Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 84

 

Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1943 volume:

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I The Girl ' ,I if A I f , A ' ,The Time ' ' . 1 Z T A 1 The Place .0 I' ' 'V i A 1 Classes and Af.7t'1i'U'Iit?.68 i . Presents tl1eAet'ivitiesoind Personnel English n , b of the A ' Journalism - ' ' 3- Speech I ARTHUR HILL HIGH SCHOOL? - Dramatics SAGINAW, MICHIGAN . Language Social Science I - .In the Wan year of 1943 ' ' - f Science ' JOAN VERMURLEN, MARY Jo SMITH, . , ,I D Mathematics I JACK ZOELLNER, ELEANOR FISCHER, Editors A C , 1 F ,I MATTIE G. CRUMP, Adviser , Ommema - Shop Homemaking 1 l 'Aft Music ' Physical Education Personnel Administration Honors Seniors L ndergraduates Advertising ' SENIOR- ASSOCIATES! J essie Fer- Iguson, Harriet'Sarow, Sally Trombley, Betty Winterstein. J UNIORS: Ursulla Arndt, Louise Burrows, Evelyn Rice, Bill Stengleinj' Catherine Stroebel, Charles Tucker, June York, 2,3 4,5 6,7 8,9 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25-31 32,33 34,35 36-47 48-59 60-80 BOB GRIESE and Clarence Hoffman, mem- bers of the new aeronautics class, map out airplane courses. THIS GAME of wrestling could be called 'fmurder" in commando classes. Jia GENE ENGEL, like other chemistry students, wants to experiment in the lab. THE FIRST SEMESTER dance band "gives out". COMPASS AND MIND at work-Bob Bar- gert progresses in mechanical drawing. COMPARING prize birds are Tom Aspin, Mr. Wenger, Bill Steckert, and Fred Habke. W RONNEY McLEAN is as pleasant as when he serves the swimming team. THE SIGN above Ilan DeGraff's head, the story of geometry class work this 3 HAROLD RICHTER and Bob Ruppel p that girls aren't the only ones intereste learning about food. MR. MARTIN L. JACQUES, 1943 Letter- man president, congratulates Mr. John D. Benson, retiring president. COACH DAVID GAINEY gives members of the swimming team a check-up. HE changes in outlook of the boys on school and after-school life are surprising. No longer do they look forward to getting jobs or going on camping trips with their older brothers, and in most cases, they no longer take math, physics, chemistry, and the other more difficult subjects lightly. Now they have definite plans when they elect trig and aeronautics. Now they are busy con- structing letters to draft boards asking deferment until gradua- tion. But despite the more serious view of the future, the boys have managed to go out for sports, join Hi-Y, and Bowling Clubs, work on the school paper, attend dances, and in general have a lot of fun. Through this new experience, the boys of Arthur Hill have found that they can manage hard work and good times, and they have found a new faith in the future. IN SHOP Blen Dubey and others make things and learn how to run machines. JACK ZOELLNER, News-Legenda photog- rapher,adjusts his camera to get a good shot. EXAMINING a perfect speciman of live- stock are Harvey Hochthanner, Arnold Fis- Lytle, and Harold Heldner. EACH ASSEMBLY finds Dean Ousteihout her, Ludwig Kroft, Walter Frahm, Mr. leading the student bodv in the Pledge of Allegiance" to oui Hag l SORTING and counting pairs oi' hosiery before turning them over to the goveihmeiit are Virginia Buford, Lillian Mohr, and Sally Dreyer, of 21 sixth hour gym class. R1 LEGENDA HE girls at Arthur Hill, just like girls DOI OTHY STROEBEL, Elsie fleyei and Dorothea Mountz, tabu- ate one of the numerous all-school rolls for the News. W 501 all over the United States, are finding new and entirely different responsibilities rest- ing on their shoulders-and they are prov- ing they are capable shoulders. Dances, parties, clothes, and movies will always in- terest girls-and boys-but, no longer do they rate first. Now girls find more impor- tant chores such as Red Cross knitting, first aid instruction, nurses aid work, and ration board service to occupy their time. They, too, are preparing for a different type of PROVING a girl can be mathematical minded is Bar- bara Leslie, 10A. TO GET AND KEEP in top physical condition, Jacqeline George and Beverly Dengler do exercises in gym class. DONNA SCHEIDLER, com- munity room hostess, is one of the seven senior-girl re- ceptionists. AFTER CHECKING to see that all school entrances are properly serviced Angeline Damore and Lorraine Mielke report their Service Club findings. life after high school than they had in pre- vious years. Many college prep students have changed to commercial courses, or plan to get jobs in war industries. The girls are electing chemistry and math with more in their minds than preventing fires and figur- ing out recipes. They, too, have learned to combine work and recreation and are con- fident of their ability to give their all to the war effort, and then to help make the United States all that the boys in the service want it to e. KATHRYNE DEE stitches for Red Cross one of the bed jackets clothing students made for convalescents. LORINE B E RN T H A L student nurses aide, tucks patient Shnlev Burleson in bed, in the clinic JA fm N many ways the 1943 school year has been the same as any other, except that this year's class is the first to spend the entire three years in the new Arthur Hill. Hillites returned to school and found familiar duties such as filling out program cards, attending new classes, going to games and dances, and receiving report cards unchanged. But because the 1943 year was important as the second War year, Arthur Hill found it must adapt itself to different activities and ideas. Among