Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1942 volume:
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e5eubas ' 494-
Presenring a school year IN REVIEW with students and faculty planning, achieving, and growing TOGETHER
ARTHUR HILL HIGH SCHOOL 0 SAGINAW, MICHIGAN
ALICE FISCHER, Editor ' HARRIET SAROW, Bafineif Manager ' JACK ZOELLNER, Photographer
MATTIE G. CRUMP, Advifer
Thif year"J cover Iytnholizef the wave of real and honert
patriotifm that haf Iivept our United Statef fince Pearl
Harhor. To a far greater degree than any time .Vince
World War I-perhapf since 1776-Itadentx at Arthar
Hill and all red-hlooded Arnericanf have come to realize
the importance of Arnericalr place in the world-and
more and more to realize the fact that every one of nf
mart accept a Jhare of oar nation'I political and .focial
refponfihility on thif globe.
lean Williamfon and Ben Shelton pofed for the cover,
not hecame they are more patriotic or better Americans
than the rext of nr at Arthur Hill, hut Jimply hecanfe the
photographer picked them at photogenic and "typical"
SOCIAL SCIENCE-ART OF LIVING 20
INDUSTRIAL ARTS 22
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 28-55
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In thought and practice, life at Arthur Hill is one of UNITY. 0
The principal and teachers organize and plan TOGETHER the
program for the school year. Teachers and students plan TO-
GETHER activities and class work. They elect leaders and class
chairmen and TOGETHER carry out the projects. Students,
faculty, and administration enjoy TOGETHER social times from
the opening Student Organization dance through senior week and
graduation. 0 The 1942 LEGENDA staff dedicates this yearhook
of activities and achievements to students, teachers, and parents
who worked TOGETHER for the common good in a spirit of
UNITY for school, home, and community in a free America.
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"Behold how good and pleasant
it is for brethren to dwell TO-
GETHER in UNITY. -Psalm 133.
Light monitor for the east wing of
the building in DOROTHEA MOUNTZ.
HUDSON SNOW fills hearts with the
Christmas spirit as he plays a prelude
and carols for the Christmas pageant.
General of Army 4, RAY SMITH, is
assisted in the drawing by Chairman
DICK RIFENBURG, DON NUECHTER-
LEIN, BILL THOMPSON. and BOD
REETZ join in on a Lumberjack song.
DORIS and JEAN-or JEAN and
DORIS I-IART-recite their Own poem
in a pep session.
MARGE EDWARDS and ED sc:HU-
KNECHT swing out at the "Hi-Yan
ROGER PIERCE sees bugs leap to im-
mense proportions while BOB REETZ
adjusts the microscope.
WILMER PIERSON and GEORGE
MICHEL watch DICK GRIFFIN make a
phone call in "Weather Clearing."
NEWS reporter ELSIE STOKUS inter-
views PETER SCHMIDT, a Hill service
The ARTHUR HILL DANCE BAND,
led by BEN SKELTON, drums out at the
Mothers of girls in homemaking
classes watch a bread-baking demon-
stration given by Miss Mitchell, coun-
ty home demonstration agent.
MARGE DUWE, JANE GARBER, and
ELAINE WARSIN have fun at the
"Dance for Defense."
DORIS MUEHLENBECK plays the
piano on the auditorium stage.
ANGELINE GOODWYN is hostess and
guide to a group of student visitors.
LORRAINE Fox and MARGARET
IVANIAK tune up for the Band Bounce
ELEANOR SAUL and RLENE HOWELL
"fill up" on cafeteria "vittleS."
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f' e confvo voice our ARTHUR I-HLL
From the student cabinet or Parent-Teacher Board to the individual student,
every Hill person finds sometime during the year n need to come with ideas,
with complaints, in Search of counsel. or for friendliness to room ll0-the
control room, both in personnel and location.
I. M. Brock, principal 1929-1942
l'rim'ipnl. faculty. mul Sflldl'lllS in all
activities both in and out of classes, Mr.
,llorrnm ,lliss Peterson. .lliss Frye, and
.lliss Kohllmff keep office.
hlli. RAYMOND VV. IVIORROVV. 2lSSlSI2111f
principal, checks up on MORSE PORTER'S at-
tendance. Mr. Morrow is head of Student Or-
ganization activities, in charge of attendance,
boys' counselor, party and game chaperon,
compiler of all athletic eligibility lists, in
charge of lockers, holder of all building keys
--in fact, Mr. Morrow is a key man on the
Miss if'1'Hisi. A. Pli'l'liRSON. girls' counselor
helps Aramis lVlCllN'l'YRE, junior, with her
program of study. Miss Peterson is truly the
school hostess as she sponsors the Service
Club as well as shares chaperon responsibil-
ities, keeps the social calendar, is scholar-
ship chairman, counsels girls on jobs for out-
side work, makes appointments for the nurse
in the health clinic, and supervises all stu-
ln the business ollice Miss Elsie Novak
and Miss Alice Fleischmann, first semester,
and then Miss bolus FRYI2 and Miss CLARIA
i4oH1.Holfif. second semester, take care of
secretarial and clerical duties. Correspond-
ence, bulletins, class programs, records, and
telephones keep them on the jump from
8:00 to 5:00 each school day.
Of the student body, the cabinet is the Congress, thi
policy-making body of Arthur Hill student government
Its activities are financed by the Student Organization
Officers of the student cabinet are RUTH HAUFFE, firs
semester treasurer, GRACE DITTMAR, first semester vice-presi
dent and second semester treasurer, BOB HANES, second semes
ter vice-president, seated, and GEORGE MICHEL, secretary, ant
JIM MUEHLENBECK, president.
Army generals for the Student Organization membershil
drive are ALICE FISCHER of Army l, second in the contest
RUTH HAUFFE of Army 2, winner, BOB PFEUFFER of Army E
third, and RAY SMITH of Army 4, fourth.
PRINCIPAL BROCK and MISS ELSIE NOVAK assist FRANCE
GUILIANI, president of Miss Margaret O. Fraser's advisory, t
select auditorium seats for her group. Advisories were give
choice of seats in the order that they came in the Student O1
ganization membership drive.
President NORMAN KLEMM of Mrs. Dorothy Giesel's advi:
ory, the first to report 100 per cent membership, looks ovc
the selection of seats he has made.
Other advisories selling IOO per cent, are Mr. Johnson, M
McLeod, Zella Bueker, president, Miss Fisher, Howard F inge:
Mrs. Hamlin, Jim Stenglein, Mr. Osborne, Leland Russel
Mrs. Ure, Miss Peterson, Vic Sverid, Mr. Light, Kay MCDOI
ald, Mr. Shorney, Bob Rowland, Miss Bacon, Pat Bates, Mr
Brown, Phil Beehler, Miss Francis, Eric Gustafson, Mi:
Wells, john Werner, Mr. Damberg, Bruce Otto, Miss Frase
Frances Guiliani, Miss Gatz, Ruth Hauffe, Mt. Schubert, Wi
liam Small, Mrs. Crittenden, Ray Borchard, Miss Doidg
Alice Fischer, Mrs. Kreuger, Don Zoellner, Mr. Wells, Shirlc
Waddell, Mr. Purdy, George Michel, Mr. Ramsey, Bc
Pfeulfer, and Mr. Shelley, james Hammond.
Game director MISS MARY MARGARET DOIDGE explains I
the "guests" at the sophomore party rules for the next gam
FRANK YOUNG and ELEANOR FISCHER lead the grand mart
at the Soph get-together.
DON FOULDS and MISS MARTHA E. FISHER happily put tl
finishing touches on their advisory Christmas basket to l
presented to some needy family.
"Ready, set, kick!" say JACQUIE CAMPAU, PHYLLIS DOI
HAISER, Attendant CAROLINE MICHEL, Queen GRACE DITTMA
Attendant RUTH HAUFFE, JERRY WRIGHT. ADELINE THOI
and DORIS M EHLENBECK, holding the ball, all members I
the Football lupens court. Not in the picture are Ann Gilbe
and Betty Zwingman.
JIM MUEHLENBECK, RUTH HAUFFE, Chairman BEN SRE
TON, GRACE DITTMAR, HOWARD FINGER, and ALICE FISCH1
make preparations fo the Student Cabinet "Dance for D
fensef' Admission to e dance was a 25 cent defense stamp.
Our dignified HJ presidents, JOHN WERNER. DON SPENC
and DICK RIFENBUR ,' indulge in something or other at t
Student Cabinet pic ic held on the Bay Road.
The rhief advantages of the new building, especially as
a community renter, are the units that serve the entire
school-ofice, auditorium, libraries, cafeteria, gymnas-
DELBERT GRIFFIN, head stage manager, the man behind the
scenes who operates the front curtains, drops, travelers, and
lights, pulls the curtain for an auditorium performance.
SALLY WATERS is being bandaged by MISS vIoLA PASEL,
school nurse, who comes each Thursday to interview students
who are scheduled to see het and to take care of any other
ELEANOR SAUL waits in line in the cafeteria to pay for her
lunch where a wide variety of choicest and favorite foods are
MARILYN LKBONVILLE and DOROTHY GOPPELT are ready
with a smile, a "Thank you," and a favorite candy bar when
Hillites drop their nickels on the counter.
Other girls working in the Student Store are Doris Boyd,
Nancy Byrnes, Shirlie Dye, Kathryn Frisch, Betty Garrett,
Arlene Galsterer, Margaret Gillespie, Betty Hanson, Margaret
Ivaniak, Shirley Kaiser, Frieda Krass, Donna Kuehn, Leslie
LaFlair, Donna Lou Leidlein, Margaret Mattson, Carolyne
Meyer, jean Reichle, Elfriede Schiesswohl, Ann Schuch,
Shirley Soderquist, Geraldine Spiekerman, Helen Vasey, and
SALLY KNIGHTS, as one of the community room hostesses,
pulls the blinds. Other hostesses are Helen Bremer, Phyllis
Donhaiser, Virginia jones, Clarine Kaiser, Catherine McDon-
ald, Virginia McIntyre, and Jean Williamson.
MR. JAY SHOEBRIDGE, head custodian, and MR. oTro
SCHULTZ, take time out for a bite to eat and catch up on the
BEATRICE SHOOK, FREDA SPINDLER, and NANCY BYRNES
check attendance in the work room in the ofiice where the
daily! attendance of each student is recorded for MR. MORROW.
RICHARD GRIFFIN, captain of the Service Club, gives counsel
to GERALDINE ARNDT, who spends her library period every
day to clear halls and assist students.
GEORGE MICHEL, EDWIN HELWER, MR. CLARENCE STEWART,
HERBERT LUTZ, and Eos ROWLAND, chairman of the traffic
committee, go over plans for the bicycle registration. Each
bike owner bought a license and registered his bike for 25
HOWARD FINGER takes a little instruction on how to run
movies from MR. K. C. POULSON, in charge of the school's new
projector. Don Ferriby and Bob Griese also assist Mr. Poulson.
TOM TRIPP, as one of the library assistants, finds a book for
a student. Pat Bates, Margaret Biggs, Angeline Goodwyn,
Alice Cramer, Bernice Cunningham, joan Gray, Betty Hum-
mel, Marilyn LaBonville, Tom Miller, and Elsie Wilson are
other students who help in the library.
wit-5 raven fs
Students, faculty, find 695 mem-
bers, largest P. T. nl. in flfichigan,
Miss ETHEL A. PETERSON, chairman
of Public Relations and a member of
the Parent-Teacher Board, carefully
checks reports of army ticket sales for
the Third Annual Family Fun Night
to show the attendance of 2500, while
FRANCES IfAssEzKE looks on.
Army 4 leads with Army l second
on the Family Fun Night sales chart.
MR. RUSSELL POINTER, president,
wheels in the prizes. HOWARD FINGER,
Army l assistant general, and JACK
WINTERS, Army 2 general, count
MRS. MAX E. LOWN and MRS. WIL-
LIAM DENGLER wrap prizes. GEORGE
BROWN tells JUNE KELLY she won.
JOE McINTYRE, DICK RIFENBURG,
BOB REETZ, and BILL THOMPSON, the
four wits, forget the mike in song.
BOB HANES helps GRACE DITTMAR
puzzled over reports.
ELEANOR AI-IRENS, PHYLLIS DON-
HAISER, and ALICE FISCHER, trio song
Sisters, sing "Chattanooga Choo Choo"
and "Elmer's Tune" for Family Fun-
SHIRLEY COLBERT of South Inter-
mediate School receives the grand
prize radio from DR. W. J. B. MASON.
The TUNNERVILLB FIVE, BILL
SMALL. hidden behind his trumpet,
BOB POST and his baritone, LEONARD
DOYLE in front of the mike with his
clarinet, GEORGE MICHEL and his
French horn, and JACK MIDDLEBROOK
swamped in his fur coat and tuba, ham
Six hundred parents visited class-
rooms October l5. The new oilicers
took over with Mr. Russell Pointer,
president, Mrs. G. W. Francis, mother
vice-president, Dr. W. B. Mason,
father vice-president, Mr. Robert
Shorney, teacher vice-president, Mrs.
Harvey W. Burton, recording secre-
tary, Mrs. Minton S. Nelson, treasurerg
and Mrs. Clifford Eppert, historian and
Miss Mary Margaret Doidges ad-
visory came out on top in the number
of memberships sold.
The City Parent-Teacher Association
gave twenty radio programs over
WSAM Thursdays at 7:15 with Mrs.
Vernon B. Redfern Chairman, and Miss
Mattie Crump Arthur Hill's represen-
The Parent-Teacher Associations
Founders Day Banquet was held in
the school cafeteria February 6. The
regular meeting on April 8 featured a
Parent-Student potluck in the cafeteria.
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First re uirvmvnt to an old 0 stud , is so scheduled it
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the program of every Hill student that he has every op
portunity to master it.
EUGENE FERNETTE puts his thoughts together and write
them in essay form to win third place, an award of 38.50, ii
the city contest of the "Unity for Victory" essay contest. Thi
nation-wide contest was sponsored by the Women's Auxiliarj
of the Veterans of Foreign Wars.
ERICK GUSTAFSON is only too glad to stay after school ti
work on his thousand-word theme in order to get it in oi
time. These are the days when seniors spend every spar
moment in their library periods on research.
ELSIE sroicus shows her "Lit-O-Graph" to MR. nAv1
GAINEY, explaining how the project reviews the works sh
has studied during the year.
English, a basic subject for all fields, often gives Hillite
headaches, but all for the best. The sophomore-gramma
book reports, original compositions, and Adventures in Pros
and Poetry . . . grammar again haunts the junior, but brightc
days are ahead with A. Conan Doyle, O. Henry, and a das
of poetry, including Bryant's "Thanatopsis" and Whittier
"Snowbound." The mighty senior has his choice of college c
non-college courses. The college students take their last pee
at the seven parts of speech in "Higher Levels" and journey o
to a study of literature through the twentieth century, fror
Beowulf to Dickens' "Tale of Two Cities." In the not
college course, students write practical compositions such 2
business letters, study modern literature as magazines, an
discuss articles in the Readers Digest. Last but not least com
the days when seniors work overtime on those thousand-wor
masterpieces which require a statement of the objective, a
outline, a bibliography, and notes used to write the them
Underclassmen scurry to get that ever-present book review i
Pictures plus a short review plus a little originality equa
Mrs. Francis M. Hamlin's English class book reviews. Howar
Vasold cleverly advertised "Quentin Durward" by painting a
ad on cardboard. Other entries included Arlone Spatz, "Ba
bados, The Enchanting Isleug Dorothy Amsden, "Soarin
Wings"g Kay Hayden, "Wuthering Heights", Henry Beat
gard, "The Tale of a Shipwreck." One English 8 and or
English 4 class made the ads by printing the publishing con
pany and price of the book plus the main idea.
Miss Irma Stockdale, head of the department, is constant.
on the lookout for new ideas to brighten up the course an
to make it more interesting. The English faculty includi
Miss Margaret O. Fraser, Mr. David Gainey, Miss Amy Gat
Mrs. Frances Hamlin, Mrs. Mary Burt Kreuger, Mr. Herma
Ramzey, and Mr. Earl Smith, English, Mr. Stanley Schubei
English and dramatics, Miss Burnice Gibbs, speechg and Mi
Mattie G. Crump, English and Journalism.
To collect, write, edit what students say, accomplish,
think, and feel and give it back to them in print is the
job of journalism students.
ELLEN FEAVYEAR, desk, ARTHUR RAPP, editorial editor,
CLARIA ROHLHOEE, typistg MARION FARMER, distribution, and
CLINTON STROEBEL, editor, the five graduating seniors of the
Newr staff, find plenty of problems in publishing fifteen issues
of a six-page paper.
ELSIE STOKUS. NANCY HOFFMAN, ROSEMARY RAPP, and
DOROTHEA MOUNTZ, seated, MADELINE YORK, BOB LEDDY,
ESTHER SCHIEFER, JIM STENGLEIN, DON BURKE, and ZOE
MASON, juniors, assist in all departments of the Newt.
ALICE FISCHER, Legenda editor, with PHYLLIS WHYTE,
writing ads, CAROL CHISHOLM, setting her camera, LOIs
STELTZRIEDE, looking over HOWARD FINGER,S shoulder, who
works on one of the departments, and GRACE DITTMAR, tabu-
lating Hall of Fame, are graduating seniors on the Legenda
staff. Not in the picture is Leona Marker.
MARY jo SMITH, SALLY TROMBLEY, JOAN VERMURLEN,
RUTH LEHR, and ARLOA WOLDERZAK, seated, BETTY WINTER-
STEIN, JESSIE FERGUSON, KATHLEEN SANFORD, MARGARET
BIGGS. JEANNE THURLOW. and RAY BORCHARD, juniors, train
for the 1943 staff. Not in the picture are Harriet Sarow, busi-
ness manager, and Virginia Stipe.
Twenty journalism students took time out from their
various assignments on the Legenda and News to attend the
Michigan Interscholastic Press Association meet at Ann Arbor
May 1 and 2. Ar the convention, the Legenda walked off
with the award for the best 1941 school annual in the state.
In the Scbolaxtic National Award contest, Don Burke, Newt
sports editor, and jim Stenglein, editorial editor, won certifi-
cates for their sports and feature writing.
The staff entertained and participated in four meetings of
the council of city high school editors on Defense, and enter-
tained for luncheon the staff of the Cass City High School
on May 20.
Among social meetings were a potluck held on Friday the,
thirteenth preceding the Arthur Hill-Owosso basketball
game, to which each person brought his favorite dish, a
Christmas party at the home of Richard Griffin, a party at the
home of Dorothea Mountz, and one at the home of Miss
Mattie G. Crump honoring the graduating seniors,
Eight senior journalists were honored and recognized by
the Treanor Chapter of Quill and Scroll. The students pre-
sented with pins, symbolizing their high journalistic achieve-
ment at the awards assembly in May were ALICE FISCHER,
LEONA MARKER, and ROGER JACOBI of the Legendary MARION
FARMER. ELLEN FEAVYEAR, CLARIA KOHLHOFF, ARTHUR
RAPP, and CLINTON STROEBEL of the Newr.
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Debate, oratory, declamation, both intramural and va
sity, bring honors to speech students through compel
tion. programs, and recordings.
JIM MUEHLENBECK, oratorg ONEITA CHISHOLM. declaimc
and JIM STENGLEIN, extemporaneous speaker, represent A
thur Hill in the state contests.
BETTY CAFFEE, LORRAINE SCHULTZ, and EDWIN BOEH
of the advanced speech class, specializing in radio work, t
their hand at recordings. They record their sound effects 1
the new recording machine and also make records of thc
speeches to discover voice and speech defects. The radio cla
also produced radio adaptations of Oliver Goldsmith's "Sl
Stoops to Conquer" and "The Vicar of Wakeheld" along wi
many other historical novels for English and history class:
BILL THOMPSON, BOB RICHARDSON, ONEITA CHISHOLJ
DICK RIFENBURG, and DIRK WEST were selected to represe
the school at the valley declamation meet after prelimina
eliminations in advisories. Oneita won the valley champio
ship at Flint Northern High School and went on to pla
second in the state contest at Ann Arbor. All four declaimc
placed in the afternoon eliminations at Flint.
