed typing, a dress Richard enjoyed intraumral
president and designer. algebra. manager and
1lIt'AIlIllI'l'I.Y1l NI'.',YlUli'N II'I'l'llUl"I' l'IU7'I'Ii'l-IN:
HARRY F. ROBERT PAUL J. DUANE S.
ELLIS HAYDEN MAREK MOORE
GEORGE ROBERT W. LeROY G. DAVID
MORRISON FIEIMUS SPIEKERMAN WENGER
Sophomore Cup winner Pat parti-
cipated in almost all activities for
sophomores. A Girl Reserve, Bowl-
ing, and Arts-Dramatics Club mem-
ber, advisory officer, band member
and intramural player, she starred in
debate and made an All-A semester
The two junior
ofiicers. George has
been president of his
advisory, in the Arts-
Dramatics, Hi-Y and
Latin Clubs and the
junior play. He was
the 1940 winner of
MARY LOUISE BLUEM
Intra-school declamation champ
Mary, a member of Miss jean Stolz'
advisory, proved that women can still
hold their own when it comes to talk-
ing by winning the sophomore decla-
mation contest April 10, in which all
sophomores were eligible, with her
declamation, "Doctrine of Fear."
the Sophomore Cup
and many times class
jim was Valley oratory champion, twice an officer of the
student cabinet, and twice winner of an enscribed dictionary
from the Detroit News by being first valley declamation win-
ner and then this year valley oratory winner.
Student band director Bob, a junior,
Bowling Club vice-president and Hi-
Y member, showed he has leadership
ability by being one of the ten high
for Student Organization president
Recently named 1942 Legenda edi-
tor and a "friendly fem" is this
Fischer girl. Alice has used her abil-
ities in debate, choir, intramurals and
pageants and as advisory president
was eligible for a student organiza-
tion ofi'ice placing in the ten high.
when only a 1OA.
Table tennis champion by out-wit-
ting fifty-two other advisory represen-
tatives, Betty smashed her way to the
top. She is a member of Mr. Eric
Senn's advisory, has received all A's
and is the newly elected advisory
president for next semester.
As first girl choir director, Ruth
has found time for music, debate
and dramatics. Besides being one of
the girl song leaders, she is a member
of the Arts-Dramatics, Girl Reserves,
Biology and BOC Clubs,
1942 NEWS editor Clinton will
manage and put the finishing touches
on the fifteen issues of the Arthur
Hill paper next year. He was this
year's city editor, is a junior and a
member of the Arts-Dramatics and
PEGGE MC NAMARA
To be girls' free throw champ, Pegge
made fifty-one baskets out of seventy-
five. Not only did she help the Smith
advisory to take the intramural volley-
ball championship, but she was a
member of the junior play cast, has
attained all A's and the presidency
of her advisory.
Intramural debate winner Mary as
a sophomore went through eight
rounds of debate competition to win
the intra-school debate contest for
Mrs. Mary Krueger's advisory.
Valley declamation winner, Don
led the school in cheering, has been
a member of the BOC, Arts-Drama-
tics and Forensic Clubs and partici-
pated in the original assembly with
a piano composition of his own.
Boys' horseshoe champ downed
thirty-three boys to make the first
horseshoe tournament at the new
building a success. Max, a 12B, be-
sides his school work, is a playground
assistant at the Handley School.
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T 14 Undergraduate
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Mary Jane Zauvl
'l'l1irrI Row rlvross-
I'Xlllflflilillll'ATEN ll'l7'll0l'7' I'If"l'l'If1y'N
Il0l'0fllj' .lane Marr
Lolvtta Ruth l'e-1'1'y
lmrotliy Mae St. Cliarlvs
He-tty 11011 Re-1111-1'
Mary .xllll Xv2lltllt'l'
G. A. Alderton 8: Company
Arctic Ice Cream
Art Sample Furniture Co.
Bastian Brothers 8: Co.
Bauer 8: Bauer Inc.x
Borland Abstract Co.