the more important changes were the addition of new courses such as agriculture, aeronautics, and navi- gationg and along with these came changes in the old ones. What we used to call gym has turned in- to a case of murder or be murdered. The boys' commando training and the girls' physical fitness and related fitness programs have been of invalua- ble aid in preparing students to take a vital part in either the armed service or war production. The science classes have taken on new importance at Arthur Hill, as well as nationally, and social sciences have been dealing more and more with world af- fairs. The VICTORY CORPS was accepted, and because its ideals fitted the national needs, individ- ual students adjusted their programs to become gg eligible to fulfill the call of the war effort, which was the sole purpose of the Victory Corps. Not because of the extra, but of the time- ly, practical courses the students took up this year, they will be better able to cope , with post-war prob- y lems when TIME ar- - rives. fffffffzf i' , + ' ' 5. Q Y wake' iris: . 'F I ACTING UP at the Sophomore Party are Mary Jean Brewster, Donna Schebler, Ralph Jackson, Ralph Wenger, and Jack Neymeiyer. CUTTING THE CAKE, which her public speaking class devoured is Deloris Williams. CLASS THE l2LOiXGH SCHOOL MFE ARTHUR H vnesuisvi E ia is A UF wwf Hi Q .- im-:ii W V qONCRow1Axwili Coilsxw 1:lfAgm QJIXIUIY A ' .hula Quim UBEWY BSL me QYANLEY SCH 8:00 P. N- GF: EU BY ' ETAG .nil i . V K 5 ELECTIONS-PROGRAM CARD Wm Now , - c H 0 0 I I l M A ..,..-..,-Egi.,,M,,-,.-.m.1uwsi ..,.., ,ww-Q Nu-www ,ghf ty yy -MWMWM , , WW le sn N mga 1.54 .-,-,,- WJ. mm n .M -,..,..,.,..,, W 1 qwmgvvsugytyr WITH 80351843 0 , i m':nl:mi..,,,N- .,,. - ..., -.,..,,,- ,..X - ..,, . A,1,,gM,,WW. 7 ' aw Michigan' May . V Sublsn W LV PROD!! ' wi ' ' t iD1Plo rns -Q-M-54, M... "nf 1 L .T AW, T t MW y ty ti , T 5SemoN' Wfmwlwws. N Mi 2 mtt f 'xr Freedoms? f 'f M- 3 "" rr' -N ff A f 'Qu' June 6 Q .L-11.12 --ff - xaufeatel v F A ' "SM A-W' 4 M ' "'x"r""'N 'SUY TICKETS for the Turkey Day game Betty HANDING OUT the football special of the Arthur li, Joe McIntyre, lion Antle, and Jane Garber Hill News to Bob lleetz, is Dorothea Mountz, Illillllijl- d to the window. ing' editor. OFFICE Of EDUEATI 'sf V0 QA iq M lbwggb 'fb www , O 'ff 4 if 0 fs, if H my 6 C39 if 'P to or Qi vw A 40 A 0 Q Q ip 2 253 'ig fp CQ, 19 C 711 0 V -9. Q of fr IIIGETIC SOPHS entertained the Student body SILENTLY HILLITES clear tho building' during' , L ' T - football pep session. 3 fire ch-ill, , K CQMM ,A in A :fig-eDfgL'iEMEN1 YV., Q Q-X -Ax 'ml' r N 'M " u 7 ""ff?J'i3Z'f 'Saws ', N., .J a T 5, l f'fH04-Q "'wg1i Elgvs an Night i Q':-JI" i , ' Aunmm' 0 twmmi 2 i 2 P5AZHn 'bf e Y ' . 'VV in l:"8l"5,' C OLA WA D0 B Ax L Br-x1lli.u1 ' - A ,x I M 1wBoBkL,'5SH.L lwARX im ..., V 1. X '- . H ,. T - S ' D XXVI Sagijfggaglglg' WITH lr'0N0gu 9' mo A -- 4- if!-I .-, -1 -i 'fi .v.... LVW gm: TBLLING ' "'-'M'f1rQ1zd..g4,,,,,,, 73 'E "WM-yM:1,.c,, 18 lm : ::..':::555i:-L.. 2225?-325:52 -Jlit l k , l , Y n , f Y r, v i .3 . ..3,.!,,. Y. I ' T PRYZBS nt For Vacbory f P . humhe-J 'Cf fx fr ..,:LlLg4 WAN. . X... ma Ambiuvusl-lm. I... 0. . I-Ove pafrrnl-Z-.. T l l fl H i J """'r ' " """ . PM HIS year, perhaps more than ever be- fore, students have come to regard school as a PLACE to obtain a background for college, or for an occupation, and to have 1 fun with friends of their own age. To Hill- 1 ,. ites, however, school does not mean just a place they are forced to go, not just an- other building to live in seven hours a day during high school years. Arthur Hill is no longer just a new building, it is a com- . bination of new building, new spirit, and new cooperation. It has modern equipment in the labs, gyms, and classrooms, and it has loyal, appreciative students using these facilities' to better themselves. In short, this year the BOY and the GIRL have found in this PLACE that by using for work and play their TIME, they have really accom- plished something definite toward making themselves better citizens for themselves, for their community, and for their country. Il THE CLOCK in the tower says, "Closing time". IN THE COMMUNITY ROOM, Ed Clauss, Bob Weiss, and Rosemary Rapp confer on Victory Corps plans. STUDENTS AND FACULTY get helpful assistance from Miss Doris Frye in the general office. ANY DAY, either lunch period, in our clean, pleasant, and spacious cafeteria. MR. LEONARD A. HENNING, Mr. Frank E. Bastian, Dr. J. Orton Goodsell, Mr. Charles A. F. Dall. Superintendent Chester F. Miller. and President Harry P. Baker, the City School Board, like to lunch with us in the faculty dining room when they must confer on school problems. 8 1 LEGEND. JUNE, 194 VICTORY CORPS ACCEPTED, ACTIVITIES OPERATE UNDER STUDENT ORGANIZATION Student Organization campaign for memberships closed with 1428 subscriptions, one less than last year. The membership fee of 33.72 entitles the owner to admittance to all athletic contests, assemblies, junior and senior plays, Band Bounce, and a sub- scription to the school newspaper and the yearbook. The Navy sailed into lirst place, under the admiralship of Jim Stenglein, with 367 memberships, totaling 93 per cent of its thir- teen advisories. The Marines, with Pat Brock as general, had the second place situation well in hand with 360 members or 90 per cent of her group represented. Flying into third place with 354 sub- scriptions and 88 per cent was the Air Corps under the leadership of Mary McNamara. The Army, led by Jack Winters, marched in- to fourth