EUGENE FERNETTE, extemporaneous speaker, FRED TRIN
LEIN, oratorg and CATHERINE MCDONALD, oratorg represe
Arthur Hill in valley competition. Arthur Hill had to be sz
isfied with second places in the preliminary contests.
RUTH HAUFFE and ARLENE FISH of Miss Amy Gatz's a
visory, and JOAN HAWK and MARY JO SMITH of Mrs. Franc
Hamlin's advisory survived five rounds to become co-chai
pions of intramural debate. The question for the first thr
rounds was "Resolved, That each state should adopt a poli
of socialized medicine," changing in the fourth round
"Resolved, That India should gain her independence now."
JEAN WILLIAMSON, DON NUECHTERLEIN, MARY MICHI
BOB RICHARDSON, JIM STENGLEIN, and GEORGE MICHEL, 1
firmarive, and JIM MUEHLENBECK, PAT BROCK, FRED TRIN
LEIN, HARLON MARK, DIRK WEST, and PHYLLIS WHYT
negative, argued the question, "Resolved, That every ab
bodied male citizen of the United States should be required
have one full year of military training before attaining t
present draft age," in six rounds held at Pontiac, Bay City, a:
Flint to take fourth place in the valley standings. The vars
team also was host to Midland and Elkton in practice debat
All of these debaters were presented with Michigan Forc
sic Society Keys at the honors assembly. Second year keys we
awarded to George Michel, jim Muehlenbeck, Don Nuecht:
lein, and jim Stenglein.
' 3 ' LEGEN
Together thirty times in auditorium or gymnasium stu-
dents sing. laugh, listen and swallow hard.
Selecting a variety of professional and student assemblies,
the committee as pictured includes JIM STENGLEIN, GEORGE
MICHEL, chairman, MISS BURNICE GIBBS, speech instructor, and
DAVE OEMING, seated, and ROBERT PFEUFFER, PAT BROCK,
CAROLINE MICHEL, and DON NUECHTERLEIN, standing.
NORMA WESTWOOD taps for Army 4 assembly as a forfeit
for losing the Student Organization membership drive, under
General Ray Smith, chairman.
Army l, Alice Fischer, general, which rated second in the
contest for Student Organization memberships, presents "Vic-
tory" as its battle cry stunt.
National Honor Society initiates, honored in an assembly
at the close of the first semester, finds ELEANOR AHRENS, BILL
DIRKER, presidentg MARION FARMER, ROBERT FELLOWS, ROGER
LIACOBI, LOUISE MIKIILA. and MARTHA NOACK in the back
row, and HOWARD REDEERN. WILLIAM REINKE, ELAINE ROB-
BENNOLT. LELAND RUSSELL, ELFRIEDE SCHIESSWOHL, GRANT
THORMEIER. and ALDEAN VOELKER. secretary, in the front
MR. Russ HOOCERHYDE, six times National Archery Cham-
pion, shows JEAN WILLIAMSON. chairman, a little Of his
technique in archery.
The three LEONARDOS, nation-wide champion tumblers, pre-
sent arcrobatic feats on the tramplene, with Pegge McNamara
as chairman. But they weren't the only ones-Mr. I. M. Brock
and Mr. Arnold E. W'olgast did all right too.
PAT BROCK, chairman, announces the four TRUMPETEERS
who furnish beauty, music, and dance.
Witll PAT BATES 215 Cl'lHlI'I1'12lD, MR. GIOVANNI SPERANDEO
and ELSA CARL sPERANDEo bring a touch of Sicily in pre-
senting native ltalian songs and stories.
We would smile too if we were ROBERT MUNDT of Army
3, who is being congratulated by General BOB PFEUFFER on
being the winner of a free Student Organization membership
by merely drawing his name from a wastebasket.
MR. RICHARD VERNON, chairman of the Committee of
Visual Education, aIId Fire Chief FRANK W. BENDER February
26 tell the necessity of avoiding fires. Richard Griffin is
Master Singers, Messrs. HOWARD CARMAN, WALTER HARD-
WICR. DAVID JOHNSON. and EMIL TAFLINGER, accompanied
by MR. PUSEYV. appear in a music program. DON NUECHTER-
LEIN is chairman.
RAY GIIERIN introduces MR. C. T. WILLIAMS to talk on and
show pictures of wild life
MARY LOWN doesn't hesitate when MR. BURTON LYNN
JACKSON invites her to play his instrument.
Another highlight in the assembly program was the crown-
ing of the football queen, Grace Dittmar, by Frank Wager and
the presentation of flowers by Charles Decator. Wilmer
Pierson was student chairman.
Fifty-five graduating seniors, who were chosen by the
faculty, were inducted into the National Honor Society at an
assembly May 20 with Gerrit Wierda student chairman. These
students were awarded for being in the upper third of their
class in both scholarship and leadership during their career in
The last all-school assembly of the year featured the seniors
in the Senior Assembly, june 4. Jim Muehlenbeck was student
chairman, and George Michel, representing the seniors, and
Pat Brock, the underclassmen, were student speakers.
on 1-56 carb:
In 201-203, in auditorium, or troul
ing about town, students join plug
WILMER PIERSON. BONNIE SLA
BAUGI-I, PAT BATES, DAVID PIETI
GEORGE MICHEL, JEAN WILLIAMSOIN
RUTH HAUFFE, and SALLY KNIGHT
lead the cast in "Sorority House," th
MARGARET IVANIAK. in "Whe
Stars Shine," the junior play, listens t
BOB WEISS, RLENE HOWELL, DOI
NUECHTERLEIN, BOB REETZ. NANC
BYRNES, EDWIN BOEHM, and AGNE
MCINTYRE. In the art shop are picture
JANICE WARD, ARLENE FISH. GEORC
EINA HARDY, DICK MILLER. an
Around the manger are EDWII
BOEHM, DICK MARTINI, WILMER PIEI
SON, ARLENE FISH, GEORGE MICHEI
Kneeling are ,IIM STENGLEIN, JEAI
WILLIAMSON, DON BICKEL. JANIC
WARD, and DON PEGLOW.
The commencement pageant c
Pan-America at the city auditoriur
last june, shows WILMER PIERSON z
Christ of the Andes.
"Weather Clearing" was the mai
project of the Arts-Dramatics Clul
Heading the cast was Clinton Stroebe
To cooperate with the Children
Theatre committee of the local junit
League, members of the dramatic de
partment cast and staged "Yanks
Doodle Guests." Mr. Stanley D. Schi
bert is dramatic instructor and diret
Jean Wfilliamson was Arts-Dramat
Club presidentg George Michel, vici
presidentg Janice Wzird, secretaryg ar
Herb Saul, treasurer.
In of ev 1-on 'ues
Students concentrate on the language and literature of other
nations and provide social lift- through the four lllllgllllgl'
NANCY BYRNES and CARL JAREMA bring the bulletin board in
the French room up to date. Miss Mary F. Lewis is language de-
partment head and French Club sponsor.
Serving the club first semester were Betty Walttan, presidentg
Betty Raymond and Nancy Byrnes, vice-presidents, and Carol
Heineman, secretary. Betty Raymond was elected president second
semester, Nancy and Carol held their oiiices, and Pegge McNamara
Senoritas DOROTHY ALANIVA, SALLY GRAEBNER. MARGARET
IVANIAK, SALLY WATERS, and MARILYN GRANVILLE help make a
hit of the Spanish classes' annual Pan-American Day program.
Spanish classes were taught by Miss Helen Spagnuola and Mrs.
Evelyn Cartwright the first semester, and Miss Helen Morgan took
over in january.
Officers of the Spanish Club for the first semester were jack
Winters, president, Betty Spatz, vice-president, Valerie Wfarsin,
secretary, and Arloa Woltierzak, treasurer. Jack was reelected sec-
ond semester, and other ofncets were Jessie May Ahrens, vicc-
president, Carolyn Michel, secretary, and Agnes McIntyre, treasurer.
HAYWARD CREWE, JACOB EICHHORN, DORIS ESCHENBACHER,
SALLY TROMBLEY. LORRAINE FOX, IRENE KRAUSE. and DONNA
LOU LEIDLEIN. Latin 6 students, study Latin 3 projects. Miss
Gertrude Turner is Latin instructor and club sponsor.
Inter Amicos officers were George Michel presidentg Agnes
Mclntyre, vice-president, Betty Raymond, treasurer, and Janice
BURNEY VOELKER, EDWINA ANAMAN. and MISS COILA L. START
inspect ARLOA HUEBNER'S notebook, while JACK BROWN studies.
At the head of the German Club, the first semester were Tom
Miller, president, Marilyn Stipe, vice-presidentg and Linda Baker,
secretary-treasurer. Tom resumed duties second semester, Arloa
Huebner, vice-presidentg and Elaine Wcibig, secretary-treasurer.
Classes located mostly in the northeast wing study pro
sent and past affairs of the world, read weekly th
American Observer, delve into geography, psychology
and the art of living.
MELVIN NUECHTERLEIN and LORRAINE Fox gain knowl
edge from a production map in an American History clas:
while MARY RENDELL and BUD ROBERTS study diligently. Th
background secured in an American History class helps th
student to realize that the past has laid a foundation for th
present and is helpful in planning for the future.
NANCY HARDEN, JOHN HAUSBECK, BOB SMITH, DOROTH'
BRIGGS, and RUTH HAUFFB get some helpful hints on thei
vocational ambitions from MR. HARVE C. LIGHT during a
art of living discussion. Art of living is taken by l0B's ani
l2A's unless the student is taking five subjects. lOB's receiv
instruction in guidance, in getting along at school, the use c
manners, and acquiring a wholesome personality, while IZA
make use of guidance tests to find the students strong point
and vocational aptitudes.
ADELINE THOM lC21ClS DONNA VASOLD, HERBERT WEIRAUCP
and ANN SCHUCI-I in a discussion from the American Obrewe
which all history and government classes read. The America
Obfewer includes general discussions on all the war from
and nation-wide issues and affairs.
MISS LINA j. WARD leads a discussion of more world-wid
affairs in one of her world history classes, after reading th
Weekly N ewy Review. f
SHERMAN RUBERT, HELEN YORK, NANCY HARDEN, CARO
HEINEMAN, BOB PURKIS, in the back row, VIRGINIA HERBII
and VIRGINIA PEGLOW, in the front, seemingly study in a
Mrs. Sallie Brown, department head, teaches American His
tory and government. Other social science teachers are M
Iohn Day, government, Miss Bernice Francis, American Hi:
toryg Mr. Harve Light, psychology and art of living, Mr
Nordberg, American History, Mr. Maurice Schmidt, goverr
mentg Mr. E. L. V. Shelley, psychology and art of living
Mr. Clarence Stewart, economics and government, Mrs. Mar
Stewart, American History, Mrs. Betty White Stone, geog
raphy, Miss Lina Ward, world history, and Mr. Arnol
Wolgast, American History.
s am in sv U'
Biology, physics, chemistry ojvr students a chalice to ox-
poriment with the known and search for the unknown.
BEVERLY DENGLER and STUART YNTEMA dissect a frog in a
biology class. Students of biology study basic scientific laws,
animal life, and human problems through special projects such
as drawing a grasshopper from a specimen and dissecting a
frog. From this study, experiments, and projects, they get
background for health, recreation, and hobbies. Knowledge of
biology is useful in foods, chemistry, and physics classes.
To promote and continue interest in the broad scope of
science is the aim of the Biology Club. Officers for the year
were Ruth Hauffe, president, Carol Heineman, vice-president,
and Marjory Edwards, secretary-treasurer. The club conducted
the Tuberculosis Seal sale and joined other clubs in buying
BOB BARGERT and GLADYS SCHMIDT, working with burettes
and Bunsen burner, respectively, toil away on a current experi-
ment in chemistry.
The building up and tearing down of many chemicals, fun-
damental laws of chemical science, and principals involved in
various industries are but a few of the problems taken up in
Leaders of the Crucibles, an honor club for boys maintain-
ing a strong "B" average in all subjects for the first semester
were Norman Gremel, president, Bruce Otto, vice-president,
and William Dirker, secretary-treasurer. Norman again re-
sumed the duties of president the second semester, Lester Pat-
terson, vice-president, Erick Gustafson, secretary, and Don
The Alchemists is a similar chemistry club for girls having
the same scholarship requirements. Officers the first semester
were Marion Farmer, president, and Carolyn Michel, secretary-
treasurer. Second semester officers were Carolyn Michel, presi-
dent, Shirley Waddell, vice-president, Laura Jeanne Smith,
secretary, and Gladys Schmidt, treasurer.
LENORE VASOLD, KEN VASOLD. and MR. KENNETH POULSON
discuss a problem of mapping the course that an airplane
should take if the wind is blowing so many miles an hour, if
the speed is so great, and the distance is so much.
JUNE, 1942 21
Through practical instrllctions and
drawing and shop boys pre-para' for
future work and hobbies, and also
serve the school.
CHARLES AULT concentrates on his
drawing at one of the draftsman's
desks in room IS6.
FLOYD NEWVINE takes a tasp to his
new project as he begins rounding off
BILL MCGOWAN is busy touching
up the fine points on his end table.
DAN SENDTKO employs the band
saw to bring a piece of wood down to
the right size.
MR. BEN 0. DAMBERG, mechanical
drawing teacher, gives JACK HILL-
MAN, DEAN OUSTERHOUT. and EMIL
BOCADE instructions in making maps
and blueprints for civilian defense
workers, a project of all mechanical
drawing classes this year.
General shop, taught first semester
by Mr. Irving johnson and second
semester by Mr. Willizim McLeod, of-
fers wood work, sheet metal, and ma-
chine shop. jobs are assigned only
first semesterg after that the boys
choose their field of work. Scenery and
settings for the auditorium and equip-
ment for other school events are pro-
ducts of shop and repair work is an-
other of its services.
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Exact Sl'il'll-KY' of nurnbers and space gets special atten-
tion ns this training is lwressary for war production.
IRMA EICIHHORN demonstrates a proposition to fellow ma-
thematicians in a geometry 2 class. Students gain practical
experience, poise, and confidence by demonstrating and ex-
plaining their work in front of others.
DAVE oEMINts and LESLIE WARD. algebra 4 students, slave
away on some brain teasers in class.
MARIAN REMER. ,IOANNE MILES. DEAN OUSTERHOUT. and
MERLE PAGE in the front row, and BIuIcE SCHWARTZ and
BETTY JANE SMITH in the back row, are studying their theor-
ems so that they will be able to explain themfshould they
be "called on."
Five pointed stars were constructed and attractive designs
were added along with Christmas greetings to Mrs. Dorothy
Giesel, geometry instructor and department head, and Miss
Louise Morse, assistant. Several students gave a spelling bee
for the P.T.A., using mathematical terms. ln the latter part of
the year, students made Loci booklets and had a contest for
the best covers.
General applications useful in any field are increased vo-
cabulary, excellent reasoning power developed by thinking
problems through, poise attained by explanations and demon-
strations, and accuracy and organization.
ln advanced mathematics, students continue a practice of the
fundamental processes learned in arithmetic, how to make all
kinds of graphs, how to find areas and volumes of various
solids, short-cut methods for fundamental operations, and
formulas to use in solving right triangles.
These classes give background for surveying, astronomy,
sailing, fiying, and many other occupations.
JUNE, 1942 25
Training in the comnwrcial deparmwnt in the northea:
wing anticipates the demands of office and shop throng
cooperating with community nwrvhrmts and profassim
SHIRLEY MoNDoR and MARVIN NUECHTERLEIN of the 35
vocational bookkeeping students write out their daily lessor
in learning the uses of business papers, checks, and how I
make and use business statements. Mr. B. G. Wells is dm
LOIS SCHWARTZ, under the supervision of Mr. Robe.
Shorney, gains experience in salesmanship through a Seat
Roebuck Company part-time job. LESTER CROWLEY serv:
one of the many customers that patronize the same hrn
Others experiencing actual selling this year are Cecil Bake
Leota Baudoux, Sally Bromm, Ruth Budden, Ruth Dabber
Marge Duwe, George Diel, Edwin Doughty, Richard Felsin-
Mary Ellen Grams, Shirley Kaiser, Ethel Klement, Viola Latt
Gerald Lesh, Stuart Lincoln, Betty Lobsiger, Carolyne Meye
Esther Nagel, Donald Nagy, Elaine Peters, Marie Rosenfelt
Eloise Rutherford, Gladys Schmidt, Lois Schweinshaupt, Beti
Simon, Lyla Voss, Corinne Wilson, and Virginia Wood.
RUSSELL OCHSANKEHL, a shorthand student, completes h
three-page daily assignment. Nona Wolcott of Mrs. Mar
Crittenden's class sets a new record for transcription studen
by doing a 140-word Gregg transcription test 98 per cent pe
fect. Eighteen students passed the 120-word test.
KENNETH ANDERSON and ELOISE RUTHERFORD fill oi
job application cards.
BEN SKELTON makes his fingers fly over the keys of tl
typewriter during a speed test. Eighteen students who tyt
forty-five words a minute or better from Miss E. Alisc
Spence's and Miss Ruth McIlvenna's classes type in tl
News room one day a week, while thirteen students type fi
the draft, the sugar rationing, and the registering of Sagina
citizens for civilian defense.
"The jury will now adjourn to make its final decision
says Judge Edward Bernthal in Mr, Eric Senn's class mor
trial. Jim Lacker is clerk of the court, Emil Pope, foreman 4
the jury, Karl Mueller, attorney for the plaintiff, Betty Jai
Martin, plaintiff, Chester Lea, defendant, and Emma Binasi
Lewis Razek, and Dorothy Briggs, witnesses.
With an enrollment of 115, Mr. Hasler Osborne taug
general mathematics as a substitute by seniors for English
To feed. clothe tht' family. and
study nutrition. fabrics. economy,
child care in rooms 132 and 133.
While EVELYN STEFFE cuts out a
dress for the Red Cross, MISS FLOR-
ENCE E. WELLS. department head and
clothing instructor, directs MARION
CARDY in stitching her blouse. Learn-
ing the mechanics of a sewing ma-
chine, the quality of material, the way
to select and the methods of fitting a
pattern are among clothing class op-
portunities. Bundles for Britain and
Red Cross work put Hill girls among
the useful in service to their country.
ED DOUGI-ITY puts theory into prac-
tice by baking a pie according to rules
issued by Miss Lorna L. Lange, foods
instructor. Learning much more than
the mechanics of a can-opener, the all-
boy food class learns how to prepare
a wholesome and nutritious meal with-
out feminine assistance, as well as the
care of home and clothing.
SHIRLEY MoNk. DORIS HERTZ. and
LOUISE HAMILTON try out methods of
reducing sugar usage in their food
class. In accordance with all-out for
defense, members of the cooking
classes try their skill with using sugar-
less recipes. Adult classes in nutrition
were taught by Miss Wells, Miss
Lange, and Miss Marion Thomas at
the request of the local Red Cross nu-
Extending their studies beyond
class work, members of the cooking
classes sponsored a bread-baking dem-
onstration, arranged by the county
home demonstration agent, Miss Mit-
Extra-curricular activities for stu-
dents of homemaking center around
the Home Economics Club, which
carried out one of its objectives-to
contribute to the welfare of the com-
munity-through its annual Christ-
mas party, this year ten children from
Handley School were guests. Later
Easter cookies were made and sent to
Arthur Hill alumni in service. Eleanor
and Harriet McCray and Ellen Weg-
ner, accompanied by Miss Wells and
Mrs. F. G. McCray, May l and 2 rep-
resented the Club at the state conven-
tion at Grand Rapids, where Ellen led
a discussion group. Frieda Krass, presi-
dent guided the club in its year's work,
assisted by Pauline Novak, vice-presi-
dentg Rosemary Rapp, secretary, and
Doris Hertz and Marian Taglauer, co-
1'10f'C5 . . SCA 65
Choir, orchestra, band, and danct
band on the third floor give many
happy moments to school and com-
munity under the direction of Mr,
Earl D. Burnett.