Bryant 8: Detwiler Co.
W. L. Case 8: Co.
Chisholm's Flower Shop
Clark's Drug Store
Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
Consumers Power Co.
Court Center Bakery
Court Center Meat Market
Court Tasty Shop
W. J. Davis Music House Inc.
N. F. Dengler Drugs
Draper Chevrolet Co.
Jeanet Duffy Shop
Eastern Michigan Motor Buses Inc.
A. E. Ensminger 8: Co.
Henry C. Ericsson
Farmer 8: Tonks Inc.
Frantz 8: Spence
Friendly Shoe Store
Furstenburg 8: Braun
Dr. A. G. Gardey
Gase Baking Co.
Germain Piano Co.
H. J. Geyer Co.
Goetz 8: Roeser Florists
Grant Grocer Co.
R. Granville 8: Son Inc.
Grinnell Brothers Music House
Dr. L. G. Grossman
Dr. R. A. Hart
Dr. B. L. Hayden
Helfrecht Machine Co.
L. A. Henning Co.
Home Dairy Co.
The House of Linens
Imperial Beauty Salon
J. W. Ippel Co.
Ittner's Furniture Co.
Jochen's Shoe Store Inc.
Dr. A. R. johnson
Neil johnson Grocery Co.
Dr. D. A. Keiser
Liebermann Trunk Co.
Lufkin Rule Co.
Macdonald 8: Stingel
M. 8: B. Ice Cream Co.
McGee 8: Finlay
Dr. A. R. McKinney
M. A. McMullen Floor Coverings
Michigan National Bank
Monarch Service Stations
Murphy 8: O'Hara Co.
Mutual Benefiit Life Insurance Co.
Northern Automotive Supply Co.
O'Keefe 8: O'Keefe
Olsen 8: Ebann jewelry Co.
Paul's Men's Store
J. C. Penney Co.
Ramshaw's Photo Service
Raymond Products Co.
R. 8: H. Shoe Store
Dr. Remensnyder 8: Oglestone
Richter Drug Co.
Rupprecht's Food Market
Saginaw Abstract Co.
Saginaw City Lines Inc.
Saginaw Dairy Co.
Saginaw Hardware Co.
Saginaw Ice 8: Coal Co.
Saginaw Lumber Co.
Saginaw Publishing Co.
Saginaw Oil Co.
Schaefer Hat Store
H. R. Schnettler
Schwahn-Van Auken-Graebner Inc
Scientific Brake Service
Second National Bank 8: Trust Co
Seemann 8: Peters Inc.
Smith Hardware Co.
Dr. A. B. Snow
Stolz Service Station
W. P. Tredo Co.
Valley Sweets Co.
Walz Hardware Co.
Watson Ice Cream Co.
Watter's Drug Store
Weinberg Drug Store
Wm. C. Wiechmann Co,
Yellow Cab Co.
BOOKS - GIFTS - CARDS
STATIONERY - CALLING CARDS
IEANET DUFFY SHOP
Shop 6 Iarvis-Yawkey Court
DR. A. R. JOHNSON
IIZVZ South Hamilton Street
Near Wolverine Theater
DR. L. G. GROSSMAN
802 Second National Bank Building
QUALITY APPAREL AT POPULAR
M A R N E Y ' S
215 East Genesee Avenue
P. S.f-Marney partners are alumni
ot Arthur Hill
HELFRECHT MACHINE COMPANY
Tools, Iigs, Fixtures and Gear Cutting
DR. A. R. MCKINNEY
330 S. Washington Ave.
TREAT YOURSELF TO
KStraightening of Teeth?
703 Second National Bank Bldg.
A HAT FOR EVERY HEAD
SHAEFER HAT STORE
Haberdashery, Shirts, Sport Apparel
102 N. Washington Ave.
A LANE CEDAR CHEST
ITTNER'S FURNITURE STORE
418 Hancock Street
THE IDEAL GRADUATION GIFT!