place with 347 members or a percentage of 87. Over 105,277 pounds stands for the success of the all-out scrap drive with Dorothea Mountz as chairman. Miss Bernice Francis's advisory with Dolores Derek as president proved to be the best "scrappers". Jim Stenglein and Jessie-May Ahrens represented Arthur Hill on the Junior Citizen Council. The Victory Corps, a national set-up to aid war activities through the senior high schools, was accepted by the Student Cabi- net. The ideals of the corps let the individual student see the advantage to himself and his government that could be had by a Cl.l'B l'RliSllJliNTS, getting together for a Chat on various club ac- tivities, included Agnes Xlclntyre, l,atin Clnhg Norman Hreniel, fru- ohlesg Ruth Bauingartner, Girl Reservesg Mary lmwn, BOC Clulig llorotliy Kerr, Bowling, lictty Kratz, German Clubg llonna Schcidler, liiulogyg ,lack XYinters, Hi-Y, Pat jackson, Art Club, lien llamherg, Spanish Clnbg and Arlene Fish, Arts-Dramatic Club. S'l'l'lll'1N'l' CABlNE'1' l.l'lADl'lRS for the secmnl semester were lsli XYilliams, vice-president: ,lessie-Slay Ahrens secreturyg Bob llanes, president: and Jim Stenglein, treasurer. 'l'AlSl'l.A'lilNti the Student Organization meinliersliip sales are the four service generals, Jim Stenglcin of the Navyp Pat llrock, Marines, ,lack XYintcrs, Armyg and Mary AICNZiIllLll'2l., Air Corps. .IACK XYINTICRS, student City Manager, and Mr. Earl Ganshow, Le' gion Commander of the American Legion, discuss the value of Student Kiovernment Day. wise choice of subjects, participation in a physical fitness program to prepare him for active or community service, and a choice of activities outside of class that would assist community efforts in strengthening the home front. The school tuned ln on the national broadcasts and supported through the school paper the national drives and projects in which the schools could help. The cabinet, with Barbara Grey, student chairman and Miss Ethel Peterson, faculty adviser, assisted the Red Cross in two drives. Barbara representing Arthur Hill on the City Junior Red Cross Council, was elected president. In the first drive she reported 52 memberships totaling 3188.61 for Arthur Hill. She accepted a check of 31,353.13 from Superintendent Miller, for the sale of scrap which went to the Red Cross. For the second Red Cross drive Arthur Hill turned in 318461. In the Second Bond Drive, Arthur Hill turned in a sale of 321,000 under gallants Mr. Maurice Schmidt and Mr. Robert Shorney. During this campaign, the cabinet decided to take student dona- tions, at approximately 50 cents a person, towards a 1943 student memorial in the purchase of a 31,000.00 bond. The student body later voted to apply the bond at maturity to the stadium fund. The year was climaxed with a picnic at Ojibway island, for both this year and next year's presidents of the 52 advisories. SVRAP l!lilVli COlXlMl'l"l'l'il'I members Pat 1irock,,Iolin llimniclf- parh, ,lim Stenglein, llorothea Nlountz, general chauniang Lorraine lfox, liurrlim lionnian, and Sally Troniblcy confer on arrangeincnts. l,li'l"l'l2RKllCN planning wcognitiuii .for the Alumni Service. Men are Nr. Roy lleiiway, ehairniang llick Rilenburg, lXlr. Stanley Swift, Coach Kenneth Kelly, Mr. John lj. Benson, and Dr. YY. I. B. Mason, LORAINIC MAY gives her welcome speech to sophomores at the an- nual Soplioniore l'arly. ln the background are Gomer l'ountl,4lXIiss Mary K1 argaret ll:-idge, Vat Xifardliuuse, Ruth Lemmcr, Donna Knights, and lielty Bain. llIl,l. MASON and Virginia Guy Collect, sort, and count the 500 records gathered during the Record Campaign for service men. ILXRILVXRA GRIQY. chairman of the two Junior4Red Cross campaigns at Arthur llill, and City Junior Red Cross president, checks the linal count of inenlbersliip. TAKING OVICR the task as Master of Ceremonies of the annual Fun 'XIRS lf Night flour show was Dick Rifenhurg. FRONT llAl.l. IIIFPLAY daily recorded the sales of Sally Sales and Salesmmi Sam in the I':ircnt-Teaclier Fun Night ticket sale in utlvisories. TO HONOR MRS. DAVID STICXVART, State president, 1931-35, the Michigan Congress uf Parents :intl Tezicliers during their state con- vention May 1 through 4, assemhleil on the Arthur llill lawn for planting nf 11 maple tree. . .. .. A. XYARIJ takes the leaul in thc Nlotlicrs Glce Club perform- ance in the gym Fun Night. AIRS. GICORLQIC FRANFIS. popular fortune teller, reiuls zuiutlier palm Fun Night. the -NIR. IIICRIEICRT K'I..'XI'I'vrIr:iws the grauirl prize, Il S15 XYQH' Iionfl, :mtl la coiigmtiilatezl hy Ili. XX. VI. Il. lxillallll, I'-I. A. presulent. PARENT-TEACHERS HONOR ALUMNI IN SERVICE With the total of 831 Parent-Teacher Association members, the campaign ended with 134 members over last year. Mrs. D. E. Fer- riby, membership chairman, was assisted by Miss Ethel Peterson, faculty chairman. Miss Mary Margaret Doidge's advisory, for the second consecutive year, outsold the rest of the school. The group decided to have five meetings instead of ten because of gas rationing and community war work. The first meeting took place in October in the form of an Open House. Teachers received parents in their rooms from 8 to 9 o'clock. Officers assuming their duties for the year were: Dr. W. J. B. Mason, president, Mrs. Oliver W. Lohr, mother vice-presi- dent, Mr. Walter G. Stenglein, father vice-president, Mr. Arnold E. Wolgast, teacher vice-president, Mrs. M. E. Lown, recording secretary, Mrs. John D. Benson treasurer, Mrs. Fred Bowman, corresponding secretary and historian. The association