BEN SKELTON, senior manager, lead:
the Dance Band in playing for school
dances and various community enter-
prises. As seen in the picture bacle
row, left to right, are NORMAN GRE
MEL, CLARK ARDERN, BOB REETZ, KEN
LAUFER, FRED KUNDINGER, and HOW-
ARD FINGER,' front row, left to right
are GOMER POUND, DON ZOELLNER
HAROLD FORSYTHE, ERICK GUSTAF-
SON, BOB PFEUFFER, ROGER PIERCE
and BEN SKELTON. Not present in the
picture are Roger Jacobi and Jame:
Hammond. BOB REETZ and CLARK
ARDERN take their places.
The CONCERT ORCHESTRA of forty
five pieces opens each assembly pro
gram. and plays at the junior, senior
and Arts-Dramatic plays. Their num
bers for the Band Bounce were "Mard
Gras" and "Deep Purple."
The MARCHING BAND composed oz
sixty members made appearances a
all home football and basketball game:
and made one trip to Flint Central or
Halloween night, and on a blackou
field formed a huge pumpkin with thi
use of individual lights.
The concert band composed of sev
enty-five members is outstanding at tht
annual Band Bounce. Among thi
numbers played, their own interpre
tation of "Stormy Weather" was espe
cially well received by the capaciq
audience. Other numbers played wer:
"Tribute to Sousa," "Pavanne," ant
"March of the Steel Menfi
The fifty-two voice CHOIR, resplen
dent in beautiful blue and gold robes
entertained a Methodist Conventionha
Ames M. E. Church and some 4,001
Michigan school teachers who attend
ed the M.E.A. Convention. For tht
Band Bounce, the entire choir sang
"The Lord Bless You and Keep You,'
"In the Night Christ Came Walking,'
"l'll See you in My Dreams," and "
Hear America Singing."
First semester ofllcers of the BOC
Club were George Michel, president
Mary Lown, vice-president, Dorothj
Faist, secretary, and Virginia Rice
treasurer. Mary became president sec
ond semester, Karl Leppien, vice-presi
dent, Helen Topps, secretary, an:
Ruth E. McLean, treasurer.
avi' co on
Rooms 210-I2 harbor students ex-
pressing what they think, see, and
feel in line and color.
ALBERTA KREBBS, LAURA JEANNE
SMITH, SHIRLEY WADDELL, and RAY
HEILBORN consider the work of gen-
eral art, commercial art, and crafts
The Thirteenth Annual Woman's
Club Art Exhibit, the city school art
exhibit, and Arthur Hill's annual ex-
hibit and tea in the community room
are opportunities to show the school,
friends, and community the ability
and work of the department. Geneva
Olmsted, adept as an artist in chalk
and paint, was fortunate to have Miss
Josephine johnson, art supervisor,
choose one of her pictures for the
Young America Paints exhibit in New
In the Woman's Club exhibit both
instructors as well as students were
recognized. Miss Martha Fisher won
a first prize for her water color paint-
ing, and Miss Sallie Howell drew a
second for her oil painting. Pat jack-
son received a second place award for
a chalk drawing, while both Howard
Vasold and Alberta Krebbs took third
place awards for their posters. In
crafts Edwina Giessel won a third for
her puppets, and Marion Leuenberger,
a second for her tray.
MARY ELLEN RINGELBERG and JUNE
ALEVER put the finishing touches on
their pictures for the art exhibit and
tea in May, while WILLARD DIEFEN-
BACH completes a Band Bounce poster.
The department supplied the atmos-
phere of the Band Bounce with their
effective set pieces of a church window
for the choir, silhouettes for the band,
and masks, streamers, and lighting for
the orchestra's mardi gras number, as
well as decorations for the senior party,
posters, numerous corridor case exhi-
bits, and the decorating of the school
t30RR1NE METHNER, LORAINE
GREEN, JOHN MILLER, ILA-JEAN PUR-
CELL. and NANABELLE PARKS finish
craft class projects of pottery, jewelry,
masks, woven baskets, and hooked rugs.
The Art Club in its fourth year
chose Laura Jeanne Smith, president,
Mary Ellen Ringelberg, secretary, and
Angeline Goodwyn, treasurer. Making
and selling pins and costume jewelry
to finance a trip to Detroit, a roast and
sketching party, and a picnic in May
provided social life for the school
lab sicall fit'
Girls and boys have every opportunity to develop strong
or bodies by study and exercise' in physical vduvatiol
classes. The program is made attrartivr' with vompvti
tions in class and an intra-advisory sports progran
which follows the season sport clock.
JACK CRUMP, DON NUEcI-ITERLEIN, JACK BROWN, .LILI
CLARK, and CHESTER LOMBARDO lead the student body in t
"Yea, Team!" The boys, coached by Mr. George Purdy, lec
the school cheering at all home basketball and football games
and traveled with the team to Bay City and Flint during the
ELLA DEE FORD, MARY LOWN. ELEANOR AI-IRENS. RUTP
HAUFFE, GWEN BENKERT, and LANETTA MEY, all decked ou
in their blue skirts and gold blouses, lead the assembly and pet
session singing. Mary Lou took over assembly song leadei
duties second semester when Ella Dee moved to the state oi
Washington. The girls received their training and practice
from Miss Sarah Louise Morse.
RUSSELL REDFERN, HOWARD REDFERN. 2LI1Cl BEN DAMBERG
as three high scorers in the Rifle Club, managed to shoot 2
number of perfect scores during the year.
Strike one! BILL MASON grins as the umpire calls out a
strike on the ball which he tried in vain to hit. BILL WHITE
catcher, looks a little surprised at catching the ball in the gytr
class indoor game.
Don't let MARGIE SKILLINGS. MARY MICHEL, and BEVERLY
DENGLER fool you. This isn't torture. Those are only one
pound dumbbells and are used but once every two weeks
Aside from playing with the dumbbells, the girls indulge in
basketball, exercises, baseball, marching, and bowling. Girls
interested in sports beyond the scope of the regular gym
classes may participate in after-school activities.
Int-vawa uva 5
MARIAN HUTFILZ. MARGARET IVANIAK, ELEANOR AHERNS.
captain, DoRo'I'I-Iv RERR. and PAT BROCK. the "Bombers,"
"strike" their way down the alley for the girls' bowling cham-
The "Lucky Strikes," the boys' champion keglers, subdued
the "Ten Pins" squad for the boys' league title. Members of
the winning team are Vic Sverid, Bob Pfeuffer, John Don-
haiser, Dale Vlfadsworth, and John Werner.
ooRoTHI' KERR and BILL LAUER smile proudly at their
bowling trophies for being high individual scorers.
PEGGE McNAMARA recaptures her free-throw title for the
second consecutive year by making fifty-seven baskets out of
seventy-hve. Ruth Baumgartner followed on her heels in com-
pleting fifty-three baskets. Third, fourth, and fifth places go
to Helen York with 513 Dorothy Koinis, 42, and Jeanne
LELAND RUSSELL out-slams fifty boys, capturing first place
in the boys' table-tennis tournament. Leland nosed out Ed
Carrington who placed second. John Goppelt, Lloyd Newvine,
George Michel, and Wzirren Oehring were the other finalists.
DoRo'rHY c:A'I'Es and VIVIAN GEISTMAN of Miss Amy Gatz's
advisory "shuffle" their way through a series of rounds to be-
come champ shuffleboarders. Coming in second to the win-
ners were Mary Cline and Shirley Compau of Miss Mary
Margaret Doidge's advisory.
Sophomore DOROTHY GOPPELT, girls' table-tennis champ,
bats her way past twelve opponents in a field of 195 enthusi-
astic aspirants. Dorothy upset last year's winner, Betty Ray-
mond, who placed second. Joanne Miles and Laura Jeanne
Smith took third and fourth places, respectively.
-JUNE ERNANDEZ. MARGARET KAUFMAN. ELEANOR FISCH-
ER. ALICE LLRAMER. captain, MADELINE LEI-IR, and DOROTHY
GATES compose the undefeated after-school basketball team.
EVELYN DIECIHMAN. PEARL COLWELL. IRMA EICHHORN.
BEVERLY DENGLER. SHIRLEY CQOMPAU. captain, SHIRLEY DIET-
zEL. ALICE EIst1HER. and MARY CLINE of Miss Mary Margaret
Doidge's advisory lasted through nine games to capture the
volleyball championship. With most of the advisories repre-
sented, this years campaign began with a bang September 24.
A minimum of six players to a team battled their way through
a four-round struggle. Runners-up were members of Mr. Ben
O. Dambergs advisory.
ft. gf WMM-
,Nj A. X Wvsstww
VALLEY STANDINGS 1941 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
W L T Pct. A.H. ODI
Flint Central 6 0 0 1.000 Sept. 19 Bay Cityii 0 t
Saginaw 5 1 0 .833 Sept. 27 Almat 13 I
Pontiac 3 2 1 .583 Oct. 4 Pontiac' 0 C
Flint Northern 3 3 0 .500 Oct. 11 Flint Northern1' 0 7
Bay City 2 4 0 .333 Oct. 25 Lansing Cent.1' 28 12
ARTHUR HILL 1 4 1 .249 Oct. 31 Flint Central' 7 15
Owosso 0 6 0 .000 Nov. 8 0wossoT 14 7
Nov. 20 Saginaw 0 12
T Away. 'l' Here
GRACE DITTMAR was proclaimed 1941 football queen bg
popular vote in an all-school election. Serving as her atten
dants are CAROLYN MICHEL and RUTH HAUFFE, with Jacquii
Campau, Phyllis Donhaiser, Ann Gilbert, Doris Muehlenbeck
Adeline Thom, Gerrie Wright, and Betty Zwingman othe
members of the queen's Court.
Student Managers JIM HOWAY, CLAYTON LUTZ, DALI
MULADORE, CARL REINIG, and HAROLD RICHTER do everythinj
from washing socks to giving the team moral support.
Head Football Coach ARNOLD WOLGAST talks over the sea
son's highlights with Assistant Coaches WILLIAM VONDETTE
HARVE LIGHT, and GEORGE PURDY.
Starting the season with a tough game, the Hills fought tc
within four yards of Bay City's goal but lost the ball on down
to the Wolves. The Wolves won 6 to 0.
The following week the Lumberjacks tackled a Class B team
Alma, and won, 13 to 0. Bob Smith and Sherman Ruber
scored. Frank Wager suffered an injury which put him out fo.
With a Pontiac touchdown disqualified, the Hills held thi
Chiefs for the rest of the sixty minutes and emerged with z
O to O tie. A head-on collision between Eugene Cook ant
Don Hinds, kept both out of the Flint Northern game.
Flint Northern, winner of twenty-eight straight games, wa:
held to a lone touchdown as the Hills lost, 7 to 0.
The team enjoyed a week's vacation before taking on Lan
sing Central, a non-valley opponent. The Hills emerged or
the long end of a 28 to 13 score.
Traveling to Flint on Halloween to meet the Indians ir
Atwood Stadium on a wet, soggy gridiron, the Lumberjackl
were overpowered by the Indians, 19 to 7. However, the Hil
team was the first valley opponent to score against the Indians
For the first valley win and the last game before the annua
Turkey Day classic, the Hills toppled Owosso, 14 to 7.
A big 13 points decided the City Championship game ir
favor of the Trojans and finished the Lumberjacks sixth place
in the valley.
Alumni and team members were entertained October li
at the Annual Homecoming Banquet in our school cafeteria
Charles Decator, honorary varsity captain, spoke for the 1941
team, and Queen Grace Dittmar and Attendants Ruth Hauffc
and Carolyn Michel were presented. Guest speaker, Coach Et
Poger of Michigan State, showed pictures of the Michigan-
Michigan State Football game. Mr. John D. Benson was
elected president, Mr. Martin V. jacques, vice-president, anc
Dr. W. j. B. Mason, secretary of Alumni Lettermen.
Members of the varsity team include WILMER PIERSON
SHERMAN RUBERT, BOB FILIATRAUT, EUGENE COOK, CHARLES
DECATOR, DON HINDS, DON BOLGER, and WALT JOHNSON, in
the front row, DON FOULDS, BOB LONG, JOHN HAUSBECK
DICK SURGESON, ROGER DECATOR, DICK RIFENBURG, and BOE
SMITH, in the middle row, and BOB LUGIEWICZ, ED MADE JIK
KARL MUELLER, ROLAND RICHMOND, LOUIS EWALD, ED SCHU-
KNECHT, DAVE OEMING, KENNETH SPYKER, BOB SAGER, and
JIM BRECHTELSBAUER, in the back
row. Not in the picture are Ed Stad-
nika and Frank Wager.
Sent. 19 SL Charles, away 18 0
SQDL 26 Standish, away O 13
Oct. 3 Saginaw, home 6 18
Oct. 10 Flint Central, home 6 0
Oct. 17 Saginaw, away 14 6
Oct. 24 Bay City, home 20 0
Nov. 6 Saginaw, home 2 0
Won 5. Iosl 2. I
Reserve team members and award
winners are TED MAUCH, WILLIAM
KREBS. BOB WALTHER, JOHN HIMMEL-
SPACH. CHARLES MORRISON. JERRY
HOLUBIK. JOE MORELLO, and DONALD
ROGERS, in the front row, DUANE
MASSMAN. RICHARD MARTINI, BOB
BARGERT, EUGENE LaLONDE, RALPH
MANNING, DEAN OUSTERHOUT, and
ROY LOISELLE, in the middle rowg and
ANTHONY FURLO, ROGER PIERCE,
JACK SCHUKNECHT, ED LUGIEWICZ,
COACH HARVE LIGHT, CHARLES
ZEHNDER, KAY NASH. ISHAM WIL-
LIAMS. ED CLAUSS, and BOB HANES,
in the back row.
Opening the season at St, Charles,
the Reserves whipped the St. Charles
High School team, 18 to 0. The fol-
lowing week, Standish took the de-
cision, 13 to O.
The Reserves were one game behind
after the tirst Little Brown jug tussle
with Saginaw High's Reserves who
came OH our held with an 18 to 6
On a soggy field the Hill's second
team won a 6 to O victory from Flint.
The Hills evened up the Series for
the jug at one all with 14 to 6 deci-
sion in the Mackinaw Street back yard.
The Reserves blanked Bay City in a 20
to O win.
In the third game for the Jug play-
off, a Safety was the only score in the
Hill 2 to 0 triumph which brought
the Little Brown jug to our trophy
case after Seven years of bad company.
Sophomore team members are RON -
ALD KONIECZKA, WILLIAM BLESSING,
ALBERT WATSON. MERRITT ROCK, BILL
WHITE. DEWE1' MCDUFFIE, and BILL
MASON. in the front rowg JOE MCIN.
TYRE, TOM PERRY. HOWARD STRUBLE.
KENNETH BRECHTELSBAUER. WILLIAM
BEEBE, and FRANK YOUNG, in the mid-
dle row, and HOWARD DIEFENBACH,
GERALD ROBINSON. JACK WELSH, and
KENNETH FMEOTT, in the back row.
Marking their season with Saginaw
Eastern'S by taking five victories, the
Sophomore team won the City Sopho-
more Championship, 13 to 6. Playing
every Monday night, the sophs took
four straight Scrimmage Sessions and
the big test game.
VALLEY STANDINGS BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
Won Lost Score
ARTHUR HILL Q Onn. ODD
Saginaw p d I 9'
Flint central 7 5 B22 BSS' Eff, 24
F"f'f,N0ffheff1 4 3 nec Flint central 25
Ponuac 4 8 Jan. Owosso 24
OWOSSQ 3 9 Jan. Pontiac 28
BHY C'tY 2 10 Jan. Saginaw 25
Jan. Flint Northern 27
Jan. Flint Central 31
Feb. Owosso 19
Feb. Saginaw 31
Feb. Pontiac 27
Feb. Flint Northern 21
Mar Bay City 30
Mar. Muskegon 33
ED STADNIKA, Cagers' regular center, elected to the secon
all-valley team proves to be adept with the oval on man
occasions and comes through when the going is tough.
ED SCHUKNECHT, junior forward, well deserves credit fo
his part in helping produce a valley-winning team. Ed find
a great number of scoring opportunities and makes them gooc
GERRIT WIERDA, All-Valley forward, is one of the most out
standing players in Hill history. Out-witting and out-manet
vering his opponent on numerous occasions, he attains secon
place in valley scoring race with 142 points.
ROGER DECATOR, Hill secondary, though not seeing muc
play, makes it tough for his opponent when in action.
BOB HANES, speedy little guard, makes the opposing tear
dizzy with his spins and fast breaks. Though just a junior, h
plays regular all year and continually sparks the squad.
BEN BENWAY, substitute forward, is as fast as he is smal
Experiencing little play in real games does not dampen hi
DICK SURGESON, regular guard, plays a bang-up brand c
basketball and his timely long toms contribute much to eac
ED CARRINGTON, senior, though experiencing limited sets
ice, contributes his part to share the Valley title with the Sag
MORRIS sYKEs suffered a great deal of tough luck whic
threw his shoulder out of place and yet he played many ac
ED CLAUSS, junior guard, is used on the offensive mainly be
cause of his ability to shoot long toms.
KEN SPYKER, guard and a long-shot artist, played many fin
With a State Championship in view, the Lumberjack Cai
ers, fought through a thrilling season, winning nine straigl
games with a season's total of thirteen wins and one loss. Th
team battled into the Regional finals at Lansing to win fror
Flint Northern and Owosso, only to be defeated by Lansin
Central, 36 to 54, after Gerrit Wierda, All-Valley forward, we
taken out on fouls.
Coach Stanley Anderson's boys went through a marvelot
year to be defeated only once by Saginaw High Trojans i
what proved to be a most thrill-filled game of the year whic
ended, 51 to 27. The valley standings finished with Arthur Hi
and Saginaw High splitting the valley title.
Valley opponents were unusually easy this yearf Arthur Hi
had but four close games. Both Saginaw High games wer
gripping contests, and the Lumberjack Cagers lost but on
of these. The basketeers' contest with the Bay City Wolvt
looked hard in the first two quarters with Bay City running u
a score to each of ours. But it, too, ended with the Hills in tli
lead, 44 to 30, after Ed Stadnika found many holes in th
Wolves' defense to rack up eighteen points for himself.
The Jacks went undefeated until February 17 when they fe
victims to the Saginaw team. Up until that time they were
leading the league. The boys coasted through the remainder
of the season with only the Wtmlves threatening.
Coach Stanley Anderson this year turned out one of the
finest teams of varsity players seen in Arthur Hill uniforms,
centering the team around Gerrit Wierdti. Witli four varsity
regulars back from last years squad and several first-string
reserves. a history-making team was established.
Ranking high among his fellow players, Wierdzi, a timid
and quiet forward on the team, commonly known as "Dutch,"
was placed tops in valley leaders. His ability to pass and to
shoot is credit to his quick and clear thinking and fast stepping.
IED stQHURNIiciH'I'. GIERRVI' WIERDA. ISD STADNIKA, DICK
suRt9I2soN. and Isola HANIes constitute the live regulars on the
Valley Co-Champ team.
DoN RIIDLI2. DISAN oUs'1'I2RHOU'I'. ISH WILLIAMS, GERALD
RoBiNsoN. and Isou sAtsIiR of the Reserves enjoy a much-
needed rest after several minutes of fast play,
GIERRIT WIERDA and ED SQQHIIRNIECRT, are caught by the
cameraman while closing in on a Pontiac player.
The BAND entertained from the balcony at each contest.