H. R. SCHNETTLER
201 Second National Bank Bldg.
Dial 6515 600 Gratiot
611 Genesee Avenue
SCHWAHN -VAN AUKEN-
W. P. TREDO COMPANY
The Latest in Haberdashery
300 E. Genesee Avenue
C. Lenhard O. Zoellner
Z I E G L E R ' S
1806 Court Street
NEIL JOHNSON GROCERY COMPANY
323 Bullock - 1401 Sixth Ave. - 709 Hoyt Ave.
415 E. Genesee Avenue
Famous Country Style
CHICKEN AND STEAK DINNERS
At Stop Light Bridgeport, Michigan
HAVE You TEIED
MACDONALD AND STINGEL
DELICIOUS CHOCOLATES I I f , f l Offfce supphes and Eq'iP"'eP'
A Ph vosz
VALLEY swEET COMPANY one
Distributors ' NES" "" "U" 408 W. Genesee Ave. Saginaw, Michigan
OLSEN AND EBANN IEWELRY CO.
418 E. GENESEE AVENUE
"SEE YOUR FAVORITE MOVIES HERE"
Air-Conditioned Mirrophonic Sound
G. A. ALDERTON 6. COMPANY
wHoLEsAI.ER T 51-lop
SAGINAW 4- MICHIGAN DIAMONDS - WATCHES aio E. Genesee Phone 3-1014
112 So. Ietierson Ave.
COCA COLA QUALITY SERVICE
518 West Genesee Avenue
THE GRANT GROCER CO.
COURT CENTER MEAT MARKET
A. R. HEYN, Prop.
Dorothy H. Kelton Telephone 3-1651
THE DOROTHY SHOP
or SMART FASHIONS
HENRY C. ERICSON. OPT. D.
Maker oi Good Glasses. Shur-On
World's Finest Glasses
Phone 9577 1209-1211 Court Street 133 N. Washington Ave-' Morley Bldg. Satisfaction Guaranteed Take Elevator
Saginaw, Michigan 306 Bearinger Bldg. Established 1930
FOR THE BEST IN BAKED GOODS-4 SEE Us AND SEE BETTER FOB THE PEHFECT FIT
COURT CENTER BAKERY 1' FRmifJ?IggUfff2g1Eif0RE
1210 Court Street Dial 7665 FARMER 6
Optometrists 117 S. Franklin Chris F. C. Winterstein, Manager
G E Y E R ' S THE MUSIC HEADQUARTERS
DAVIS MUSIC HOUSE
315 CoURT STREET
5c AND l0c T0 51.00 STORES
South Michigan Avenue
South Washington Avenue
124 N. Washington Phone 8148
DR. R. A. HART
427 N. Michigan Avenue
DR. B. L. HAYDEN
314-316 Graebner Bldg.
DR. A. G. GARDEY
610 Second National Bank Building
THE HOUSE OF LINENS, INC.
441 N. Ieiierson Avenue
FINE LINENS AND HANDKERCHIEFS
IMPERIAL BEAUTY SALON
118 N. Ietterson Dial 2-4581
"Ii your hair isn't becoming to you
you should be coming to us"
CREAM -A MILK - BUTTER - CHEESE
3840 Court St. Dial 2-4061
S12 POTTER ST.
509 N. Bond Street
M. A. MCMULLEN
FLOOR COVERINGS AND DRAPERIES
311 S. Michigan Avenue
GRANVILLE SHOES UKEEFE 51 0'KEEFE
1109 Second National Bank Building
PAUL'S MEN'S STORE
PAUL KRAUSE, Owner
416 Court Street
SAGINAW PUBLISHING COMPANY
George W. Baxter. Ir.
PRINTERS -:- STATIONERS
408-410 Hancock SL
FOR SAFE BRAKES
SCIENTIFIC BRAKE SERVICE
304-306 W. Genesee Ave.