sponsored attendance at the Christmas Pageant for its December meeting. Dr. H. Y. McClusky, University of Michigan, spoke on "The Status of the American Youth Today", at the February meeting. Fun Night, the annual school get-together, provides funds for the P-T. A. programs and the school welfare work. Committee JUNE, 1943 chairman for Fun Night, April 2, included Mr. Bob Howell, pub- licity, Mrs. Fred Bowman, tickets, Mr. Clarence Graebner, doors, Miss Martha Fisher, signs, Mrs. William Dengler, prizes, Mr. Russell Pointer and Mr. Maurice Schmidt, games, Mr. I. M. Brock, auditorium, Mrs. Paul Krause, fortune telling, Mr. D. A. Ferriby, check rooms, Mrs. William Steckert, concessions. The competitive ticket campaign between the boys and girls of the school raged at full force, with the boys winning by approximately 52. As a pen- alty the girls presented an assembly program to entertain the boys. Funds from last year were used to furnish the Community Room. This year a memorial service roll plaque forthe main hall is planned and S550 was given to the community nurses schol- arship fund. When the State Congress of Parents and T8aChCl'S met in Saginaw, May 1 to 4, Mrs. David Stewart 1930-31 president of Arthur Hill was recognized at the afternoon meetin at Arthur Hill. State members were shown through the school gy Hill girls preceding the banquet for seven hundred and fifty conventionites. A family potluck, May 19, concluded the year's program. Re- ports on the election of officers and Fun Night profits were made after which the crowd adjourned to the gymnasium where a gi1'ls and boys gym class presented the new junior commando program. 11 TO SPELL CORRECTLY IN ENGLISH IS T0 GRADUATE To meet the city spelling requirement, English students and faculty invented or reclaimed every means of learn- ing and writing correctly the words which are considered the most diflicult by the teachers of Saginaw. Sopho- mores, juniors, and seniors alike met the words in class and after school periods. The study of the literature and the mechanics of writ- ing and speaking their native tongue was enhanced for English students by theme writing on war and patriotic subjects, by buying prize winning books to start indi- vidual libraries of the masters in inexpensive editions through the student book orders, by receiving instruction in library science in order to make better use of the rapidly growing school library, and by reading of general background magazines such as the Scholastic and Readerts Digest in classes. Patricia Brock, a senior, won city and state prizes and honors with her patriotic theme, "United We Win." Assisting Miss Frances Hinrichsen, librarians in libra- ry 163 this year were six English students-Audrey Mea- dors, Marilyn LaBonville, Betty Jane Merrick, Shirley Close, Arlene Papineau, and Tom Tripp. QUILL-SCROLL Those students who proved themselves better than aver- age in their journalistic work were recognized by the Treanor Chapter of Quill and Scroll, international honor society of high school journalists. Those honored includ- ed Jessie Fer uson Richard Griffin Nancy Hoffman, gl ! 3 Dorothea Mountz, Rosemary Rapp, Harriet Sarow, Esther Schiefer, Mary Jo Smith, Sally Trombley, Joan Vermur- len, Betty Winterstein, and Madeline York. NEWS Under the able leadership of Dorothea Mountz, editor-in-chief, Nancy Hoffman, business manager, Esther Schiefer, Rosemary Rapp, and Madeline York, city desk editors, Paul Pretzer, adver- tising manager, Bob Richardson, editorial page editorg and Dick Griffin and Jim Quigley, sports editors, thirty news-thirsty stu- dents scoured the school for interesting tid-bits to fill the fifteen issues of the News. As if this wasn't enough the staff took on the added task of preparing Homecoming and Band Bounce programs, joined the Sclzolflstic Magazines National Institute of Opinion, com- piled a scrap book school of activities as found in the professional papers of the community and compiled a card file of alumni in the service. Five students gained recognition in The National Awards an- nual contest sponsored by Scholastic Magazine and in Quill and Scroll contests sponsored by the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University. Bob Richardson and Jack Zoellner both juniors, won National places. Bob in editorial writing and Jack in photography. First in Michigan and national honorable men- tion recognized Dorothea Mountz in news writing, Bob Richardson in current events and editorial writingg Jim Stenglein in editorial writing, Jim Quigley in sports writing. LEGENDA , With Joan Vermurlen, Mary Jo Smith, Jack Zoellner, and Elea- nor Fischer at the helm, six seniors and ten juniors compiled and present this yearbook to the school. To give perspective to the lives and the war efforts of students has been the aim of the staff. Planning and layouts were the duties of Joan. Jack scheduled or took all pictures and helped with layout, planning and editing. Mary Jo Smith was a one-man advertising staff, preparing, selling, and editing the ads and opening section. Eleanor Fischer edited and typed copy. Sally Trombley, Jessie Ferguson, Harriet Sarow, Betty Winterstein, Louise Burrows. Ursulla Arndt, June York, Evelyn Rice, Catherine Stroebel and Frank Young collected ma- terial and wrote copy while Bill Stenglein and Charles Tucker as- sisted with photography. Miss Mattie G. Crump is adviser. SICNIORS Sl'llLl., I.8l10l'E Vasold, Betty lmn l'ellrrn, Phyllis llmve, Rosemary Rapp, and Sally Lewis use the small seventh to twelfth grade JUNIOR project display is inspected by Leslie l,aFlair, Lenora Alcock. city spelling booklets. 