Cheerleader IHLI. CLARK whoops up a yell to keep up the
ART RAPP, DICK GRI1fl'IN. DAVID GAINEY. and E. L. V. SHELf
LIEY keep time, score and announce players at ollicials' table.
Something very seldom done by the squad-but here's
evidence enough to show that ISD STADNIKA, GERRIT WIERDA,
and Iin st3HukNIacH'I' disagree with the referees decision.
MARY LOXXIN leads a song during rest period.
The CROWD leaves cheerfully after a well-earned victory.
As a result of being fouled, GIERRIT WIERDA makes a foul
Members of the Reserves are Bois sAo1aR. HOWARD DIEFEN-
IsAtiH, tiliRAl.lJ RoIilNsoN. Ciliflllfili STADNIRA, CHARLES BAN-
NiNta. and ARI.oN Quitsusv. in the front rowg and DEAN ous-
'l'IiRHoUT. RoNAl.D KONIIECZKA. DON RUBLI2. BILL STEVEN-
soN. and FRANK i'ouNta. in the back row. Not in the picture
is Dick Rifenburg.
Out-shooting, out-scoring, out-passing, and out-playing their
opponents thirteen out of fourteen games, the Reserve squad
found their rivals no match. Witli Dick Rifenburg, six foot
three inch center for the Lumberjack juniors, the squad staged
a season rally up to the last game when they were defeated
by Muskegon. a non-valley opponent. The Reserves took the
valley title with plenty to spare. Under the veteran coaching
of Mr. Arnold li. Wtilgiist, their shooting standard was high.
The teams points ran up to 520, compared to the opposing
teams total of 524.
i it-tau, mn
'sua t Wana'
VIIINIQ. IOP M
'olf numb lwsselwsll
,JIM DANHOFF, KARL MUELLER, MR. R. GEORGE PURDY,
coach, VIC SVERID, BOB PFEUFFER, and DALE SALESKY compose
the golf team.
With tennis dropped this year, Coach R. George Purdy re-
lieved Coach Eric Senn as golf tutor. Karl Mueller and Dale
Salesky were the only two returning lettermen, but talented
boys like Vic Sverid, Bob Pfeuifer, and jim Danhoif helped
produce an average squad.
The first contest with Flint Northern was cancelled. The
second scheduled game against Central showed that things
could be expected as they out-shot Flint by 22 strokes.
Midlands crack team administered one of the jack's worst
beatings in history with a 459 to 470 score.
Against the Bay City Wolves, the boys again met too much
opposition and lost 443-458. The Pontiac Chiefs handed the
Hills still another beating 447 to 458.
Saginaw High's Trojans broke the jacks' jinx and defeated
our boys for the first time in history, 440 to 471. Mueller
carded medalist score with a 75.
' an yn
3 L 'fin fl --
A.H. Opu. A.H. Om
Apr. 24 Midland 12 8 May 5 Bay City 4 3
Apr. 21 Midland 4 3 May 16 Pontiac 1 3
Apr. 28 Central 2 4 May 21 Saginaw 16 12
May 7 Northern 2 7
ALBERT FREDERICKS, managerg RAY FRIEND, HOWARD DIE
FENBACH, BOB VASOLD, ED MCINNES, GERALD ROBINSON
CHARLES BANNING, DON HINDS, LUTHER KEHBERG, I'1'1LlI121gCI
in the back rowg JOHN I-IAUSBECK, JERRY HOLUBIK, EDWARI
BLAZEJEWSKI, BERNHARDT RUPPRECHT, MR. WILLIAM L. VON
DETTE, CO3.Cl'1Q HAROLD BALZER, JOHN HIMMELSPACH, BED
BENWAY, and DAN KOSTRZEWA in the middle row, and FRE1
HABKE, BOB SMITI-I, ED CLAUSS, JERRY KOWALSKI, KEIN
SPYKER, REGINALD RIPPBERGER, DON MEYER, Zlfld LEON OS
BORNE comprise the team.
Although pre-season prospects predicted only a mediocri
season for the Lumberjack baseball aggregation and late out
door practice hampered many possibilities, Coach Willian
Vondette, taking over reins vacated by former Coach Stanlej
Anderson, guided the squad through a better-than-expectet
With only five lettermen returning, Ben Benway, Marvii
Engel, Dan Kostrzewa, Jerry Kowalski, and Bernhardt Rup
precht, and the loss of speedball Ed Kowalski, chances lookei
at low ebb.
Opening the season ceremonies against Midland, the aggre
gation romped to a 12 to 8 victory. The Chemics were agaii
victims of the Hills, 4 to 3 with pitcher Chuck Banning allow
ing them only five bingles.
Tasting their first defeat, the jacks fell victims of the Flin
Central Indians, 4 to 2. Bob Smith and jerry Kowalski ac
counted for the runs with circuit blows. The Flint Northeri
Vikings subdued Coach Vondette's boys 7 to 2.
Banning hurled the first valley-winning game as the boy
eked out the Bay City Wolves, 4 to 5. The jacks smotheret
Saginaw's Valley hopes as they vanquished the once mighty
16 to 12, with Spyker on the mound. A seven-run ninth inninj
was sufficient to put the finishing touches on the Trojans. Pon
tiac overcame the Hills 3 to l.
The iight for the city series against the Trojans opened witl
festivities on Memorial Day morning. The two squads me
twice during the following week.
......... M.: . ah.
Apr. 14 lntra-Squad Meet .... ........ H ome
Apr. 24 Owosso .........,..,....... Owosso
May 1-2 Central State Relays ,.... Mt. Pleasant
May 8 Bay City ........... ....... H ome
May 16 Regional . . . ..... ....... 0 wosso
May 19 Northern . ... ..... .Home
May 23 State ............,.... East Lansing
May 26 Owosso ...................... Home
JOHN DONHAISER. senior pole vaulter, wins first place in
the regional and second in the state meer while also competing
with the relay team.
DEAN OUSTERHOUT, sophomore low hurdler, places in the
regional and captures the honor of being high point man.
DON RUBLE. junior, competes in high jump.
BILL MASON, sophomore, tries in shot put.
JOHN DONHAISER, DEAN OUSTERHOUT, DON SPENCE, and
DICK RIFENBURG, shuttle relay team, win a cup at the Mt.
JACOB EICHHORN, HOWARD BRANDT, GERRIT WIERDA, 21I'lLl
DEAN OUSTEROUT. 880 relay team, place in the Mr. Pleasant
HAROLD TUCKER, senior half miler, wins in the regional at
Owosso to qualify for the state meet.
GERRIT WIERDA. senior one-quarter miler, proves to be a
handy man to have around.
HOWARD BRANDT, senior dashman, and GEORGE MICHEL,
senior miler, earn letters.
Despite a meager turnout of fifty-five aspirants, the thinclad
aggregation undertook a most successful season. With Letter-
men, Howard Brandt, jacob Eichhorn, Bob Bargert, Gerrit
Wierda, Don Spence, and john Donhaiser forming the nucleus
of the squad, Coach Harve Light banded together promising
sophomores and other talented prospects into winning com-
An outstanding performer for the squad was Donhaiser,
who figured as one of the best pole vaulters in the state. Other
cipable stars were Gerrit Wierda in the 440, Dick Rifenburg
and Dean Ousterhout in the hurdles, and Harold Tucker in
the half mile.
Sophomore Ousterhout gained a season total of 64 points,
bettering the school record formerly held by Bob Miller '39, of
5594. Rifenburg also made an account of himself in grabbing
60 M, points.
In pushing across two firsts and four seconds, the thinclads
monopolized the Central State Relays at Mt. Pleasant, Don-
haiser and the shuttle hurdle team captured lirsts. John tied
the record for the pole vault. Eichhorn in the jump, Rifenburg
in the low hurdles, and the 440 and 880 relay teams all com-
prised second place positions.
Owosso was trounced easily, 58h to SSM. as the Jacks
made a clean sweep of the high hurdles. The thinclads con-
tinued their winning ways by handing Bay City a 695 to
34M trimming. The jacks picked up ten firsts, live seconds,
four thirds, and a tie for third in this meet.
Against the mighty Flint Northern Vikings, the Jacks were
trounced 66 to 38 with Donhaiser boosting the pole vault
mark to ll' 6M".
Collecting 18 points, the Hills placed fourth in the regional
meet. ln qualifying for the state meet, the Jacks grabbed
only one winner, that being Donhaiser in the pole vault.
Ousterhout and Rifenburg placed in both hurdles while Tucker
earned third in the 880-yard run.
Faring not too well in the Stare meet, only two boys came
across for points, Donhaiser leaping to second place in the
pole vault feature while Rifenburg grabbed sixth in the high
"We have been friends togvtlwr
in sunshine and in shade."
The Jitterbug Chorus of the Band Bounce, .IANICE WARI
DOROTHY KOINIS. MARGARET IVANIAK. SALLY GRAEBNE
MARILYN GRANVILLE, ZIHCI DOROTHY ALANIVA, LIZIHC
to the tune of "I Remember You."
MERLI3 PAGE as the page and JIM MIIEHLENBECR 1
Herod portray scene of "Emmanuel," the Christmas pagean
CLINTON STROEBEL. as Casey jones, is a demented bi
harmless pilot in the Arts-Dramatics play, "Weather Clea
ing," that sent chills up and down the spines of the audienc
KAY MCDONALDV. MARY LOU THOMAS, BETTY RAYMONI
DONNA SCHEIDLER, SHIRLEY LAUCKNER, MARILYN STIP
MARGE EDWARDS. ARLENE FISH, NANCY HARDEN, AI
BERTA KREBBS, MARGARET KAUFMAN. LAURA JEANN
SMITH. SHIRLEY BARKER. HELEN BREMER. PHYLLIS DOF
HAISER, CAROL HEINEMAN, ILA-JEAN PIIRCELL. ELEANC
SIMON. PHYLLIS WHYTE, FRANCES FASSEZKE. CAROLIN
MICHEL, and CLARINE RAISER hold a Omicron Chi meetin
in "Sorority House," the senior play.
MAX ZITTEL. on NYA duty, takes care of handicappc
children at Handley School.
DICK MARTINI, EDWIN BOEHM. fllicl JIM STIENGLIZIN
the three wise men in the Christmas pageant.
BOB WEISS. IDC COW, DICK GRIFFIN. ARLENE FISH. JANIC
WARD, MERLE PAGE, JOANNE STONE. and DOROTHY FIAIS
play in "Yankee Doodle Guests," junior League play stage
by the drama classes in eleven performances for elemental
school children of Saginaw. Trouping has rewards as wc
as problems for production crew.
Arthur Hill's JIM MIIEHLENBECR, student cabinet pres
dent, BOB PFEUFFER, student band directory and CHARLI
DECATOR, football captaing and Saginaw Highs LARR
SAVAGE. football captain, LAWRENCE COOPER. student bar
director, and AL RIORDAN, student cabinet presidentg lea
the pre-Thanksgiving Sportsmanship Drive.
RLENE HOWELL is Elizabeth and -IEAN WILLIAMSON
Mary in the scene "Marys Magnihcat-The Imminence 1
God," in the Christmas pageant.
In "Weather Clearing," DICK GRIFFIN. GEORGE MICHE
BILL PIERSON. DICK MILLER. DORIS HALL. MARIAN HU'
FILZ, DONNA LOU LEIDLEIN, and DAVID PIETZ are surprise
to see JOHN OLMSTED fall from the closet.
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SALLY SCHINDEHETTE, for her lead-
ership, service to Arthur Hill, and
promise of worthy citizenship, be-
came the nineteenth winner of the
laliar W. Ippel Merit Cap for 1942.
Sally is now attending Principia
College, Elisha, Missouri. Winners
of the award for the last five years
are Bill Petrie '40, Helen Fischer
'39, Ted Kennedy '38, Phyllis Pike
'37, and William Carmell '36.
JANE BREESE '41 was awarded the
Alonzo L, Bingham Scholarrhip for
the scholastic record she maintained
during her senior year. The award
helps to hnance a four-year course
at the University of Michigan. Stu-
dent winners at the University in-
clude Worthy Boyd '40, Vernell
Bartlett '39, Margaret Campbell
Mutnick '38, and Josephine Bottke
'37. Miss Bottke is in the graduate
TED HEINEMAN, for his athletic,
scholastic ability, leadership, and
service, is the '41 winner of the
Michigan Plaqae. The award is a
recognition of the Saginaw Chapter
of the University of Michigan
Alumni and is presented each year
at the senior assembly. Ted is now
attending General Motors Technical
School in Flint. The last Hve years'
winners are Vernon Sherman '40,
Jack Dersch '39, Ed Kirstowsky '38,
Fred Kirstowsky '37, and Robert
ALICE FISCHER won the title of Bert
Senior Girl Citizen and became the
Daughters of the American Revolu-
tion representative by a vote of both
students and faculty. Alice compet-
ed with representatives from other
schools of Michigan 'for a trip to
Chicago at the state meeting at
Jackson. Representatives for the live
previous years are Sally Schindehette
'41, Dorothy Ahrens '40, Helen
Fischer '39, Doris Benford '38, and
Elaine Abraham '37.
DEAN OUSTERHOUT captures the
Hi-Y rophomore cap for his leader-
ship, sportsmanship, and athletic
ability. Aside from an outstanding
track record, Dean played football
and basketball, was chairman of five
classes, and' fed the "Pledge of Alle-
giance" in assemblies. Along with
his extra-curricular activities, he has
been able to maintain a "B plus"
average .'ai ' -- ,
ba ll 0 ff fam e
Seven per cent hy'V0te of Stadenti
Grace Dittmaralf A
lf Ten high.
national bones' societ-
Fifteen per cent h
' Eleanor Ahrens
David Armstrong .r
Margaret Armstrong ,
I Lillian Ballien 5'
V Patricia Bates
Philip Beehler ' L-
Mary Love .
. Carolyn Michel
of 'Faculty '
Laura Jeanne Smith
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v.xifi:'l'i':ic1.x .xssls'r.n'l's Mrs. Ilamii- lie-im-nt. Mrs. Iulmilwtli Num-lc. Mrs. Julia Imin-1-isrni, Mrs. Nui-1-vii Mvllmi-r.
M.xlN'l'r:NAN1'l4Z s'l'.xl"lf'fMrs. AIEll'Q12ll'0I SI'IlI'01'4I1'l'. II'illmul l,il'fIll'l'N'AIl'. .lay SII1N'IDI'illLll'. lll'2lll VIINIINIIIIIII Mr. l'l:iml1- IIlil'2'4'SS. Mr. I'I1lw:lr1l
1 . I 1
Iiuzu, Mr. William I l't'II0l'. Mrs. Lillian tlrailuim, Mr. Henry J. Ilenu-r. Mr. Imlwin A. Iiupzws, Mr. Ulm N-liultz. Mr. Ili-ii Wnllau-1-,
Fin! Row Aaron'-Norma Jean Acker, Jack D. Ader, Eleanor R. Ahrens, Nello Amanati, Kenneth V. Anderson, Theano E. Anjakos
Raymond G. Appold, Clark Ardern, David Franklin Armstrong, jr.
Second Row Aamir-Margaret Ann Armstrong, Edgar William John Arnold, Charles E. Ault, Evelyn Aylward, Lawrence H
Badour, Cecil E. Baker, Francis Ball, jr., Lillian R. Ballien, Shirley jean Barker.
Tbiwi Row Acrorr-Helen Barst, Barbara J. Bastian, Patricia Elaine Bates, Leota Baudoux, Carmen Bauer, Dorothy E. Bauer, Donalc
A. Baumgartner, Audrey Ann Beckman, Irene jane Beckmann.
Fourth Row Acrorr-Philip E. Beehler, Estella Beieler, Robert Albert Berka, Donald Bickel, Arthur William Biggers, Angeline M
Binasio, Violet M. Blacktopp, Alfred Edwin Block, Donald O. Bolger.
Fifth Row Acrofr-Virginia M. Bolger, Dorothy Ann Bomboske, Evangeline C. Bortkavicz, Marjorie H. Bow, Doris Ann Boyd
Howard Brandt, Marian Agnes Brandt, Helen Ann Bremer, Dorothy Elizabeth Briggs.
Sixlb Row Acrorr-Sally Ann Bromm, William Carr Brooks, Ruth Eleanor Budden, Zella Mae Bueker, Edsel T. Burch, David H
Burger, Margery M. Busch, Jacquie Bonlyn Campau, Linn A. Campbell.
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Fifi-1 Rou' Aaron-Donald Myrl Card, Edward Carrington, Jr., Nina Catterfeld, Robert L. Chadwick, Carol Joyce Chisholm, Edith
Chisholm, julia glean Chisholm, Kathleen Marie Cobb, jack A. Cogan.
Serum! Rou' Arran'-james M. Collangis, Eugene O. Cook, Sherwood C. Corry, Constance R. Cox, Donald Arthur Crane, Mary
Ellen Creed, Lester R. Crowley, Rita Marie Czerwinski, Arlene Ruth Dabberr.
Third Rau' Acro.:-.i'--Russell S. Davis, Robert john Dean, Dorothy Geraldine Deandar, Charles Decator, Marvin l.. Dembinsky, Don-
ald A. De Rop, Willard E. Diefenbach, George H. Diel, jr., Clarence H. Dietzel.
Fnurfb Rau' Aaron'-William Dirker, Grace Dittmar, Marie S. Dittmar, Marjorie Dobbs, Susan Ann Doerfner, john N. Donhaiser,
Phyllis Donhaiser, Edwin james Doughty, Clayton Dale DuPuis.
Fiflb Rau' Auron'-Margaret Anne Duwe, Jacob Eichhorn, Melna M. Eischer, Kathron M. Eldred, Frederick George Engel, Marvin
E. Engel, Donovan E. Enos, Martha Jeanne Ewbank, Helen Jane Farmer.
Sixzb Rau' Acm.r.r-Marion Louise Farmer, Frances Arlene Fassezke, Ellen Elizabeth Feavyear, Robert Shaw Fellows, Richard Con-
rad Felsing, Vivian Ruth Ferguson, Eugene H. Fernette, Robert V. Filiatraut, Beatrice Ann Finger.
Seventh Rau' Acrorf--Howard W. Finger, C. Alice Fischer, Rolland Fisher, Donald D. Foulds, Florence Edna Clara Frank,
Kathryn Ann Frisch, Arline C. Galsterer, Warren Howard Garrett, Leatha Barbara Gates.
JUNE, 1942 41
First Row Acrorf-Barbara Ann Gelow, Helen Elizabeth Giebel, Edwina M. Giessel, Ann Harwood Gilbert, Merlien Foroon Gille:
Margaret Lee Gillespie, Carol Jeanne Gillion, Margaret Lillian Gooding, Angeline Gertrude Goodwyn.
Second Row Aaron-john W. Goppelt, Mary Ellen Gorm, William Graff, Iris Evelyn Graham, Virginia Mae Graham, Mary Elle
Grams, Doris May Granger, Ray V. Guerin, Barbara Ann Guilbault.
Third Row Acrorr-Beverly -lane Guilbault, Frances N. Guiliani, Erick G. Gustafson, Melba Esther Guy, Harry Hawkins Haft, jams
E. Hammond, Donald J. Hassen, Ruth Barbara Hauffe, john Walter Hausbeck.
Foufrlh Row Aaron-Marjorie E. Haven, Robert james Hawkins, Catherine Louise Hayden, Lawrence J. Heartwell, Gordon Thoma
Hebbenaar, Norma jane Heckathorn, Ray Dale Heilborn, Anne E. Heinrich, Edwin Helwer.
Fifth Row Acrorf--Donna Lois Hensler, Lila Virginia Herrick, Donald William Hinds, Alice Hoefling, Ralph Hollman, Thomas If
Horb, jr., Donald Houston, Wilda-jean Hubbard, Arloa june Huebner.
Sixth Row Aamir-Edgar Ernest Hutfilz, Roger E. Jacobi, Ruth Louise jacques, june T. james, Pauline H. johnson, Walter Petti
Johnson, Virginia Lou jones, Bernice Erna Kaesmeyer, Clarine M. Kaiser.