DR. A. B. SNOW
402 Court Street
STOLZ SERVICE STATION
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
State and Court
W A T S O N D A I R Y
A MODERN FOUNTAIN
829 Gratiot Ave.
Saginaw Ice 5. Coa' Company TRAVELO TRAILER COACH
"DEPENDABLE SERVICE" MANUFACTURED BY
Diql 2-6194 RAYMOND PRODUCTS CO.. INC
Z E H N D E R ' S
FAMOUS FRANKENMUTH CHICKEN DINNERS
Special attention given
PARTIES, BANQUET, BRIDGE AND CLUB AFFAIRS
Phone Frankenmuth 3341
1423 S. Michigan Avenue 219-221 Graebner Bldg.
The Thinking Fellow Calls a
YELLOW OR CHECKER
SAGINAW LUMBER CO. TAXI
and Baggage Transfer
ART SAMPLE FURNITURE CO.
200-204 N. WASHINGTON AVENUE
The Place to Get That
"LANE" CEDAR CHEST
"The Gift that Starts a Home"
HOME DAIRY COMPANY
If you enjoy good food you are sure to enjoy eating at the
Home Dairy Company Cafeteria or Lunch Counter. For lunches visit our lunch
counter and ior delicious dinners visit the cafeteria.
See our special counter for cooked foods to take out in any
number of servings.
We also specialize in all types of baked goods and decorated
cakes for any occasions. Groceries. fruits and vegetables. Choicest meats.
and Dairy Products at wholesale and retail prices.
We will serve any size group in our banquet hall or any place
you desire. Phone 2-4131 for estimates.
HOMADE FOOD FOR EVERY OCCASION
Cafeteria-112 Baum Food Department Store-403 Genesee
Need more light on the subject?
see CONSUMERS POWER Co.
BRYANT 6' DETWILER CO.
2304 Penobscot Building
GENERAL CONTRACTORS OF
ARTHUR HILL HIGH SCHOOL
BUY YOUR RECORDS AT
PIANOS. RADIOS, RECORDS, APPLIANCES
607 East Genesee Avenue
fOpposi!e Sears a d Consumers?
WE CLOTHE THE FAMILY
120-130 S. Franklin St.
SHOES FOR THE STUDENT
VISIT HONEYMOON COTTAGE ON OUR SECOND FLOOR BOYS Glfls
. 55.00 and up 54.40 and up
We Furnish the Home on Easy Terms 420 EAST GENESEE AVENUE
116Vz N. Hamilton St.
NORTHERN AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLY CO.
Motor Rebuilding and Machine Shop Service
Standard Parts-Garage Supplies-Equipment and Tools
Power Transmission Equipment-Mechanical Rubber Goods
813 E. GENESEE AVENUE
MCGEE 5. FIN'-AY NUECHTERLEIN
Motors Diamonds -:- Watches -:- Iewelry
GOLF -:- TENNIS '
615 Genesee Avenue 106 N. Hamilton Street
RQBERT l:RANTZ J. C. PENNEY CO.
J Everything in Wearing Apparel
+ for the Entire Family
110-118 N. WASHINGTON
FREE PREMIUMS ON ALL PURCHASES
229 GENESEE POTTER AND WASHINGTON FOURTH AND IANES
SAGINAW ABSTRACT COMPANY
206-208 PEOPLE'S BUILDING AND LOAN BUILDING
Complete Abstracts of Titles and Tax Histories
Furnished to A11 Lands in Saginaw County
SAGINAW HARDWARE COMPANY
Hamilton and Adams
A LARGE COMPLETE HARDWARE STOCK
SPORTING GOODS - APPLIANCES - MILL SUPPLIES
BENIAMIN MOORE PAINTS
Same Location For Over Seventy-Five Years
COURTESY -:- SERVICE
-That's Our Policy-
THE WAGAR DRUGS
2620 State Street
We Deliver Phone 2-7981
FOR SNAPPY CURB SERVICE
THE NEW STRAND
FOR TASTY SANDWICHES AND SODAS
GIVE US A TRY
Corner State and Bay
MAKE WIECI-lMANN'S YOUR STUBE
When you want smart apparel, for the game, to wear to school
or to go formal to those all important parties, think ol Wiechmann's.