1 l rn- ...,.....-.-i- . SO,I'llO3lURl'lS, linglisli 4 group, read Scliolastic Magazine: -Nilclreil Clayton, lion Sntlierlanfl. Jean li1'1cksnii, John lforcliiey, Alexaiiiler Yzuirlerllellen, llniieta Austin, Rita liardner, Duane Fox, llnrutliy Garrett, and janet Spence. l2 LEGENDA JOURNALISTS COMPILE ALUMNI SERVICE FILE l,l'lGlCNllA QIZIHV-IIXEIYIIIQIN mzxkiiig' za lleci-ini: mi the fvpeiifm: section: Illfllhlft lfleiuifli' lfisflier, Frzml: N Hung, lzvclyn Rive, fzxtlie-:Anime Strue-bel, Imiixwg- Iliivw-ilu, Dlwzuil Yeimurlen, hlzick Zucllner, l'1wullu Armll, K'h:n'lef 'l'uL'li6l', ,luiw N HVL, Sexltecl me llvstty XlllltL'rx1:'1ii, Iluiiicl Suu-xx, ,lewis Ifeiqgiifuiil, Milly-'I'i'1i111lul1-5. Q 3 ,S --. 4' 1 VIVNIUR NICXYS ftzxll' lH9IIllK'l'5 wlw cullcclml lawn :ulfl wrnle wturief TIIOSIC XYIIU KVYIIIPIICII th? F01 virc lih' :tml lwilllvtiii ilixplnyx uf pills iliulmlcil ,hum llzirtfui, Nl:u'L'1cl llcyci'-, Irma lh-yutml, llixrotliy lihach, liriiy were llrvrptliylStrut-lmpl, l"l':1m'es' Tilmlcn, l'vu4l5 Xluliuzui, limi Nfvrnizn lczm Ilwerfiicr, l.illi:m Xxlwlnv. II?lI'IDIII'?l Leslie, Gleurosc Cleve- Ilfwlitrvu, Ada llzuwlie, Marie llmlmlyv-flu. CUYIIIIIC llzmhwii Phyllis XI: lzuiil. .Min l.cc. lilfic Xlcyer. lim-ulliy Sliwlelnel, wii. l'z11'fvl Sheltrrly, 4 4 1.-,-. , -nw ,M :"74 , Kryrafz NEVYS l'IDl'l'0RS as they vvrwrkefl daily at their flesks in the NICXYS office, aruuml the table. llrvh Rirlmrfl- Son, Jim Quigley, Nancy llrmffman, Paul Pretzer. Miss Crump, Blary Michel, Marion Glirk, Klmleline York, IJU1'0IllE'?I M1-uutz, Ruseiiiary Rapp, lifther Schiefer. N.. JUNE, 1943 15 SPEECH AND DRAMATIC STUDENTS BRING ORAL PRESENTING a play for Saginaw school children were Dorothy Faist, Priscilla Johnson, Alberta Krebbs, Jack Crump, John Packer, Carol Harris, and Jim Shannon, Arts- Dramatic Club members. "Seven Sisters", staged by the senior class, February 26, starred Pat Brock as gay Mitzi. Her six sisters, Nancy Brynes as Katrin- kag Agnes McIntyre as Sarig Priscilla Johnson as Ella, Zoe Ma- son as Terka, Carol Harris as Liza, Janice Ward as Clara, and Alberta Krebbs as the mother completed the Gyurkovics family. Don Nuechterlein as Ferenz Horky, and Jim Stenglein as a Hun- garian ofticer, and Ed Boehm as Michel Sandorfly were colorful in their uniforms. Bob Duwe as cousin Toni, Bob Weiss as the butler, and Dick Miller as Gida Radviany, created many humorous moments. The junior play, t'Once In a Lifetime", was presented Novem- ber 20. Heading the cast were Grace Carrington and Bob Crummel lll'.llAll'.RS receiving l'oi'ei1:,1c Ixcys, prescnteil by the lnivelsiiy ul Michigan :is speech awiiicls, were Oneita L'hi-ln-lin, ll-uh Rii'l1:ir:lson, ,lzxrl-. Vrunip, Klcrle llnge, Hill Ilmmeiiiiller, Huh Cruniinel, sented, XY:irren Uehring, lion Nuecliterlein, 'Mary Michel and -lim Quigley. HANIDLING many big speech assigiinients with lincsse was ,lim Stcnglein. CXTCll'l1iUI'?lllPHl1tQ speaker. SUl'llUKlURli rleclziiiiicrs Ralph Ainlruxs, -lezmnc lllllli, ,lim Quigley, lixvcii S1lCI'llL'll and Ili lv Kiiiliiliiel cwliipet-:rl for valley liu1n:i's. 4 on V - "Resolved, That a Federal World Government Should be Established After the War", was the topic of debate this year. With a total of nine wins and eleven losses, Arthur Hill placed fifth in the class A Valley standings. ' The sophomore declamation contest in the valley placed Ralph Andrews, Bob Crummel, and Gwen Sperlich in the State-Regional, which is top compe- tition in the state. Ralph won first and Bob second in declamation, while Gwen won third in dramatic reading. Don Nuechterlein placed first in oration and Oneita Chisholm second. Speech students, with a cabinet committee were responsible for all assemblies and pep sessions as well as the appointing of student chairmen. The stage crew which served all groups using the stage included Del Griffin, John Francis, Kenneth Scott, and John Packer. as Laurie and Konrad. Other characters included Dale Remming- ton and Joanne Miles as Mr. and Mrs. Ross, aunt and uncle to Laurie, Bob Richardson as Halstead llensmore, and Joe McIntyre as Rodney, a halfwit in love with Laurie. Arlene Fish assisted in the general directing of the play. Students. their families, and friends were entertained with the story of "Why the Chimes Rangn, December 18. With Jim Sten- glein as narrator, the players told or how a boy named Holger gave up his chance to participate in the Christmas service at the cathedral to care for a starving stranger. The choir sang Christ- mas carols before curtain time. K'OXlI'0SIN4i the zisscnibly cpniiiiitlcc were Ray llorcliard, l'1iI llruvk, Huh Ricliarilsf-n. xlunice XY:ml, Mary l.own, ,lim Stcnyrlein, and Rlene llrvwell. Ql'.XI.ll'iYlNli ineinlyerf of the sniniming team ucciveml ziwzirmls ironi Cozicli llzivnl tizmiey :il :in :uvnrmls nsseinhly. .' I ie student body at za pep :issenilmly is june llzuiiclss-11, song- l.li.XIPINt tl lezuler. Q i ax Q -Y ' 14 LEGENDA CHALLENGE, ENTERTAINMENT T0 COMMUNITY Those who participated in the grand finale included ang'els-Marga- ret Ivaniak, Edwina Anaman, Pris- cilla Johnson, Lillian Nikolai, Arlone Spatz, Jean Ann Neuhaus, and Sally Lewis, Wisemen, Dale Remington, Ed Boehm, and Dick Martini, shepherd. Don Elliott, shepherdess, Mary Mi- chelg Oneita Chisholm as Mary, and John Glick as Joseph. Using as a theme Walt Whitman's "I Hear America Singing", the under- classmen presented the animal pag- eant for the seniors and their