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A 42 LEGENE
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Firifl Rau' At'ra,r,t-Slmirley A. Kaiser, Margaret Ellen Kaufmann, james Edward Keebler, Stanley G. Kempter, Irene May King,
Thomas Edward Kleelcamp, Eleanor Marguerite Kleinbriel, Ethel Susan Klement, Norman Walter Klemm.
Second RUIZ'fqL'7'0,l',1'-RlCll2lI'LI C. Klenoski, Lester James Kluck, Pearl Margaret Kluck, Dorothy Ann Knecht, Sally Ann Knights,
Henry W. Koboldt, jr., Marie E. Koehn, Claria M. Kohlhoff, Dorothy Ann Koinis.
'flvird Rau' Acraff-Daniel Edward Kostrzewa, Edwin C. Kowalski, Gerald Kowalski, Frieda K. Krass, Betty Frances Krause.
Elaine Louise Kretz, Irene Krzciek, Howard Milton Kumbier, Walter W. Kunisch.
Fanrflv Rau' AC"V!2,1'.f-DKIFIS May Kuschnereit, Esther M. Kyle, John Edward LaTarte, Viola Mae Latty, Shirley Jeanne Lauckner,
Thomas Howard Leaman, Wallace John Leneweaver, Kathleen Louise Leppien, Gerald Dee Voe Lesh.
Fifilv Rau' Arran'-Sttiart Calvin Lincoln, Margaret F. Llewellyn, Betty Ann Lobsiger, Robert Leroy Long, Barbara Anne Losch,
Shirley Anne Lovay, Mary jean Love, Robert William Luplow, Herbert Lutz.
Sixih Rau' At'ra.r.ffPatricia Ann Lyons, Floyd A. Lyvere, Eleanor McCray, Catherine McDonald, Virginia L. Mclntyre, Robert Mc-
Laughlin, Ruth M. McLean, Marcia McLurg, F. Duaine McMa1l.
Sereafb Rau' Acrari-Clifford D. McMillian, Pegge McNamara, Robert Stewart MacFarlane, Charles G. Maier, Bette Georgia
Malloch, Jennie I. Mann, Marget Mae Manning, Leona Eleanor Marker, Ralph A. Matthews, jr.
'1NE. 1942 43
Fmt Row Aaron-Shirley Ruth Mattson, June Frances Meadors, Dorothy June Merriam, Corinne Althea Methner, Carolyne Meyer
Edward H. Meyer, Carolyn Mita Michel, George W. Michel, Jack W. Middlebrook.
Second Row Acrorr-Richard H. Middlebrook, Phyllis E. Miessner, Louise Caroline Mikula, Donald L. Miller, Gertrude Elaine Miller
Thomas John Miller, Henry Moldenhauer, Shirley Jeanne Mondor, Frank Morello.
Third Row Acrorr-Gloria Ann Morningstar, Doris Anne Muehlenbeck, James B. Muehlenbeck, Karl H. Mueller, Norman Mula
dore, Kathryn Mae Murray, Howard Forest Myers, Clements C. Nagel, Esther Ann Nagel.
Fourth Row Acrorr-Donald Edward Nagy, Minton Dudley Nelson, Martha E. Noack, Dolores Marie Nowak, Melvin H
Nuechterlein, Viola Edna Nuechterlein, Russell David Ochsankehl, Norma Patricia O'Connor, Rex A. O'Dell.
Fifth Row Acton-May Jeanette Oehring, Ray Theodore Oehring, Geneva Olmsted, John F. Olmsted, Virginia E. Osborn, Libbj
S. Oswald, Bruce E. Otto, Nanabelle Parks, Lorraine J. Paton.
Sixth Row Auron--Ruth Phyllis Payne, Floyd Alfred Peabody, Louise K. Peart, Elaine L. Peters, William Wesley Peterson, Rober
J. Pfeuffer, William Lewis Phillips, Wilmer Glenn Pierson, David G. Pietz.
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Turf R011 Arrow Berlene M Pittman L Virbinm Podvin Barbara Dell Pointer Florence I.. Portice, Shirley Powell, Marjorie R.
2 be tr L
A Premo, Betty Ann Pres-sprich, lla--lean Purcell, Arthtlr H. Rapp. i
Sammi Row At'm.v.f-Verna Rauschett. Betty Louise Raymond, Howard Vernon Redfern, Falice Ruth Reed, Faye Elmira Reed, -Ioyce
L. Reif, Carl H. H. Reinig, james J. Reinke, Willizim G. Reinke.
'I'bird Ron' Arms-.i'-Virginia Ann Rice, Wzlllace Emil Riethmeier, Elaine Dorothy Robbennolt, Robert E. Rood, Mary Ellen Rork,
Marie Rosenfeld, jane L. Rottman, Robert Rowland, Blair Rud.
Ifnzzrlb Ron' Awww-Dorotluy Gladys Ruegsegger, Bernhard Rupprecht, jr., Leland H. Russell, Eloise Marion Rutherford, Dale C.
Salesky, Kathleen Virginia Salesky, Herbert Saul, Harriet Louise Savage, Marilyn Jane Schebler.
Fifth Rau' Acro.i.i-Doris Ann Scherzer, Elfriede E. Schiesswohl, James Thomas Schindehette, Marie B. Schleicher, Gladys Schmidt,
lrene R. Schneider, Leonard F. Schneider, john A. Schoberth, Lucille M. Schoenlein.
Sixth Row Armin'-Barbara Ann Schuch, Lois L. Schwartz, Lois M. Schweinshaupt, Bernard E. Scott, Dorothy C. Sensabaugh, Betty
Lee Sherman, Chlorise M. Sherman, janet E. Sherman, Catherine Arla Shumack.
Serefztb Rau' Arro.i'.i'-Betty jane Simon, Eleanor Simon, Howard Benjamin Skelton, Williztm H. Skillings, Willizrrn A. Small, Betty
jane Smith, Betty M. Smith, jack Smith, Laura Jeanne Smith.
JUNE. 1942 45
Fin! Row Aaron-Robert Glenn Smith, Hudson Snow, Howard C. Snyder, Jordan Sobel, Bertha A. Sommer, Arthur Sowatsky
Jr., Donald J. Spence, William E. Spicer, Charles H. Spiekerman.
Second Rau' Acmff-Geraldine A. Spiekerman, Freda E. Spindler, Donald W. Spyker, Edward Stadnika, Orton Stange, Ruth Alio
Stark, Evelyn Steffe, Rosemarie Stein, Lois E. Steltzriede.
Third Row Auron-Harold Stier, Ruth Elaine Stier, Nancy Ellen Stine, Ervin John Stinson, Jr., Marilyn Ruth Stipe, Clinton Edwin
Stroebel, Doris Ann Sturm, Victor Sverid, Morris G. Sykes.
Fourth Row Auron-Arline Louise Tarrant, George A. Teck, James H. Terrell, Phyllis Louise Thery, Adeline Mary Thom, Jan-
Maxine Thomas, Mary Louise Thomas, Lyman Charles Thompson, Grant Carl Thormeier.
Fifth Row Awoff-Frederick Ernst Trinklein, Harold Tucker, Jr., Helen Joyce Vasey, Donna Maxine Vasold, Howard Willian
Vasold, Roberta A. Veitengruber, Aldean Ellen Voelker, Lorna Vollmer, Shirley L. Waddell.
Sixth Row Auron-Dale C. Wadsworth, Franklin M. Wager, Jeanne Elizabeth Wagoner, Robert A. Wzllil, Marie A. Wallkei
Donald A. Walter, Harry H. Walter, Betty Ann Walton, Elaine Anne Warsin.
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Fir!! Row Acrorr-Rena Jean Watson, Ellen Lucille Wegner, Herbert C. Weirauch, Wallace E. Weiss, Walter W. Wenzel, john
William Werner, Robert Jack Whaley, Lois Mae Wheeler, Mary Helen Whitehead.
Second Row Acrorr-Phyllis jane Whyte, Dorothy Ann Wichman, Lois Virginia Wilhelm, jean Williamson, Corinne Avis Wilson,
Elsie Marion Wilson, Marion L. Wirth, Robert E. Wohlfeil, Ralph Cassow Wolbers.
Third Row Acrorr-Nona Fay Wolcott, Geraldine Marie Wood, june E. Wood, Virginia A. Wood, Vern Woolston, jr., jerrie
Edwina Wright, Beatrice Ilene Yarmuth, Samuel Yates, Jr., Donald Yeska.
Fourth Row Acrorr-Max Raymond Zittel, Donald P. Zoellner, Doris Zucker, Betty Anne Zwingman.
Senior! Without Pictures--Bernard P. Darby, Ella Dee Ford is graduated from a Seattle, Washington school, Hope Lewless, Virginia
Lee McDonald, Louis Joseph Nagy, Robert A. Niven, George M. Skinner, Clara M. Schuette, Robert E. Wheatley, Robert
JUNE, 1942 47
First 16010,'1l'I'UNbfB-0l'llil1llll0 Avker. Min-hell A4-ke-rson. Je-2111111-.Xg'l'i-, Ve-lnm Agri-, Karl Agi'ic-oln. Jvssii--May Aliri-ns, Ibm-olliy Alunivn
Lenora Alcock, June All-wr, llnrry .Xlt'X2llllll'I'. 'l'l1on111s Allvn.
Nei-onli Row .'ll'l'UN8-Ellllkll' Alles, Iburntliy Anisilvn. l':llXYiIlEl Allillllklll, Doris Anmlm-rsun, Elllllltx Alule-1'sin1. .li-un .Xmli-rsun. 1,1-mm .In-:ui .Xmlvr
son, Pauline Anderson, llarriot Anclrv, Pilllllllt-E Anjaxkus, Don Antle.
'l'hirr1 Iiozr .'ll'I'0NS'J02lll Ardern. I40l'l'2llll6 Arnistrung. Geraldine Arndt. Ifrsulla Armll, Llllllil Asnius. f'lll'Sll'l' Alll'l'llll2lIlllllk'l'. Maury Mau'
gnret IKEHISQ, Linda Baker. BIill'lLfi1l'Pt Baker, Mnxinv Baker, Sl1irl0yBake1'.
Fourth Row .-lwoss-Albif1't lhill. llarulil Balzvr, Marion Bamberger, Robert Rank, Charles Bunniiig, Surah Ann Ii:11'g':1i'. liulwr
Lillian Barkliolz, Jzlvqiivlilw l4z11'1'vi1svl1PF-1'. Rim-lmnl lizxternali, Yvonne Bates.
Fifth Row ,ylcrosxilieoii limuluux. Mary lg2lllil0llX. XVayne Bauer, Jean likllllllilllll, Ruth Igilllll1Qj2ll'illPl'. Sllirlvy Iinuinli-r. liulwrt
Robert S. Heavli, Ilvnry He-z1i1i'vgz11'cl, iii6l'illlllllP lflecker, Therese Ann Beckert.
l Bal rgs-rt
Hiwth Now flv1'usxg.Ii11w Bw-lw, xvllllillll lie-vlw. Num-y Iienforll. Gwen Iienkert. 1il0ll2ll'tl lim-nnvr. Ili-len liviim-tl. Jule Ann liviismi, Frei
Bentley, Benny HQIIWEIX. hsvilllflil lit'llNYEl.Y. Ulairo Ili-len 130115.
Neuvnth Row qil'TONSfl'illIlll'0 lil'I',2j0lllRlllIl. Irvnv l50l'klllblPll. Hl4'llill'll llvrnnlt. lililwurfl Hvrntlizil. I'.urinv H0l'lllll2ll, limi livrry. lflliznlmelli livyvr
Katlileon lioytlmn, Shirley Him-kvl. BIEll'g'Zll'f'f liiggs, f'lill'0llt'9 Bilzi.
Eighth How ,Alf-roxs-14111111121 Iiinaisiu. NI2ll'.l0l'j' lalllllllll. Shirley Iiinilun, Betty Hirilsn-ll, lflrnm Ilislwy, Ilii-lnml liislwy. Alun-gainit lilawk. Hn-ttin
Blzlkv, Ed Hlazujewski, l"r:ink Iilzxzvjowski. William Iilvssiilgr.
lv Q --f.'.1f'- 2I.'SIbl0lIlll1'l'. Mary lmllisvlllllvlll. lflltlilllovaulv, l'1flWlll lluchm. lion Buvsv. llulwrl lim-Sv. Millun lim-sv. llwrluiau
I"ll'Nfl,lll Inns Hlllx '
llulg-4-r, .lnyw lhmllx. llzly l:1ll'1'll2ll'4l. l,il:1 H0l'llllUl'l..
N4-wlffl lfuu' la'm.v.w -lhmal Ilwllv lhusslmvll. lhm l:lllll'lll'j'. fhmlun l:UXYlll2lll. llsrsf- Iluy1'l'. ll'lllRl l:H.YllIHll. Vlilllliv llrzuly. llilllllll l!l':1la-lv, lhmlml
llmlllzln, IN-walylw l:l'ilIll'll. lP11:11w l:l'illl1ll, l'lllmuml nl'2lSSt'lll'.
Ilan' ,Ia-rum -llnlu-1'l IC. l:l'1lllIl. llolwrt I". Hrzlllll. Kolmvlln l:l't'.'lll1'lSlHlll1'l', .I1-1111 l:l't'lll1'l'. .lm-k l!1'4mrlwu1'1l1. l':xl llmvli. .lllllv l:l'lbXYt'l'
1:l'4ll'Ql' llruwn, .lzlvk l:l'UNYll. .lzmo llruwn, Phyllis lirowll.
l"u11rIl1 lfnlr .lv'm.w.w llulwrl l:l'llXYll, Sully llrown, Tom Iimwll. llllIll'lI'll0 I:l'UXYll4'. Lois llullx li1'mx'11il1g'. Luis llrum-, .lunv liruxlln-V, I-jul
lkrusln. 1'wl'Illlli llnlxlilz. Pillllil l:lll'lilllilll, l:t'1'llll'l' lhwgol.
Iwllll Ifmr .lm-ww -Wvsll-y lill1'lil'l'. llulu-rt lhxllingrtmm, lAlXX'l'l'llt't' liuggin. llusv l:lll'lNll'li. .lnnws lZur:1lm'l'. .lm-k liul-gms, l,u,.il1,. lgurk. Mm
:llul llurkv. llzly I:lll'lU'. Sllirlvy lhlrlvsml. .lm-k I:lll'1'.
lfuu' lwmsx 'l4illllSl'l:lll'l'llXYS.l'll21llll'l:lll't0ll,1"l'2lllkl:llHt'Ill'lIl0, Ile-lln-rl liuslx, l'1l1'2lllUl' l:lllZlll, llwy Illllllll. L1-:I lluxmgm. Num-5
llyrnvs, lll'l4'll llylllll, lh-ily l':lIl'm-. Luvillc Cilllllllbvll.
.wwf-wlllll lfnlr ,lv-mm .la-am 11Jllll1N'2lll. AI2ll'l2lll Cnrmly. Graxws 1':ll'l'lllQtUll, Hurxlmn 1'ill'1'Ull, lflugm-no f'ill'Stlll. l"r1-nl Unsv, llulwm I-1. 1'lm,lwi,.k. Mark
Flu-nvy. Hlillllt' 1'llllll'X'4'l'4'. 1llll'lIil f'lllSllUllll. Maury Kuy Uhism.
lfiylllllz Ikon' ,lwruxx' A.xl'l0ll1' l'll4lll'lll'l', lion 4'l1ulul1v1', llvlly Lou i'l11'ista-lm-11, lnwis 1'llisl1-lm-11, .Xmly 1'lll'lSllilll, ,Xlivo t'l11'isli:1l1s. Ulix Ulml-4-ll
William Ulznrk. l'l1lw:ml Vlnuss. l'llIlll4'1' l'lm-nwxnt, lmris l'll'lll0ll1S.
Nun' .l4'l'flN-9 NIIIVA' Vllllv, llolu-VL l'lm1i4'. lflllll l'lllllll'. llorullly Vmlle-S. Yil'::ilIi:l Punts. l'lI:lin1- IM-luris Vollwvk. lilvzlxlul' 1'llllY1'l
3llll'l'il.Y Vulun. l'l'2ll'l Volwvll, Slnirliv fullllllilll. Jllllt' 1'0llIl0ll,
JUNE. I9-'12 49
l"irxI Nuff' .l1'r11.wfID0i1:1l1l f'0llZ1'llll2lllll. livin-0 110,-I-y, .lunivs 1'mtvi'. lmmtliy Until-4-ll, Sliirlvy l'uurl:ulv. Imiisn- Vox. Aliw- l'm1i1+-i'. .lean An
1'1':11iin-x'. lluris f'I'2llllIJl0Il. Sliirlvy f'l'ilIlli0ll, llzlywziril f'l'c-wv.
Nfwnlrl Huw il1'I'1lNN'ilf0lN'I'l Vripps, Jllilll f'l'lDllkl'ljIllI. .luzlliital Uross. .llrSl'pll l'l'uli11i, H1'l'llll'U filllllllllgllillll. FIIAY 11lll'llllll2ll1-'. lion ll2llllH'l'i
lielty llziiley, lion llainilwrg. llmmlll ll2lIlll'l'. liulu-rl llllllllllilllll.
'I'hir4I Nou' .'ll'I'0SN-JPRIII llziiiliolf. -llllll' llzinielsmi, lflvvlyii lhirliy. lsulwl Ilairliy. Alive llairliiigr. l':l'lll2l ll:lvi1l. lmmtlis-an lmviw Hiwiwn' llaivie
Luville Davis, BI2ll'2lll'0t Davis. lfll'll2l1'Il Davis.
l"uurth lfou' ilf'V'088iClF'1IlPllt Ilvlmenix, Roger D9c'ntm', Luville Dm-kc1', l'lmrle-S llemlloff, l'I1Iw:ii'4l Ile1llol'i', l.o1'm-lloii cloth-us. Sliirli-y In-mziiul
XVilli:1u1 Dr-mko, II:u'1'y 1,6lllIl19l', Iivverly llcliglm-l'. LIINVITIIUU Ibvuuo.
I"ifII: Hou' .lf'l'0NSil':IlNYZll'il flapping, Dolores Dom-k, Kmimf-tli Ilvliop. Leon IM-sclmiiip. Sliirlm-lv lPvSlimif-, l5v:ili'iw lletwilvr, ltailpli lwvaim-y
Ilnrolxl Il4'VOI'ElllX. NVillium Ilewliirst. Evelyn Ilivoliiiiziii. ll0XVill'1lIllf'l'Ullllil4'll.
Ni:-H1 Nou' ,-lvroxx-Noriiiaii Dimir-r. llownrml Divtzel, Sliirlvy liivtzvl, Illlllllil llillvy. Km-ith llillvy. Ilivk lbmllls, Ulzulys Aim lbmiaigrliy. llivlmi-4
lhiiiliaiisaw, llouzilml I,0llIl9llNY0l'fll. Tom Ilorzui. Kvinwtli lhiiigzliwly.
Nwrwnill Ifou' ,ll'l'0NN'-LP0ll2ll'll lluylc. Pilfl'lt'k Doyle: Gnrllon Illlllilll lflalrl l,llllkt'I'. llulwrl lllllll'H'. llnlwrt Imwq-, Sliirlil- lbyl-. 11101-ig
Ezlslivlc. Sliirliv Ezlstoli, Iivvlyn lqillllll. llolwrl I'l4lg':1r.
lfiylztll lfou' ,ll'l'1lNNi.xl'illlll' Plrlwzirlls. Blaiiw- lielwalrmls. lrnm lflivlnlmiwi, Roy l':lSC'llPl', lie-ltiv lfllliot. llunzilel lfllliult, llowaml Ellis. .lzwk lflim-nlu
lmrutliy lqlllllllltlil. KPllllf'lll lqlllllltlillf. Mary Eiiivry.