Our Misses cmd j ' r departments are fully prepared to care t
all your needs ...' way that will make you the envy i ll
SAGINAW'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE
Michigan Avenue at Hancock
Next to Y. M. C. A.
COAL AND LUMBER
1764 Iefferson Avenue Dial 2-5101
F. M. BULLOCK
THE MUTUAL BENEFIT LIFE
306 Second National Bank Building
Come, counsel with me and I will show you
the easiest way to financial security.
FOR A RIDE
WORTH YOUR MONEY
SAGINAW CITY LINES
I G E G R E A M
215 N. Hamilton Phone 2-3223
P R I N T E R S
608-610,612 LAPEEB AVENUE
TAKE CARE OF YOUR PARTY ARRANGEMENTS
HOTEL BAN CROFT
TI-IUR HILL R7
THAT HEALTHY LOOK
-FROM- ':':"' 'T:"
MILK 1743 East Genesee Avenue
THE I. W. IPPEL C0-
Court at Michigan
FOR YOUR PEACE OF MIND
40 Point Lubrication Service
SAGINAW OIL COMPANY
Icnes at Franklin
gg LEGENDA 1941
DON 'T WORRY!
send it to
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WHERE DO 'YOU FIT INTO THE
Businessmen, industrialists, and educators throughout the country
agree that you can do nothing more helplul to the general defense
program than to lit yourself to take a position such as is pictured
You can train for such service in a short time and at small
Here is a REAL "bottleneck"! Ask most any Saginaw business
man. We have many. many calls for every available graduate.
THE BUSINESS. INSTITUTE 0F SAGINAW
F. W. SMITH, Manager
Dirt is worth so much a load-It is the title you buy.
ARTHUR HILL O1
Shoes . . .
R A M S H , S FOR GRADUATION
R. 6- H. SHOE STORE
DIAL 2-6741 206 DEARBORN 321 Genesee Avenue
Rlcl-ITER DRUG COMPANY RUPPRECHTS F000
Two STORES MARKET
1202 Court Street 1929 E. Genesee Ave. FREE DELIVERY
We Fweze Ou' Own Ice Cmm Phones seas-6713 2616-2618 same shea
"WE PUT YOUR 1941 LEGENDA INTO PRINT"
SEEMANN 6- PETERS, INC
Tools of Precision . .
Measure that long
hard road to success JN H N S
Wlth C1 "ous or MlCHIGAN'S GREAT STORES"
X VARSITY rowN
TAPE. RULE or in
PRECISION TOOL -SUITS
,x -SPORT COATS
A 43. as
Made in Saginaw-Used Everywhere
MICHIGAN NATIONAL BANK
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
IEI-'PERSON AT LAPEER
ECONOMY - SATISFACTION
BUY A CHEVROLET!
1019 EAST GENESEE AVENUE
PHONE 8 I 66
ls I H W 2 U lu.,
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MOVING or STORAGE?
. . . See . . "ARCH"
A ' INSURED 'FUR STORAGE
Sczqmaw s Lowest Rates!
Livingroom, Bedroom, Dinette and SAFE! FIREPROOF WAREHOUSE
' Lowest Insurance Rates!
NATION-WIDE MOVING SERVICE
AT WAREHOUSE SAVINGS Lowest Tariff Rates!
' Q good name FINE FURNITURE AT WAREHOUSE PRICES .mreliable service
Q5 IIII CCE WW S
1 BETTER MOVING AND STOR GE SERVICE 1
ADAMS at NIAGARA . . . WEST SIDE
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 AVENUE PHONE 2-0575
W. L. CAS E
PHONE 7371 413 ADAMS STREET
'RTI-ITTR I-IITT Oi
Serving Saginaw Since 1871
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RESOURCES OVER S37,000,000.00
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
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