families June 11, 1942 at the city auditorium. Eight tableau depicted memorable events in the growth of our country. such as Pilgrims, Revolutionary Sol- diers, Marines, Pioneers, Civil War Soldiers, Cowboys, Gay Nineties. and American Soldiers accompanied by a verse and music. Alberta Krebbs portrayed the Spirit of America as all gathered about her in the finale to give the pledge to the Hag and sing the national anthem. In the finale were-Eleanor Fischer, Do- ris Hall, Betty Hummel, Marion Hut- filz, Mary Krause. June Kelly. Zoe Mason, Mary McNamara. Dorothea Mountz, Marion Remer, Dolores Win- termeyer, Ruth Mary McFall, Beatrice Shook, Joanne Miles, Jean Agre, Irene Krause, Louise Hirschman. Mary Jo Smith, Helen Topps. Sally Trombley. Gloria Trew, Lois Browning, Betty Christensen, Sally Holcomb, Fanchion Kilbourn, Donna Kuehn, Margaret Small, Betty Vibert. The plays and pageants were pre- sented under the direction of Mr. Stan- ley D. Schubert. dramatic instructor. The Arts-Dramatic Club elected as officers, Arlene Fish, president, Mary Lown, vice-president, Janice Ward secretary, and Dorothea Mountz, treasurer. When Arlene graduated in mid-year Mary Lown became the president. Members entertained each other with readings and skits and did production work on the dramatic pro- ductions of the school. 'I'llRlClC Sl'liNlCS funn "Seven Sisters" recall senior :actin-s Nancy llyrnes, Alberta Kreblys, ,lim Stengleill, Iiuiy lluwc, lluli Weiss, Zoe Mason, liiclx Hiller. l':urnl Ilarris, ilaniee lk':n'ml, Priscilla -lnliiisuii, lid lloelim, Agnes .Xln'liliyre, lion Nnerliterlein, :ind Pat Ilrnek. -IVXIORS In "Once in Il l,ifctin1e" Ray Freed, Rnlli SkillIlL'illl'l, Oneilzu l'lnslwlin, llnrutliy . . . , 4,-lpprli, C lun' lxcrg, :and john l':u'ker. 'l'RUl'l'l'1RS, llewziyvle Spencer. -llllll lgietlilv, :nnl II--li Uinnnncl cimvt the story ol "Why the Llliinies llzxngn, IN 'I'lll-I lil-ll foiiiiiieiiceiixeiit l'age:int. stu- dents portraying "l llear Anlericn Singing" Sally llrzlelmner :incl the Revolntimiary Soldiers, llnrotliy linppelt :incl the i'ou'l1oys, Xlarge lid- xx-:mls :infl the Guy Nilwties, Nancy llyrnes and the Xlzirincs, :ind the l'llIl2llC. JUNE, 1943 15 --e Xll'.NlURlZl.xh l'14-11L'l1 '.n-1l1- 1111- X111:1111--I111, l'z1y l1111:111l:1l1-, l111l1 l1'11111111vl l111llHl1l'1111lL l LAHS -11 ll1C Slblllll .XIIlk'l'll'1lll lin-1111l1li1w llIlL'I'l'NI xlu--1c-Nl.15 .Xl11'n-11N. .Xrl I'v:11'1 ml Xl:11'y H115 Alwsg-1111. IJISI Rllll l'l Nl, ln-wlw 111 llvlly li11'l1:111l,A Xl:11u:11'1-I F1'l11111c1Q1'.kl41.X1111 KC1111v1ly ll1el111:1 ll11ll11wz1y.:1111l l'111':1 120111140 nm- lhflx Xl:11'l1111, :mul ll:11'11l1l SK'll2llCl', 16 +15 1 545 kj .,.1,, 11 1 '11 ' ' ' 5 1 . 1111111111 Ul1wl'xL'1 ure U1111 Xlvvvln 1 l"I"I4IYlL11111 :lun 1111111x11l 11111l1l1111 111 X11 A Y 11u1"1l1l 4 1 11111 klzxvlx Xl1llr'1'. lhvlx Xlillvr. N:111ry ll11llA111:111, llurls Slvxxslrt, zu11l lurrx' II11 l1z1111, Null I-21. lulyilx. l'Rlll'XRllXl1 lm' llllll 111:11'l1111g pL'1'1ml uw! 1111- l,ll2l l111111l111ll. lh'1'111n'v 111111111111- 3' ll1'L'yu1', 11111l l"1'z111l1 lk-l,1-1114. 4'l'l'l1YINKl lllc 1:01-:1'111-l1y -If lC1111111c :1111l ilu' Xlc1l1lr1'1':11':111 w111'l1l :1111l Cf111111211i11g1 1l1el1z111Ic111-I1I5 ul 1--1l:13 illlll ycN1v1'1l:1y JlI'C IJ11'l1 llz11't, -lL1llll ,X14113 llvtty llC2ll'Il, l l '111L' l:z11'l,101'. LEGENDA LANGUAGE, HISTORY AID INDIVIDUAL SOLDIER in il IIICLPING Joyce Gilles hurl material rn the Far liast battlefields is Mrs. Xlilclred Carley while jack Friend prepares his homework. LANGUAGE To widen student understanding and interest in foreign coun- tries, and to aid our soldiers in conversing with our Allies and recognizing enemy writing or signals, the study of language is pursued. Spanish classes learned South America's place in world affairs by writing weekly 100-word Spanish themes based on newspaper articles. Spanish Club activities were highlighted by the presenta- tion of the Sombrero Swing with Marilyn Granville as chairman, and the Pan-American Day Fiesta with Mary Kay Joseph in charge. In this fiesta, Spanish students participated to better ac- quaint us with our neighbors by showing the customs and clothing of our South American friends. During Pan-American Day the school halls were decorated with the Hags of the Latin Republics. Club ofiicers were Ben Damberg, president, Jessie-May Ahrens, vice-president, Mary Kay Joseph, secretary, and Dorothy Kerr, treasurer. Y i 1 i ' Due to the direct use of the French language in war theaters of Africa and Europe, French students are practicing commands and directions of the French army. Outstanding French Club meetings were a Christmas party at the home of Pat Brock, and a popcorn ball party with Marilyn Nielson, hostess. President of the club was Rlene Howell, vice-president, Carol Heinemang secre- tary, Janice Ward, and treasurer, Donna Scheidler. JUNE, 1943 .ul Along with translating German from their text books, the German students vary their work with projects and the singing of folk songs. In this way, they learn the language and nature of the German people. Holding ofiice in the German Club were Betty Kratz, president, Burney Voelker, vice-president, Cora George, secretary, and Margaret Schmierer, treasurer. The activities of the Latin Club were the Roman style show, the Saturnalis, the Roman Christmas, celebrated by the presentation of a skit and the singing of Christmas carols, and the Ides of March party. The officers of the club were consul, Agnes McIntyre, scriba, Mary Michel, quaestor, Irma Eichorn. SOCIAL