I"irxl lfmr lr'rnsx .Xllw1'1 lffuqvl. I':111l l'1ll2l'lkl'. l'1111111:1 .Im-1111 I'1llSZt'l', Olga lirli. J11111- IC1'11z111rl1-z. Ilurris l':Sl'llK'lllHli'll1'l'. .Iulm ICYRIIIS. Ixnmgq-111
l'lXYill1l. lmllis lflwulfl. lflsllu-1' l'12llll'l'llllI'llf'll, Luis l":1i1'.
Swami linux ,lm-v1x,w f---lbn1'ull1y l'12liSl. Iftblllillil' l":1v:11':1, l'l1:11'Iutt1- I"vl111. l'Isll1v1' Fm-it. .luck FQ-lcl111:11111, Holly l"1'1'vl1:l11. Uvlly l"1'!'g'llSUll. .I1-ssh
l"1'l'gIllSUIl, lion l4'vr1'ihy. xYilfl'4'll Foltig. Mary lfillklwim-1'.
'I'hirrl lfuu' lwwm 'Hlvillltll' l"iSl'llI'l'. Mlm-1'l Fish. .xl'l0ll1' l"ish. .lay I"iSII4'l'. Alillitillllt' Fislnl-1'. xvllllllil .lv:111 l"isIwr. l:2lI'lDill'2l .lm-nn Ifulwm-, In-115
lfuln-:l1'. lx1Zll'2SlI'1'liIl l"mn'. IVOFIITIU' l"unl1'. Ella IN-0 l'iUl'1l.
I"uurll: Nou' .l1'ruxx- 'lhillllillt' lfusts-1'..l:1111vs l"u11lrls, .Xl'llllll' l'tUlll'll1'il'. ,Xl'll'lll' Fox. lim-tty Fox. f'2ll'0lilll5 Fox. Ihm Fox, 1,01-mimx lfnx. lqligll
l"1':111vis, Goulgqv l',l'2lI1l'iS. John l"1':1l11'is.
I-'iflh Nun' .11'l'flNN'7lllllN'l' l"1':111z. YiVi2lIl l"1':111z. J11111- l"1':1s4-1'. lii1'l1:11'4l Fl'IlZt'6'. .Ulu-1'1 1911-:lc-1'i4'k. Hilyllltlllll I"1'4-ml, NOIlil"Nllll'll' l"1'v1-l:1111l,
Glaulys l"1'1-lulm-11slvi11. .Iolm l"1'l'lltll'IlSll'iI1. Hay l"l'f1'Ilfl. 1'Zllll1'I'ill0 l"1'i1-s.
Ni.r1l1 lfuu' ,lvrnxs --l'I1l11:L l"1'i4-S. Elvzllxcml' Fritz. IIRll'l'i1'l l"1'itx. 4'2ll'Olj'lll' l"I'ilZl!'l'. NVilli:1111 l"1'o11ti--11 S':'4!Y"l' l'.1!' Q Xfllllwllj' l"111'lu. Malrilyll
Gaulwl, .lim fhlflllbll. Iwo fhlgllllill. -Iillllx fl2ll'lll'l'.
NI'l'l'llHl Ifulr .-lvrnxx f- lbivk fQ2lI'llll0l'. Hvlty G2ll'l'l'Il, l'l1:11'ls-s 1:2lI'I't'lI. llo1'uthy Gntvs. 1112110 G:111z0. Hvtly Gnvil. .Kllwrt Gm-sv.1'l1:11'l1-s H1'lll'1'k1',
v.. ,. . .. ,
N 1v1z111 in-1st111:111. l'o1':1 AIJIFIP fQt'lbl'g'l', l1lll1:111 fxt'Ul'Q.0.
Ififlllfll Ifnu' .lr-msx ----Iluln-1'l f1l'Ul'2Q'. Sully 111-411211. XI!ll'5I1ll'l'1 fQ0j't'l'. Robe1'I Us-yo1'. Ruth Gvyer, Ruth fH2ll'0l0lti, .losm-pllixw Hills-s, l!:11'h:11':1
Million. .lul111 Glivk. Alillitlll Glivk. BI2lXilll' Glivk.
.xvillfll Nun' ,la'1'n,w,w-V-111-ity 1Qlllltk0NYHki, Imln1'1-s 1:IlEllkllXYSki. Iinlph 11111111-k. 111-11v Guim-s. Gs-1'l1'111Io Hnlz. -IUEIII Gulz, lNH'0l'll l:001ll'0XV
Jvillllll' Guuhl, INDIYUIIIX Huppvll. linvirl f:l'2l1'llll4'l'. liulwrt f:l'il0lHll'l'.
JUNE, 1942 51
I-'ir-,wi lfuu- ,lf'rn,w H- Sally Graf-lun-1'. l'lll2lgI1'lll' Graliam, Iivtfy llranger, Marilyn U1'2lllVlll0. .loan Grav. Vlara ill'f'l'll. li0l'l'Zlilll' iil'1'I'll. Hallam
fll'f'l'Il. K0lllll'lll li1'1:+i1ilc':1f, N4ll'lIlElll frll'1'ILlUl. Iilll'lHlI'il G11-y.
Nwvrnul Ifnlr .lr'1'n.vxf-- llolwrt Grivso, llvllic-rt Griffin, lfll'll2ll'Cl Griffin, Grave Grill. .lealliwlle Grill, liulwrl lll'Hl'lllll.iI, liulu-rl fil'llll47lY. lilainc
Gnmlil-1', llvlty G11tt1'iclg'l-. lmnalfl Guy. Caroline llaar.
'I'l1il'vl lion' .lr'rr1s.w' -l+'l'vrl llalmkv, ll'0Il0 Ilavk. llorutliy llaitlivo, Doris Ilall. Marion llall. Mm-l'lv1w Ilam. Imuisx- llamiltun. lloln-1'l llam-s
l,aw1'n-m-l- llanlvy, Virginia Ilansml, liotty Hanson.
Igllllffll Nou' ,lm-oss --A Nam-y llilflllill. Georgvlna llarlly. lim-tty llarc, Ilo1'bu1'LlIa1'0. Mary Lua llarpvr. liwnmv ll2ll'l'lll3.Z'lllll. llulwrt, llarring-
lion. Varol Ilarris. Hvloll llarris, l'l4lXV2ll'll llarsliman, Doris Hart.
I"ifIl1 Ifnu' .ll'I'UNNTJl!2lll Hart. Doris llartwig. l'Iva-Dull Ilass, Laura llass, Marian Ilass, liulli llauulan, Gilln-rt llavl-li, .loan llawk
Loraim- llawkins. xVlll'l'4'll llay. lfllla Mao llaywlon.
Ni:-th Nou' Alf-rosa ---Bcity Il:-arm. -l02lllll0 Ilvaslvy, Blargarvt Hocldeu, Viola llecldon, Uarol lloiuoman. Ill-lmi llvinz. Mary Annu- llvlllllllg'
Iivelyii Ilenry, Vl1'jL'll1l2l lll'l'lllll. Doris 111-1-tz, Roy Hortz.
Nf'f'f'llilr lfvff' .lf'l'01W"-Dilllllil lll'1'zlw1""1'l'. Fav lfllll-11 llic-ks. Dorotzlw Hillman, .Iam-k llillman, .lnlm lllllllll1'lSHll'll, limuisf- llirsm-Iunau, Agia-r
7' 4 .,
lliscm-li. 4,4-1'alfli1w lluilgvs, lhmalll lloullingr. Vl'l'Illlll'2l Il0l'l'lll0lll, J2lIll0S1I0fflllilll.
lfiyflllh Ifou- ilvmxx -M Nam-3' llull'man. Salliv llolvmiilm. .xl'l1'll0 llolliligrswiwtll, lAll'l'2llll0 llollman, 'l'livlma. llullmvay. .Ivan llolim--Shaw, Mar-
garvl llulmf--Sliaw. llulwrt llulnagvl. liatlilvvn llulstmlii. .lorry llululmik. Elsie Horn
Ifim! lfnu- ,lm-n,w,w---R11tl1 Uuslml. Jim lI011':1y. 1112111 llowv. Phyllis Iloxw. Sllil'l4'.Y Ilmvv. 1:10110 II11111-ll. 4'l11'isIi11:1 lIlllllHll'll. 1411111111 ll11l1b:11'1I
Al2ll'.I4ll'lt' II11hl1vIl. ll1u111:1s II11hl11-Il, he-1'z1lrl111v II11g'l111s.
vu-fmfl lfuu- 1,.,.f,M Wlglqqy II11111m11l. A1111-1-1,1 Html. xyillinm Ilmnwl lftbllllll IIlll'I'y, Ibu1111:1 IIlll1'llillN. ':l'l'l'j' Ilullilz, Nlil1'iilll lluliilz, l'Iif'l'o1'1l
lIllI4'l'. NI:11'y .l:1:11v. l':11 .I:1vksn11. l'l1yllis .l:1l111k0.
l'hi1'rl lfnu' lf-ww -l':111l .Iz111k1-. 1':11'l J:11'4-11111. l!:11'l1:11':1 .ln-wx-ll. .xlllly ,l11l111s.111, lmn .luI111su11. lilw-:111u1' Jllllllillll. M4-:11'l -Illlllltillll. lh-:1t1'i1-v J11111-s
l':1t .I11111-s, Ilulu-1'l .Iu11vs. Nl:11g1' Kay .loam-1111.
IMI11-ll, lmfr ,lwrfnw -A1,ll2ll1'l' .Iuym-. S14-Ilz1 .luz1x'ia1k. lluln-1'l liillIliS1'lIli1'. Nl:1xi111- li:111xig'. Yiulu Ii:11'1'1-1'. li1'Illl1'IlI lillIl4'l', llill li:111ITul1l
Xl:11'1ly11 liilllflllilllll. I,11II11-1' Iil'Ill'lN'l'2. .Xlivv li1'i11:1II1. l'llIl'll Ii1'illilI1I.
l"',fH' l1"f"' l"l"'-WH"l1U1'ill1' KI'i11:11l1. .xllIUiIl4'1I1'IQUHUX. -lllllt' Kvlly. Xlillull K1-lnpf, .I11.X1111 Iil'lllll'1lj, Im1'uIl1,1' IQ4'l'I'. lP:1l1- li1'.YS1'l', lmrif
Kill-. l,:1111'1-11 King, I.illi:111 King. 1111111121 Iii1'b,1'.
wirrh lfnu- I4-ruxx -Ly:-ll lilw-k:111111. Iil:111vl11- lilvill. I'IY1'lj'll Kl1'lll1'lll. Nl:11'1 lil:-111111. llv1':1l1li111- liIl'llHSki, Nl:11'1 I,u11 Iilmmslci, Ih-111 Iilippm-1'l
Xu1'111:1 KI114-li. Huy Iillilllll. l.2llll'1'lll' IiIl0l'1ll4'l'. l,n1'11:1 IiU4'llIillQl'l'.
N1 rwnill lfun' l4'l'IlNNf--lllllll Iiul1lI1n1T. .li111 Kuinis. llnmtlly Iiolly, Iim1:1!1l Ii1111i4-1-zk:1. IiilflIll'l'Il Ii111'l11-111, Luis liUI'lM'iIl. Uvllj' .I:1111- lirutx
lll'lll'j' liI'IlllSI'. l1'11111- Iil'2lllS1'. Mary lil'RlllSl', NI2ll'4'l'llilill Ii1':111'1-zzlli,
I','iy1l1ll1 lfilll' .lrrrms f.xHl4'l'lil K11-labs. xvilliillll lin-las. .lzwk K1'11vg1-1'. llaw .luyvv lil'llSk1'. l'1I0ill!0l'l' lilllliilli. lhlllllil Iillvllll. Nu1'111:1 lill4'llll
xvillllllxllil Iilllqlll, lflllll Ii11l111. l"l'l'll IilllI4lillQ,'l'l'. I"l111'1-11111 K1111ilz1-1'.
Yinlh Ifrnr .lvmvwv -l"ln1'1-111'1- lilItSl'll. Ilulh Kylv. J:11111's l.:1z1ls1-l1. l1'111:1 l.:1I!vll1-. NlIll'ilj'll lA2ll:HllX'ill1'.-IUXV1' I,:1li1':1k1-. -lilll l,5ll'lil'I'. lillm-11 l,:11l1-
Ilulh IA214ll'l1S2H'li. I,1-sliv I.:1l"l:1i1'. 4111s I.:1I+'l011r.
JUNE. 1942 55
,,-, I.. I .. ..1.,II., ,
limi H1111 .11-raw 191111611 lI:11"1'1-11i111'1-. I'I1l2L01ll' I.:1I,1111111-. 111:11'i:1 II11I,11111l1A. Iuis I l1l,.,1. l1.11.1 I..11111111I1. 31.111 xl-I1 II.1I.1111. 1I1111I111l1l IIJIIIII
111111, XYi11i:1111 1.11111-1'. Ii4'lllll'IIl II:111f1-1'. RI:11'g:11'11t II:1wl1111. I'If1 II1-:1111z111.
N1'1'r1n1l Ifulr .I1'rusx---011111 Allll II1-:1111:111. 121-1'111:1 II1-11s:11'k, Il11l11-1'l 1.1-111151 S1111111 IA'111Ij', XI:1111-111111 II11111: IIIIIII II1-111', 1111111111 111111 1111111111111
II:11'1-1111, II11i1c:1111. I,111'1':1i1111 II11ik:1111. I:4l1H'l'I 1,1-1111111-1'. IXQIIPS II11111-11111'g:.
1111111111 1 IIIII I XI I1l'Ill'1 Ivww N-1111' I1-ww Nl'11'11111 IIIIIQ NI'll'j' l.11g:1111
Il1i1'1l Illllll' ,la-1'11x.v IC11111-1't:1 1,1-111111x, Ii:11'1 II111111i1-11. XI:11'i1111 II11 -'gvx
'I'11111 II11111'. 111-1'l1'111111 I,11l11'111:11111. II113' II11is1'1111.
f1urfl1 IF1111' .l1'1'11xx H-V111-stvl' II1111111:11'1111, 5I:11'1'i11 1I1111g. Yi1'1:i11iz1 II1111g11, 151-lly II1111sw-11' I'1I"lllIi 111111-7 Iluriw I11v11i11v I,'lll I11v111-11111. xI2lI'j
I,11w11. Il'Ill2l II111-k1-y. I'I1111':11'11 1111211-11'i1'z. R1111:-1'I II11:i1-11'i1'z.
Iiftlv II1111' .11-rum S1111 I.11111l11'1. 11111111111 111111111111 .I11:111 1.1111111111 1'l:1yI1111 II11lZ. 1111111 IIy1'1'1'1-. II111'1'i1-1 AIl'I11'ilX. .l11:111 A1111 NI1'1l1111:111l. IIIIII
M1113' M1'I":111. V11111 N11-ll:11'1'ir.1'. 1Yi11i:1111 BI1'H11w1111. I'I1111':11'11 M1-I1111is.
Nimlll lfflll' ,l1'm.w -- Agnus AIl'IllIj'l'11. .I11s111111 AIl'IllIj'l'l'. XY:11'1'1111 M1-Ii111111:1. 11111111111 M1'K1-11zi1-. I:2ll'l11'j' N11-I,:111g'111i11. -Iilylll' 5I1'II:111g:111i11. 5I:11'
N11 I 1 Ill IfllI1l IIIIII4 NI1I1 111 I1Illl4-' NI1NI111 11111111 N11 NI1111 111 NI 111 N11 X 1111 III
.lUl'l0 I ' 1'I . 'I 2. ' I ' 1'1 . 'Ii I 'I Z . I ' ' I 'I 2
Nf'1'l'1lflI I1'111r ,l111'11.w.v M:1xi1111 AIK'I'1l1'1'Il'l'S. 811111 NI2ll'.XI'l1llll'. BIy1'1l1- AI:11'IP111'11111l1. -Illllt' Mnvk. IC1111-1 BI:1i11. 111111111 Nlflllllillsz. 1121111111 xIill'Ii
111111111-s AI2ll'1i1'.I'. I'x1llI'4'lll'I' BI1ll'Ii1'j', li111'11t11y xIil1'IiS. 131-tty .I:1111- XI:11'ti11.
Iiylhlll IF1111' .lvroxx 1I1I:111l M:11'li11. 11111111111 RI111'1i11. 1111111121 .111:111 NI:11'1i11. -I1-:111111- BI:11'1i1111:1111. 1ii1'11:11'11 RI:11'1i11i. 1111111111 BI:11'x. 1111111-1'l xIiIS11I1
XVi11i:1111 KI:1s1111, Z111- II11is NI:1s1111. 1111111111 xIilSS1ll2l1l. X1-11111 XI:lT:lIil'1.
'irlh l.'111r I1-mm wIl'l'I'j' Nvntwiu, .I11 Alllll' N1'st1-ll. 'l'l111111:1s Nvvillu. J11l111 N1'Yilll', Sll1I'l1'j' N1-w111:111, I:I'lll'l' X1-win .
I'i1-,wr lflllf' l11r11,w 451-1'11l1li11v M:1ts1111, 1lI'2H'l' M:1lll1i:1s. RI:11'g:11'11l Ma1tIs1111. Shirlvy M:1tts1111. lli1-11111111 Nlillll. lP:1I1- Mavis. .xll1ll'l'j' M1-:11l111N
X'1-1'11i1-1- M1-1l:11'is, H1-tty .I:1111- M1-1'1'i11k. l,i1111s .Xl1'livz1. l,:1111-ll:1 Hwy.
x'11'11111l I1'111r l11r11.w.w Ylftbllillll l". M1'.x'1-1'. lftbllillll J. M11,v111', -Illllt' Nll'j'0I'. l':Y1'Ij'll NIi1'l1:1Iski, Nl:11g1' Nli1'l11-I. l,111'1':1i1111 M11-lk1-, H11 lllllllt XI1
lI11x1':11'1I Milvs. .l11:111111- XliI1-s. lburis Millar, fvlilyltlll Rlill1'1'.
l'l1ir1l l1'111r I1'1-um l'Il11i1111 M1111-1'. .I:11'k Mill1-1'. .I11l111 MilI1'1'. Blillll'i1'l' Mill1-'. 'H ' . ' ". "' z ' . ' 1', 'A : . '
1 Illll xllllll I111l1111I NIIII11 xxllllll Nl1lI1-1' X111l1-Il1- Xl1Ilx
II1-v1-1'ly Nli11:11s, 4H1'IlIl AHIISQIIN. IM-wvy Mi11'l11'll.
I'1llII'fll l1'111r lrrnxx -Ii:11l1111'i111: M111T11l. .xl'lt'lll' M11l1l:1. .Ioyve Nl11111l111'. ll11l11-1-1 Rlonk. Sl1i1'l1-qv Monk, .l:111k 51111111-, I':11 Nlzunnw-, J111- H1111-Il11
ll11z1-I Nl111'g':111, 4'llill'll'S M111'1'is1111. IP111'11Il111:1 M11111'lz,
lffllf II1111- If-1-ww -Ilvtly .l:1111- NIHXYbl'ilX. 1'l1I'I1n'1l Nl11wl11':1y. xvilliillll Nl11i1'l11-:11l. Il:1l1- M11l:11I111'1-, ll11l11-rl Xl11111I1. lI'1'Ill' AlllI'i'l li'lIhlQ"'ll xllll
lilly. N111 Nash. Nlz11'i11111111 Nash. l'I1l X1-Is1111, Nlill'l'i2l N1-Isun.
Ix:1lI11'111 N1'XYX'llll'. l,I11y1I N1-wv11111. -'1'2lll N1111l1-1'sl:11l1, XI:11'1ly11 N11-IS1111.
ll 4l111l1x Yl'XYVill1
x11v-nfl: I1'1111' l11-mx --.l11l111 Xiu-11, l,:11v1'1-111-1- Xizinski, J11.1'1'1- N11l:111. .I:111111s Nnrris, l:1l'N'I'l X111'1I11'1111. H1111-11 N11x':11'k. l'1111li111- X11vz1k. ID1111
Xll1'l'lll1'l'll'lIl. M111'v111 N111-1-l1t1-1'l1-111. I1 l111'1111111- U I:l'l1'll, xlill'QIlI'1'l U'4':11111111'.
I,'i,1fl1ll1 l1'1111' l4'l'IlNN' -.I1-1'1'5' H'I11-ll. U1'x'ill1- H'll1'll. Sll1'I'lll2lll U'l11-ll. NY:ll'I'l'll H1-l11'i11:. IF:1x'1' H1-111i11g'. Sl1i1'l1-A' ' '
1 Hhlx lI111N11111 fyllhll X1111111
H'l1i111'1I:111. f'lilI'1'lll'l' 4,l'I'. Iburis f,SllHl'll. L1-1111 Us1111v111l.
Xi,,1l, l.'1,1r In-1m.w -l':1tI11-1'i111- tl'S11lli1':111. 'l'11111 H'S11lIiv:111. IN-1111 U11s1111'l11111l. I.yl1- I':11'l111lk1-. .Xthnl l':111k1-1'. xlilI'2Ill'l'l l':11-lz. .lzlvk I':1:11-. xIl'I'lt
, , . , . , , . .
l:1:11. I'.1l1Il1 l:1I111, 111111111 l11l111. .xI'Ilxll4' l':1p11111:111.
I uw! Ifotrf ,l4'lllNNf.x1l2lSl5b2l Parkor. Joan I'arkvr. .luyc-0 Parkvr. l'lll0l'll I'2lfll'l'Sllll, .lamt-s l'aym-. Artlmr l'c-art, NVilliam l'e-4-lmw-l', lmn l'e-g
low, Virginia l'e-glow, livryl l'virson, lit-tty Lou l'vlu11.
Wflllll lfnuv ltwrossg-Kumwtlm Perry. 'l'llUlll2lS Perry, lflllou I't-tvrson. Mary I't'ft'l'Stlll, lfllslwtlx l't'eut'l'vr, I.ilWl'l'lll'll Pltillimt. ltogvr l'iem-v, .lvuni
Pivtras, l.aurine I'iotscl1. .lark l'ivtz, Vinvmxt Ponta.
lhiral Now ylr'ruxs4I'l111il l'opu, Josepllinft Poppoctk. Flwlt-1'i1'k Ibtllilfll. llaymnncl l'01'atl1, Morse l'U1'll'l'. Mary .Ivan l'urtl4'9, .Xrloa Vtblllllf
Goxnesr l'mmrl. Ilelon I'uuncl, livxlus-tlt Praay, Uarla, Pratt.
Imlrtlt Ron: .l1'1'USS4'- Iloltcrt Pratt, Lila l'retzor, Lois Prvtztlr, Paul Pl'0lZ4ll', I:UllPl't, l'urkis, Arlou Qniglvy. Viola liankv. llosolnary Ram
'l'vcl Ray, NVilfrwl liaymnml. llussm-ll Iivrlft-1'l1.
Itfth Now llrrosx-- Marjory llewl. .loyt-sv Itootlor, llnlmewt Rf-etz. lrvne R1-icltlo. .Ivan llvim-lulv. lflrlwartl lim-imlvl. lflllvn llvinltartlt. listlwr lim-isig
Marion Rl'llltll', liolwrt, If0lllt5l'. Mary lit-mloll.
Vrllt Nou' ,tvruxsallorutlxy lleynolrls, ltlvulyu Rice. Betty Jam- Ric-l1a1'4l. Grace Ricltlltlsmt. ltolnwt liim-lnarflsun. liolaml l:ll'lllll0lltl. llarolf
liirchtor, Marilyn lil0dllllQj4'1', Mildred I!ie,2'v1', Kit'll2ll'll Rit'enlmr:, NVilliam Rinv.
wt-rnllz Noun ,t1'r'o.wx-'A Mary ltlllvn llillgmtllwlu. liz-Qiualml IilIl1JbCl','I6l'. Arlmw liisolay, Betty Hisvlay. Maurive liisvlay, .lust-plt Iil!4t'l'. Marim
llittmaivr. litul llulwrts. R0l'llill'll Hulmillsmt, la1'l'llil'4x lloltiusou, Gvralel ll0blllS0ll.
l'111ltfll Nou' .lvrrrsx-Mvrx'itt llovk, 'l'l1t'lma licwk. Mariv limlitm-llvr. lloualtl llugvrs. liulmn-rt liuivrs. Tum llog'ol's, lfllizalwtll limits, Glt'llll Host
.lim Koss. lrvm-K l:llSl1-'lllI'lll'l'. Nvllla liustvlltt-lwl'.
l"ir.v! Noir ,lf-ross ---Iluris lllilllllilll. Jam- l:Il1llltiS. Yzllcht Iluwlvy. Sllt'l'lll1lI1 l:lllll'1'i. Don Ihihlv. llohvrt NIIIPIIUI, Gvlwiltl Rust-li, Ks-niivth Rus
st-ll. Ilt-It-11 llylv. Bl:1l'v4-1111 llylmm. Jmm-s Sum-r.
Nt'f'IIIlfI Ifvnr .l1'l'llNN'7 liohvrt Sil2t'l'. XVilli:im S:1lx'm'1'. luillhbllllil S211ltll'l'S. lPu1'ulliy Satmluxv. Iiziisy S:11il'ui'tl. Kaltlllovll S:u1t'm'4l. llzlrulml Sung:-i'
II:11'ri0t Salruw, Mziximw S2ll'1'ill0. I':l0illl0l' Saul, Artlmt' Sziuvo.
'l'l:iral Nou' .1I'l'1l-VN'vfttlililllll Snvxlgv. liolwi't Svltzlfhi. Iligvlmrg S1'il2ltEi.t'l'. Uzilwlwl S1-l1:lt'v1'. Ill'lll'j' St'l1ilf'l'l', Iylbllllil S4'llvi4llvl'. .latino S1'ill'l'Zt'l'
listhvl' S4'l1ivt'v1'. f'2ll'l!lt'Il St'llillllllt'l', Ilzlrultl Sl'lll2l1'i', llclvn S4-llloigor.
I"ou1't I ' fr: x on Sc imitt in wi 'Q imic ' 111511110 Sc lillitxlll uit .4 1I10ilit'l'. Ruth St'llll1'itlt'l'. Sllil'lI'j' Schm-ll. l12ll'lll Sm-lim-'1
lnluu .l'm.---It ,-I l,I I 't S'l lt,M -'-' tS'l D:'lS-l
hm-it. Alivv Sl'Il0l'lllI'l0j'0l'. Immia Svllmrh-l. l"1't'rl S4'l1l'm-ppol. 1'1IlW5ll'll Sl'hlIkllQi'llt.
Ififfl: Nou' ,lI'l'1lNN'i-pI3lt'k Sf'llllkllt'l'llI', livtty Lou Schillvr. U2lfh01'illt' Svhultz. NYilIizlm St-hultz. l.m':1im- St-hulz. l:l'lll'0 Svliwzirlz. llzlrnltl St-:att
lil'llllt'lll St-ntl. H4-Ivii Swlim-, l':ii'l St'f'2'lIlill4'l'. Slll'l'lll2lll Solvin.
Niwih lflill' .l1'l'0NNiJt'2lllllt' Svmly. Iiilllifd Sendtk0,Do1'uthy Sll2lI'flll'l'. Jvnu Slizumtm. lhvris Sll2ll'ill'. Nt-lsun Slialriw. Iizltlivryn Slivlswt-ll
Ilotty Lou Slwrmzm, ll1'I'bl'l'I Sllt'I'IllZlIl. li01lt1'i1'0 Shook, IMv1'ut1iySho1't.
.N'1'1'f'nI!1 Ifllll' .l1'l'1lNNiI'1Hl0l Silllkilli Gmini Simimms. l't't0l' Simon. BI2ll'Qfl'1'.V Skilliiigs, f:ltt7l'Ql' SkiIlll0l'. lluimiu Slilllflllgll. Guui'u1-iiv Slmlt-
AIIll'E2ll'l'f Small. Armwlfl Smith, llc-tty Juno Smith. V4-cil Smith.
Ifiylllfh Nun' ,lrrosx -Ai'l1:il'lotlv Smith. I'l'll2'l'llt! Smith, llluriat Smith. Mnriv Smith, Mary .lu Smith, l'l'isvill:i Smith. llaiy Smith. I:il'h2ll'll Smith
lltvlmwwt L. Smith, Tlioo Snow, Shirlvy Sodvrquist.
.xvillfll Ifou' .ir'ro.w-Ililch-gaird Sltllllillf. Shirley SIIQIPHI. lvnn Sparks. .Xrlmi Spsltz. llotty Simtz, llmiiw Siu-:u's, Art SlN'll1't'. limi Sin-rlinu'
1:13100 Sperry. Ifldlln Spit-01: Doris. S1billdll'l'.
JUNE, 1942 57
First Row .lcruss -- Kenneth Spyker. Geoluge Stziclnikzx, 1"1':n1f'0s Stailcel, Dorothy Stainko, Dvnnis Stark. .lnyvv Stark. NVilli:un Stvvkert
Marion Steele, Hertlm Stoinplm-s. Jim Stonglein. NVilliuni Stcngrlein.
Nvvmzrl Hou' llvroxs-Mary Louise St0l11'00St!, Evelyn Stertz. IiillZllO1'lll0 Stertz, Joy Reno Stvvoiismi. xvllllillll Stevonsnn, Doris Slvwairt
EIQZIIIOI' Sticr. Irono Sticr. ffl'0Vl'l' Stino, Virginia Stipe, Elsie Stokus.
Third Now .vlcross --Joanne Stone, XVilli:un Sf1'2ll'll2lI1. Ilnrolml St1'ec'k01', Donald Strobvl. Jziuot Strobel, Fzltlivriiio Stlwwlia-l. Iluw:i1'cl Strublv
Marilyn Stump. have Sundstrmn, liic'l1z11'rl Surgeson, Clnvster SNV2Il'tll0l1t.
Fnurflz Ron' ,flrruss-Tlioxilzis Swvuncy, BlIll'QI2l1'0lQ Sykvs. Mairinn Tagluuvr. Betty Tl'l'l'l2lIl. Lois Tc-rrizln, Artlnn' Tcssin. Ulmrlos 'l'l1Cl'y
Robert Thiel, llaivirl 'l'l1un1psun, xvlllllllll 'FIIOIIIDSOIL Jenn '1'll0II1SO1l.
Fifth Row .'ll'I'O8N'-Clilllilll 'l'l1f11'sby, Ja-1111110 'Flllll'l0NY. G0l'illlliIl6 Tilden. Doris 'l'ill1nnn, Helen 'l'opps. l'l1:11'lutto Tosc-lmvll. Gluriai 'l'1'0w
VVilla1'4l 'l'1'lllkl0il1, Toni 'l'1'ipp. Iliclliaml Trogzln. Sally Trombloy.
Simfh Now f1f'l'0NRfVlVl2lll 'l'ron1blvy. .Izunes 'l'l'0ll1Illl'1', Virginia 'l'u1'n01', Betty Iiptcgwaift. Flistin Ivl'b2lll. Irene Valdiserri, Immiiio Vnn
Conetti. Juno V2lIl4l9I'lTOI'k, M:11'c'oll:1 VZIIIGUIOS, Joan Vasoy, I"1'0l101'lI'k Yasolcl.
Nv1'vnf1:.l6ow .'lI'1'0RSili6llll0fll Yzlsolcl. Lenore Vzlsulrl. Iiobert Vasold, Doris Vcitv11g'1'1ilw1'. .lmin xvL'l'Il1lll'l0ll, Betty Yiliort. Fred Vlzissis. ll
4xl'l,llllI' Voulker, Avis Yullincr. Lyla Voss. Tom XV:ulcl0ll.
lfiylhfh Now llvmsx-A1'loii0 NV:xlil. Jalnot XV2llk0I', Toni xV2llk0l'. Ii2l1'llill'2l xvilliill. llenry XV:1lt. BI2ll'2Zll'1'l NVz1lt. lI:i1'1'i0t NV:1lto1', 1111029111
xVi1lt0l'. -IIIIIIUS XV:ilton. .lamive xxvilfll, Ilols-n XV2ll'iHll.
. S 5
, ? ,1
l"irs1 lfuir .1111-uw-3.111110 1Vi1l'l'1'11. xv2l10l'1l1 xVil1'S111. .1:11110s Wasalski, Sully 1Vat0rs, 1Vi11i:1111 xVfl11i1llS, 1101111111 NviltI'0llS, Allwrt NV:1tso11. Iievor-
Ivy NV:1yt, 11111111 1V0l11-1', 1111r:1111i111f 1Veil. Doris 1Vei1z111d.
N111-111111 1111111 .11'l'UNNf1:01101't 1Voil:11111. S1l01110ll NVC11ill111. A1'l11S XVci1', John 1v011'21l1t'11. Ilotty XVoiss, Lloyd NVciss, Robert XVviss. Lois XVell1'11-
rlorf, 1111111-rt 1Vt'1Sl'1', .1ol111 1Y1els11. Sllirloy A1111 1Volzo1.
'I'l1ird lflhll' lvrusx -Doris 1V1'l1Z1'1. llirk NV11sT. 1"11l1'O1ll'0 1Y0st111'v1-l1'. Norma NVos1wood. Jim xv1lil11'j', N01'1ll2lll xV1l0l'1Ol', Rollin 1V11it0. Vvvu
Lou 1V11it1-111-1111, Yirg'i11i:1 xV1l11l1l'j'. 111-orgrc Widilloyer, 1101121141 1Vic1'11m:111.
l"ou1'Il1 Roar .1l'I'IhNNf1:01'1'11, 1Vi1-rcln. 110111110 XVi11-ox, M:111ri1:c YVi1111tt. 14111301111 XVilli11111s. 1sl1:1111 XVil1i:1111s, Doris XVi111111111, N:11I1-1111 XVi1so11,
51111111111 Willsn. NVil111:1 1Vi1ts1-. G1-1111vi1av11 1Vi11i01-ko, Iris 1Vi11i0ck0.
l"ifIl1 Nou' 11r'rox.w--ll111o1'1-s 1V11lfl'1'll1l'X0l'. .1:11'k XVi11101's. Ilolty NVi11te1'st11il1. 31111111111 YVir1l1. llolwrl 1ViS1', Mvrritt 1Viss111:111, 11111111111 NViss-
1ll1l1'111'l', 1'I1:1i111- 1Vo11ig. .Xr1o:1 XV2l1411'1'Z1l1i. 111111 1Volfg':111g:. Mary YV111111,
Nimfh l1'n1v .1!'I'UNNiNV1111:lII1 XVoo11, 1111111 Woods. Virginia x1v0l'l'2l11. Lottie xVUZl11il1i. M111111- 1V1'21.V. 1111111111 1Y1'1.2f1l1, 1Vi11i:1111 1V1'11JQ111. Louis
x1v1l011h01'l1, Arlliur NV111'tz1-1. 11111121111 XXYIIITZU1, Dorotliy NV111'tz0l.
Nprvnill R010 .f11'rns'si-Me1'1o Y:1g:0l', .Xlolm XY2111l'OI'. I"1'2l1lk xY2111CO1', Lois 1Y2l1ll'01'. YVUIIIIO Yuw. Stuart Y11t11111:1. 111-1011 York, .Tune York, 1111111011110
York Frank xvllklllw. 151-011 Z111lI1.
lfiyllflz How :1f'l'O8STAII1I"V Janie Z11111'1, Uliarlvs Z01lI1111'l'. 1C1'111y11 Zetznr. M:11'::11'11t, Zoitz. .1:11'k Z111111111-1'. .1oy1'0 Zollc-1', 11o11:1l11 Zorn, Rlnry
JUNE, 1942 S9
zoo 204 N. WASHINGTON AVEMEE CO.
fm vw-II, A, A FMF. s. -my II. f . .
SUMMER WASH FROCKS
c1.s'vf'R f.mn..'o.:,: . 'I .
,WI my WN... Q 1 ., -1.1-If. f ..
.Yam nw Im I 1 I -
Im m.f.II.f I .I :V , I
Nambe Ir., fm., II my I' I , uno In ww
comm- um on sm.-I .Im my :mx
I. E. ENSMINGER at co
IOR I ,LL ....,, L.-.
--.syplfrfg H O'
OMF fo 4
x mm HNISUFR
492, NDLY ' S
I IC COUR
AFWOWQ SER VICE
6 M-WA Ys
D W A RE S Tl
- MILL SUPPLII
Raya! MANUF-Kfvnpg, SY
-V-M-.A CQ' mc
FOR SNAPPY CURB SERVICE
THE NEW STRAND
FOR TASTY smmwncmxs Am: SODAS
GIVE US A TIIY
Caxnev Q""+' cmd Huy
si: awww .-I,..,,,,,
II its io: the sick ox
A CONGEQNIM, DRU
RYAN 0 D TW of BUY Yom RECORDS M SICIINII N
A out' town I 104 when C GERMAIN PEQOI WWMAPUNAL MNH
G. A. ALDERTON 6: COMPANY
ARCTIC ICE CREAM CO.
ARDERN FLORAL CO.
ART SAMPLE FURNITURE CO.
BAUER 5: BAUER INC.
BORLAND ABSTRACT CO.
BRYANT 61 DETWILER CO.
W. L. CASE BL CO.
CLARK'S DRUG STORE
COURT CENTER MEAT MARKET
COURT TASTY SHOP
DRAPER CIIEVROLET CO.
A. E. ENSMINGER 6: CO.
IIENRY C. ERICSSON
ESTHER SHOP INC.
FARMER lk TONKS INC.
FLORENCE BEAUTY SIIOPPE
FRIENDLY SHOE STORE
DR. A. G. GARDEY
GASE BAKING CO.
GOETZ 8: ROESER FLORISTS
GRANT GROCER CO.
R. GRANVILLE 6: SON INC.
DR. B, L. HAYDEN
HELFRECHT MACHINE CO.
HOME DAIRY CO.
THE HOUSE OF LINENS
BOB HOWELL SALES 64 SERVICE
j. W. IPPEL CO.
jOCHEN'S SHOE STORE INC.
DR. A. R. jOIINSON
DR. D. A. KEISER
LEIDLEIN INSURANCE AGENCY
LIEBERMANN TRUNK CO.
LUI-'KIN RULE CO.
MACDONALD Bn STINGEL
MAUTNER 6: KRAUSE
M 61 B ICE CREAM
MCGEE 6: FINLAY
MCINTYRE PIIOTO SERVICE
DR. A. R. MCKINNEY
MICHIGAN NATIONAL BANK
MONARCH SERVICE STATIONS
MUTUAL BENEFIT LII-'E INS. CO.
NORTHERN AUTOMOTIVE SUP. CO.
O'KEEFE 6: O'KEEFE
OLSEN Lk EBANN JEWELRY CO.
PARENTI BEAUTY SALON
RAMSHAW PIIOTO SERVICE
RAYMOND PRODUCTS CO.
R :Sz H SHOE STORE
DR. REMENSNYDER Bc OGLESTONE
RUPPRECHT'S FOOD MARKET
SAGINAW ABSTRACT CO.
SAGINAW CITY LINES INC.
SAGINAW DAIRY CO.
SAGINAW IIARDWARE CO.
SAGINAW ICE 61 COAL CO.
SAGINAW LUMBER CO.
SAGINAW OIL CO.
SALLE JEWELRY CO.
SAROW SALES CO.
H. R. SCHNETTLER
SCIENTIFIC BRAKE SERVICE
SECOND NAT'L BANK Bn TRUST CO.
SEEMANN tk PETERS INC.
SEITNER BROTHERS INC.
SMITH IIARDWARE CO.