SCIENCE Although the reading of current periodicals held the lime-light in Social Science classes, projects and note books played an im- portant part. Outstanding were Pat Jackson's posters on post Civil War days, Barbara Grey's project on Lincoln, Bill Sten- glein's cartoon strip on Der Fuerher's Face, and Marie Rochtcher's scrap book on World War II, Mr. James H. Shackleton of the Michigan National Bank spoke to the economics classes on InHa- tion and Dr. B. H. Crewe, rector of the Calvary Memorial church, discussed personality with the psychology classes. Sixteen Hill seniors filled positions in the local government on Student Rule day, March 17. The event which is sponsored by the American Legion gave students from both the Lumberjack and Trojan camps an opportunity to work efficiently and coopera- tively together. Following the Saginaw City Charter procedure in forming the government, each of the thirteen Hill government classes elected one student to serve as likely members of the City Council. Due to the fact that nine members compose the council, Priscilla John- son. Zoe Mason, Don Sperling, and Jack Winters were eliminated when straws were drawn. Bernadine Acker, Edwin Boehm, Jean Bremer, Sallie George, Bob Hanes, Don MacMillan, Esther Schie- fer, Kenneth Sypker, and Sally Trombley compose the council. The first move of parliamentary action was taken when council mem- bers elected Bob Hanes as Mayor and Jack Winters as City Mana- ger. Of these two, only Jack served on government day with the Trojan mayor-elect. Appointment of a three-member advisory board by Mayor Hanes and City Manager Winters resulted in a committee composed of Agnes McIntyre, Don Nuechterlein, and James Stenglein. After studying the flow of applications which poured into the head gov- ernment room 173 on February 24, the committee composed an eligibility list which was directly delivered to the city manager and approved. High-lighting the year in government classes was ruling the city for a day by Jack Winters as City Manager, Russell Red- fern, Fire Chief, Gordon Bowman, Fire Inspector, Dave Graeb- ner, Superintendent of Patrol Division, Mary Chism, Supervisor of Records, Jessie-May Ahrens, Superintendent of Sanitation, Janice Ward, Superintendent of Public Health Nurses, Robert E. Braun, City Engineer, Harland Mark, Superintendent of Filtra- tion, Mary Ellen Ringleburg, City Assessor, Priscilla Johnson, Purchasing Agent, Mary Lown, Personnel Officer, Pat Brock, City Attorney, and Dorothea Mountz, Director of Welfare. The student ofiicials were escorted to their respective ofiices at 9 a. m., where they took over for the day. Lunch was served at the American Legion Home at 12:15 p. m. Mrs. Sallie Brown, government head, was in charge of Hill arrangements. Miss Irma Boelter, secretary to City Manager Pe- terson, assisted both high schools in plans. 17 3 SCIENCE COURSES ADDED T0 CURRICULUM R LEGENDA NEW EMPHASIS ON MATH OFFERINGS With a knowledge of mathematics a requirement in factory and armed services alike four hundred and twenty-two students took courses in algebra, geometry, and trigonometry. During the first semester and an inventory of the math knowledge of the school was taken on January 12, when the entire student body was tested in advisories. The results were high. In many cases the sopho- mores rated as high or higher than the seniors. Each grade was divided into groups according to the number of semesters of math each had. The groups ranged from no math to eight semesters. Thirty-three seniors, nineteen juniors, and eight sophomores had perfect scores. The problems which were missed most frequently were in substraction and division. In the group of students who had had no semesters of math the sophomores took first place, seniors second, and the juniors third. Geometry students found interception problems of everyday life interesting and solved approximately two a week. Correct answers were determined by comparison in class rather than an answer book. Bill Eichler made a clever intercepting problem by having an American pursuit plane take of and intercept a Jap bomber. The major project in geometry was the Loci booklets. Stepped up production brought a need and interest in all fields of science along with the introduction of three new courses. Food problems, with a good enrollment of rural students, made a course in agriculture feasible. The activities of the subject are organized through the Future Farmers of America Club of which Ivan Sparks was president. Bill Steckert and Bill Tagget devised an automatic trap nest and Fred Plettenberg and Fred Stubbs completed an electric thermos bottle for chickens. Ivan Sparks and Walter Frahm made a model of a laminated rafter barn as their project while, Carl Weiss and Alfred Klein modeled a modern laying house. Commu- nity classes are organized by the boys and include both students and adults. Four boys are members of the Dairy Herd Improve- ment Association qualifying by a three-day course at Michigan State College. Boys in navigation have learned sailing and nautical terms. The special projects were charting courses and tying knots. In aeronautics future pilots study meteorology, navigation and map charting, general servicing, civil air regulation, airplane construc- tion, and communications. The students took a government test in the subjects required for a private pilot's license. Those pass- ing all tests are given credit by the Civil Aeronautics Administra- tion. Twenty-six Hills are Civil Air Patrol Cadets. The physics