DR. A. B. SNOW
STOLZ SERVICE STATION
W. P, TREDO CO.
VANITY BOX BEAUTY SIIOP
VIOLET BEAUTY SHOP
WALZ HARDWARE CO.
WATTERS DRUG STORE
WElNBERG'S DRUG STORE
WM. C. VVIECHMANN CO.
YELLOW CAB CO.
Detroit. Mrlxrqcn . ----1---M
MURPHY 8: O'HARA
11-QAT HEALTHY LOOK
COMPLETE Home PURNISHBRS SAGINAW DAIRY
THUG... yggggws MILK
Q 1755 Emi Gum-wa-e AVGIWS
Need more light 0151 the Sllbiecf? 'QQ Qvfl-'ff' N921
YN C99 'LEE f
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see CONSUMERS POWER QQ- oc? ,I
m ron A QUEEI
200 SOUTH MICHIGAN
eg F AMQKIS
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ECHTEQLEI Im .
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IWW 6320 I. NHLUE 60089 I
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I Us H Gabe' MW , v 80515 fi
Avslm K .
n cGEE G' IQNLAYI Q, A. 706 SZQS A I
Mmsz' Durham: 5? XY.
F. M. BULLOCK DON? WC
N nm MUTUAL BENEFIT nm: Send f, ,O
p,,,,m:RsN G, DET msumwca co. v
..,',.. :.:Q im. . E Ns amd Bama Mu ,mmm 2--3 1 k: .
U rdnofgs COIN. cmmsai with ma and I will sims gRE'RSt'gIRSR
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in B .I. W A A A ,A-....., A
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com mo Lumen
764 Xeliwmn Avenue H 09105
ME em. N
-W-W M DAIRY fv
. GTR? TWH F eds f
ws. CL COMPA fi.,NiiJw! CAM!
' WHERE DQ ance
.E .... : DEF? Z:4QlyFn, IN Gag
FOR -NSE, IIROGHA To M
sf, .M F ...NM My
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FLORENCE BEAUTY SHOP
108 N. Michigan Ave.
PARENTI BEAUTY SALON
RAZOR FEATHER BOB
PERMANENTS S3 UP
317Vz East Genesee Avenue
VANITY BOX BEAUTY SHOP
202 S. MICHIGAN AVE.
Mary jo Smith preparex acloertiring
copy. Merchantf of Saginaw .rhow
interert in the young people of their
community! Bufineff men of all
type! of incluftry like to have pro-
gramx planned anal given hy the
high Jchool youth-whether they
have Joni, daughterf, granclfonf,
granddaughterf, niecef, or nephewf
among them. They like to visit the
Jtualent program! at the lrchool. the
Band Bounce, anemhlief, gamer, ex-
hihitf. The merchantr of Saginaw
are hind and encouraging to. anrl
are intererteal in the girl or hoy who
taker initiative in hand, write up
their hufinerrer, and approach them
with the henehtf of acltvertifing in
Jtuclent puhlicationr. The Dad! of
Saginaw .rupport 50 per cent of the
costf of publications at Arthur Hill.
VIOLET BEAUTY SHOP
1619 Court Street
ESTHER SHOP. INC.
422 E. Genesee Avenue
COATS ' SUITS ' DRESSES
COURT CENTER MEAT MARKET
A. R. Heyn, Prop.
Phone 6412 12094211 Court St
BAUER 5. BAUER GRANVII-I-E'S
Cleaners-Dyers GOOD SHOES FOR ALL DEFIANCE FOODS
Dial 8101 THE FAMILY THE GRANT GRocRR co.
512 Potter St. Established 1882
205 E. Genesee Ave.
Suits ' Overcoats ' Topcoats
Clove and Houma, Shop
416 E. GENESEE AVE.
THE HOUSE OF LINENS. INC.
441 N. Iefferson Avenue
FINE LINENS AND HANDKERCHIEFS
MEET THE GANG AT--
SODA BAR -- DANCING
128 So. Washington Ave.
509 N. Bond St.
FRIENDLY SHOE STORE
406 Court Street
Chris. F. C. Winterstein, Mgr.
316-318 E. Genesee Ave.
CANDY - SODAS
woe court sf.
120 S. Washington Ave.
SMART APPAREL FOR IUNIORS
AT POPULAR PRICES
CLARK'S DRUG STORE
Prescription Experts - Surgical Fitters
518 West Genesee Avenue
HENRY C. ERICSSON, OPT. D.
Maker of Good Glasses
ArcWay ' Ful-Vue ' Nu-Mount
World's Finest Glasses
Satisfaction Guaranteed - Take Elevator
306 Bearinger Bldg. Established 1900
O'KEEFE 6. O'KEEFE
1109 Second National Bank Building
BOB HOWELL SALES G SERVICE
DODGE - PLYMOUTH - DODGE TRUCKS
1905 N. Michigan Ave. Saginaw, Michigan
1931 Gratiot Avenue Res. Phone 3-1562
sEE Us AND SEE BETTER
FARMER 6. TONKS. INC.
Optometrists 117 S. Franklin
H. R. SCHNETTLER
LIFE INSURANCE AND ANNUITIES
304 Second National Bank Bldg.
SAROW SALES CO.
Chrysler-Plymouth Sales and Service
DR. A. G. GARDEY
610 Second National Bank Building
120 N. Michigan Dial 7511
DR. B. L. HAYDEN
314-316 GRAEBNER BUILDING
McrcDONALD AND STINGEL
Office Supplies and Equipment
408 W. Genesee Ave. Saginaw. Mich.
A. C. SAROW
915 E. Genesee Ave. Saginaw, Mich.
BRAKES AND WHEEL ALIGNMENT
SCIENTIFIC BRAKE SERVICE
304 W. Genesee Avenue
Dial 6515 600 Gratiot
JOHNSON AND JOHNSON
l12V2 South Hamilton Street
MCINTYRE PHOTO SERVICE
COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE
122 N. Hamilton Street
STOLZ SERVICE STATION
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
State and Court
DR. D. A. KEISER
219-221 Graebner Building
HELFRECHT MACHINE COMPANY
Tools, Iigs, Fixtures and Gear Cutting
Hard wa re C 0.
611 E. Genesee Avenue
DR. A. R. MCKINNEY
330 S. Washington Ave.
OLSEN 6. EBANN IEWELRY CO.
418 E. GENESEE AVENUE
DR. PIKE DENTISTS
204 Goff Bldg.
fStraightening of Teethi
703 Second National Bank Building
ONE YEAR FREE REPAIR SERVICE
on watches purchased from us.
413 E. Genesee
The Thinking Fellow Calls a
YELLOW OR CHECKER TAXI
LIGHT TRUCKING AND
DR. A. B. SNOW
402 Court Street
112 So. Ielferson Avenue
DRAPER CHEVROLET COMPANY
1450 N. Michigan Avenue
"Nothing's too good for Agnes," says Bob L. Smith, athlete
FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS CALL
GOETZ 8: ROESER
F L O R I S T S
zoo soU'IH MICHIGAN DIAL 3-2975
"ONE OF MIC!-IIGAN'S GREAT STORES"
0 suits 0 slacks 0 sport coats
DANA BELLE BOSSBACK, ZELLA BUEKER,
AND IUNE KELLY, RECOMMEND IPPEL'S
SWEATER DEPARTMENT FOR STYLE
THE J. W. IPPEL C0-
West Saqinaw's Oldest and Finest
Dry Goods Store
COURT AT MICHIGAN
A COMFORTABLE CHAIR?
Milton Boese says it is O. K. for study,
but he Wishes for a comfortable easy
chair from Art Sample for relaxation.
I f .
200-204 NORTH wAsHmetoN AVE. T
AFTER DATES AND DANCES
We find couples like Dorothy Goppelt
and Ralph Manning
THE NEW STRAND BARBECUE
F OR A TASTY SNACK
SENIOR HIGH SPOT!
For 25 years Senior classmates have exchanged
Bob Williamson and Gladys Schmidt,
of the 1942 class, are no exceptions.
IIBV2 N. Hamilton St.
Ellen Feavyear, Night School Student,
OPERATORS ARE IN DEMAND!
Offers one of the quickest and surest ways
to enter business. Course is short, intensive,
practical. Free placement service. Day and
M. H. SNYDER, Licensee
615 Bearinger Bldg. Phone 2-4824
Virginia and Ioe McIntyre often look forward to a
Delicious Sunday Dinner at the Hotel Bancroft. 'Z
WILLIAM SCHILL, Mgr.
AFTER A HARD SCHOOL DAY,
BILL WHITE ENIOYS RELAXATION IN A
The store with furniture to be admired
Also clothing for the whole family
At Arthur Hill, we have the opportunity to study
building from the plans up
Gomer Pound, student of mechanical drawing says.
"If you are planning to build, a reliable abstract
company should be the first stop on your building
Borland Abstract: Company
F. W. Smith, Manager Merrill Building
WHERE DO YOU FIT IN THE
Businessmen, industrialists, and educators throughout the coun-
try agree that you can do nothing more helpful to the general
defense program than to fit yourself to take a position in the
business world of today.
You can train for such service in a short time an-.l at small
ere is a REAL "bottleneck"l Ask most an Saginaw business
H . y -
man. We have many, many calls lor every available graduate.
THE BUSINESS INSTITIITE 0F SAGINAW
7 I v l
Board of Commerce Building
' For that finishing touch after lunch,
L Bonnie Wilcox and Mearl Tohnson
wiic ce Gaeam
213 NORTH HAMILTON TELEPHONE 2-3223
12 Buses, twice a day, including
special service for activities, carry
Hillites to and from school.
THE SAGINAW CITY lINES
"The best in sports equipment can be purchased from
Saginaw Hardware Company," says Leland Russell, l2A.
SAGINAW HARDWARE CO.
Hamilton and Adams
A LARGE COMPLETE HARDWARE STOCK
"We find our Favorite Styles
R 6-H SHOE STORE"
321 East Genesee Avenue
Betty Smith, Mary Io Smith,
Marion Farmer, Grace Ditt-
mar, and Catherine Stroebel.
Are you looking for a good place
to buy your sports equipment?
Oneita Chisholm says,
"Go to Morley Brothers."
F. M. BULLOCK
MUTUAL BENEFIT LIFE INSURANCE CU.
Explains to Merlene Ham the three uses
of life insurance.
1. To care for us in old age.
2. To care for parents. wives. or children.
3. For emergencies or opportunities.
Bob McLaughlin says.
"You can get the parts you need
They handle a compleie line of
genuine replacement parts
for all jalopiesf'
813 E. GENESEE AVE. PHONE 2-3108
Photographer Roger E. Iacobi of the
Arthur Hill Legenda and News recom-
mends photography supplies from
Michigan Avenue at Hancock
LOUIS G. WEINBERG
for the sick or well, we have it.
Try us first.
A CONGENIAL DRUG STORE
RUTH M. MCLEAN, 12A SAYS,
"For your peace of mind, try-
TEXACO'S FAMOUS 40 POINT LUBRICATION"
SAGINAW OIL CO.
Ianes at Franklin
IT'S NO SECRET!
"lust between you and me," Barbara Losch
says to Margaret Mattson, "the Court Tasty
Shop is the place for special school lunch-
eons and dinners."
COURT TASTY SHOP
1214 coURT STREET
ARTHUR HILL'S OWN ANDREW SISTERS, IOE MCINTYRE, DICK
RIFENBURG, AND DEAN OUSTERHOUT, SAY, "THE BEST WAY
TO DO IT IS WITH FURSTENBERG G BRAUN COAL."
FURSTENBERG AND BRAUN
1764 So. Ieiferson Ave.
Iune Kelly, Zoe Mascn, and Lenore Vasold,
say, "Morale is a high school girl's business.
We resolve to look fresh in gay, colorful,
wash frocks from Ensmingers."
A. E. ENSMINGER
121 North Hamilton Street
G. II. ALDERTUN 8: CUMPIINY
SHOES FOR THE STUDENT
301 Cass Phone 2-2146 Boys Girls
36.00 and up 34.65 and up
. I . hi
Saginaw MIC gan 420 EAST GENESEE AVENUE
For tops in Notebooks, Purses,
and Matched Luggage, shop at
415 E. Genesee Avenue
McGEE 6- FINLAY
615 E. Genesee Ave. Saginaw, Michigan
Dick Rifenburg, Ierry Robinson, the referee, Bill
Stevenson, Mr. Wolgast, and Bob Mason know
what prompt service can mean. They say,
"When an emer enc arises,
W. L. CASE
Phone 7371 413 Adams
MAUTNER 6- KRAUSE
Clothing and Furnishings
401 E. GENESEE PHONE 2-2044
Diamonds -:- Watches -:- Iewelry
106 North Hamilton Street
M O N A R C H
FREE PREMIUMS OR DEFENSE STAMPS
R A M S H AW' S
241 W. Genesee Fourth and lanes DIAL 2-5741 206 DEARBQRN
Potter and Washington
Tm: ssvzmsznfrn ANNUAL
FOUNDERS DAY BANQUET
of the Saginaw City Council of
was served in the Arthur Hill cafeteria by
HUME DAIRY CUMPANY
Cafeteria or Lunch Counter. Foods to Take Out. Foods
lor All Occasions. Banquet Service a Specialty.
Cafeteria-112 N. Baum
Food Department Store-403 E. Genesee
used in shop and on our stage
are found at
SAGINAW LUMBER CO.
Phone 8111 300 McCoskry St.
FOR FINE SOCKS BY INTERWOVEN,
MANHATTAN AND ARROW SHIRTS
Bob Reetz recommends
The W. P. Tredo Company
OTTO H. ZOELLNER CLEMENT C. LENHARD
300 E. Genesee Saginaw. Michigan
They help you combine Color. Quality. Style
Saginaw Ice G' Coal Company
MAKE WIECHMANN'S YOUR STORE
When you want smart apparel, for the game, to wear
to school or to go formal to those all important parties.
think oi Wiechmann's. Our misses and junior departments
are iully prepared to care lor all your needs . . . in a
way that will make you the envy oi all your classmates.
Wm. C. YVIECHMANN fo.
"Saqinaw's Finest Department Store"
Students help defeat the enemy by
purchasing Defense Stamps
tMember of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation!
IEFFERSON AT LAPEER
Lorraine Fox and Margaret Lawton compare their own stamps.
TRAVELO TRAILER COACH
MANUFACTURED BY ll X ,q A tl
RAYMOND PRODUCTS CO., INC. A V ll
A 13 as A
f Al R
BRYANT 6- DETWILER co. g R
2304 Penobscot Building ' nfl itfilloarw GMX
Detroit, Michigan " ,f A
, li Qiujj, xgxwts
R A +RRR M Qgsaosiefsglf
. 05 U
GENERAL CONTRACTORS OF 3 R A 9
ARTHUR HILL HIGH SCHOOL A
Senn, instructor, say-
"We studied commercial law last
semester and found the meaning
t of a reliable abstract firm."
Torn Miller and Don Nuechterlein with Mr. Eric
SAGINAW ABSTRACT CO.
CHARLES F. PECKOVER, Manager
206-208 People's Bldg. 6. Loan Bldg. Dial 2-7533
Complete Abstracts ot Title and Tax Histories
Fumished to all Lands in Saginaw County.
G. J. Leicllein Agency
ALL FORMS OF
I N S U R A N C E
612 BEARINGER BLDG.
"You'll like it too!"
says Adeline Thom of ----
By the Gcxse Bakers
MADE THE AMERICAN WAY
406 W. Genesee
Eleanor Butzin is one of or crowd of students
who stops ot Wotgcxr's on the way home
from school each night. She says, "A tin-
roof sundote with plenty of nuts is tops!"
MEET THE GANG AT WAGARS!
TH E WAGAR DRUGS
2620 State Street Phone 2-7981
"Because Mother orders groceries from
Rupprecht's, I don't have to be running
to the store, and I have lots of time to
read," avers Ioy Rene Stevenson.
RUPPREOHT'S F000 MARKET
PHONES 8683 and 6713 2616-2618 STATE
CAREF UL . . .
BY INSURED VANS ANYWHERE, ANYTIME
. . STYLE and
SAWNGS ' -
, V-,1Q. V.
ziz ,.i: ,:1::'1 Q I1 :Vee :::1f::::r. E Izz ,i':e '."": :,,. f ' ,-2,
t'0:" Ili f
E 4 I.: :.2::e 2-: T
. . ALWAYS ct
ASK FOR: LARGE CHOICE!
ARCH or HAZEN
IEAN ARDERN SAYS:
For that special date-
Get "HER" flowers from
ARIJERN Fl0RAl B0
TWO LOCATIONS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
105 Second National Bank Bldg.
124 South Michigan
Arthur Hill uses Saginaw Dairy Milk---
"Why don't you, too?" asks Iris
Wienecke, l2A, as she assists in the
USE OUR MILK
PROUD of their famous community. Frankenmuth
students heartily recommend these business places
tor their courteous and satisfactory service. They
urge you to give them your patronage.
B. F. RUPPRECHT 6: SONS THE FECHTER HARDWARE
Mfg. of Sausages Sold in Saginaw '
THE SATOW DRUG STORE
FRED GUGEL 'Sr SONS Drugs, Soda Fountain, Films
Groceries, Meats, Furniture
THE ORTNER CO., GEN. MERCHANTS
LINKIS HARDWARE Homemade Bread, Pioneer Cheese
Walt Zeilinger, Prop.
KELLERIS Farm Equipment
It it's Kodaks, it's Ke11er's
S' etc. Frankenmuth's Bowling Center
High Grade Groceries, Meat
TRINKLEIN OIL CO.
Home of Frankenmuth's Bus
For Better Chicks and Feeds
TRINKLEIN 6. CONZELMAN
The Store Where Quality Counts
NUECHTERLEIN SUPPLY COMPANY
Hardware, Heating, Plumbing
SEEMANN 8. PETERS ING.
PRUIJUCES 1942 LEGENDA
Naturally those of us here at Seemann Sc Peters Inc.
are proud to have again been chosen to produce
the LEGENDA yearbook. The care with which the
engravings are made, the time spent on setting up
the pages and making ready the press, and count-
less other details for which we are responsible have
a great deal to do with the books all-around quality
and appearance. Yet it is to Mattie G. Crump,
faculty adviser, and the LEGENDA staff that Sagi-
naw West Siders should doff their hats in recogni-
tion of a thorough job well done. Never before
have we been so fortunate in having such well pre-
pared copy and art placed in our care for reproduc-
tion. We know that all those who have any knowl-
edge of the time, patience and ability it takes to
plan, prepare and superintend the production of a
book like the LEGENDA will give a big hand to the
Tarnln I nal the amazin I total 0 32.000 Le fencla a ter :er boar 11m flare mn 1
b t 1, as H H .a 1,
journalism department at Arthur Hill. for llrzr gldflf Miller pre.u1f af Seemann 6 Pelerv.
f:" ' I P- 4'
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The .spice-arlzl-.rparz neu' Seenzann G Peters' plant at 405 Holden
wbere flair yearfs' engraz'i12g.r. lypexeltfng and prinlrng of Legenfla
zz 'at cn 211 l elecl.
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Right: A few typical
exampler of the na-
tional aclz'ertl.rlng anal
printing Ina! See-
mann G Peters' Inc,
plan, write anrl pro-
olace lvere in Saginaw
for Saginaw anal Bay
3 City rnanafactarerr. ""
Very few adzfertlr-
ing. agencies' in De- ullucwus
troll place ar many
pager of national aal-
zferliring ar Seenzann
6 Peters' do in bari-
nefr and inflartrial
Legenclafr Ifzlilor. Alice Fircber anal Seenzann
6 Peferr' Wara' Keller make final rljeck on
,IuNE. 1942 79
"Servinq Saginaw Since 1871"
Philip Beehler, reading
Second Nationa1's ad of last year, is
impressed with the slogan
If you work this summer, save
in earnest. Start a savings ac-
count for future use.
SECOND NATIUNAL BANK 81 TRUST 00
RESOURCES OVER S37,000,000.00
Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
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