course this year was aimed di1'ectly at the war pro- gram. Men trained in the principles of electricity, light, mechanics, and sound are needed in the armed forces. Physics is studied to give the basic rules of machines and engineering and to allow stu- dents to find and develop scientific interests. Throughout the year Lenore Vasold, president of the Alchemists, was awarded the certificate for doing the most outstanding work in chemistry. Other Alchemists included Jessie-May Ahrens. Yvonne Bates, Pat Brock, Faith Francis, Cora Marie George, Sally Holcomb, Mary Kay Joseph, Alberta Krebbs, Donna Leidlein, Zoe Mason, Virginia Peglow, Mary Ellen Ringelberg, and Janice Ward. Ray Smith is president of the Crucibles. club for boys taking chemistry. Ben Damberg, Roy Eischer, Bob Griese. Warren Hay, Tom Lohr, War- ren Oehring, Dave Oeming, Bill Peckover, and Bill Schultz are members. Among the projects of the chemistry classes during the year were notebooks on accident prevention, welding, aluminum, movies, and special analysis work in the lab supervised by Mr. A. G. Dersch, instructor. Tl'1S'l'lNG milk as they were taught in a Michigan State College Agricultural course are lion iValter, Bill VVright, lid l,eaman, and Tom Aspin. DI-ILVING deeply into the cell, plant, and animal structures in their Biology class are Bob Peterson, Margaret Schntierer, Bob Smith, anal Lorraine Mielke. LEARNING how to tie knots as one of their navigation projects are Bob Duive, Charles Thery, ,lim Troniiner, Tom VVadrlell, George VVnln1oyer, Don Boese, XVII- fred Raymond, and jack Schuknecht. CIIARTING an aeronautical course are Ben llaniberg and Gordon Dubay. PROYING that the pressure of a liquid is-independent upon the shape of its container are llill Stenglein and Merle Page in physics class. XVORKlNG in the chemistry lab are Lenore Vasold, Alchemists president, and Ray Smith, president of the Crucibles. EXAMINING loci projects are llave XYoocl, llnane Spence, Colleen WVhite, Dan DeGraFf, Colleen Maquct, Bob F. Braun, and Dale Smith. TAKING a test in Algebra 4 are Albert Ball, Sally iVaters, liclwin Boehm, Gene Engel, and Jim Fonlds. SOI.VlNG wincl clraft problems Ray lfrienil, Roy liischer, and Shirley Courtacle demonstrate in refresher math. BRUSIHNG up on arithmetic fundamentals are Lucille Davis, Vernice Meclaris, Elaine McCall, Nellie lilatakel, XYilnia Martin, Sally McArthur, Bob Ruppel, and Gordon Carrol. JUNE, 1943 C COMMERCIAL STUDENTS ASSIST RATION BOARDS Typing at sixty words a minute didn't baffle Dorothy Garret, Elsie Hach, Mary Michel, Mary Rendell, Marcella VanGines, and Valerie Warsing while a shorthand speed of eighty words a minute was no chore for Lenora Alcock, Doris Anderson, Donna Arthur, Eleanor Collver, Shirley Dye, Arlene Fox, Clara Green, Loraine Hawkins, Leslie LaFlair, Donna Marx, Margaret Matson, Mary Michel, Joyce Parker, Harriet Sarow, Dorothy Stanko, Marjory Reed, Joyce Reeder, Marilyn Riedingler, Sally Trombley, Marcella VanGines, Joan Vermurlen, Barbara Walsh, Genevieve Winiecke, and June York. A speed of 120 words a minute may seem Mercurian but that is the rate many transcription students attain. In former years the students received speed pins, but because of the metal shortage certificates were awarded this year to Mary Kay Chism, Lorine Keinath, Lillian King, Florence Kutsch, Nina Parkin, Lila Pretzer, Ethel Simkins, and Betty Winterstein. Gaining practical skills in stenography and office work, by cut- ting stencils, typing letters and lists, and filing for the office and faculty the office practice class also tabulated the all-school math test. The fate of bookkeeping students lies in their practice sets which are graded at the end of the semster. By assisting merchants who were short of help, salesmanship students received pay for their work after school and on Saturdays. Mock trials were held during class and the students attended trials at the Court House to apply and check information gained in their commercial law study. Seventy-nine girls enrolled in the new blue print reading class with Mr. Ben O. Damberg, instructor. In preparation for work in the war industries the girls learned general terms and practiced reading prints. Mechanical drawing boys training for the industry experienced study in a layout, planning, drawing, tracing, and blueprinting commando course. Students worked on cabinets for the agriculture room, and on the tracing and printing of navigation charts. Shop students were instructed by Mr. W. H. McLeod, first semester, and Mr. Herbert Kent, second semester. Mr. Kent in- troduced a job plan for work in the shop, with job sheets as an integral part. Boys not busy with assigned jobs in metal or wood work, did blueprint reading or special projects, such as making plaques, lamps, coffee tables, trays, bowls, and smoking stands. Actual experience in running the machines was provided each boy to give him confidence in himself, which is necessary in securing a job. l'RAk"l'll'Al, otliue experience is gained by llah XYull'g:liig', 'Irene Krause, Betty iiarrett at the llcsli Ruth Nlcl.e:in, Irene Gauze, and litliel Snnkins who help out in the srln-ol oflice. Sl'l'ilClJ eleninns lletty Fox, Kliu'jo1'ie Reed, and lloris Veitengrnlxer take short- llnnrl wlictzxtimi at sixty and eiglity words 11 minute. .Xl"l'l'Al.l.Y making sales in Il flown town shop are Sully Lewis mul l.Lnlctt:i Mc-y. XYORKINH for speed, llut Nziisinytli, Lillian Mohr, lilarilyn Sliernizin, :incl .lean .Xnn Neuhaus in Il typing 4 class. LOOKING up Il forgntteii lioultlsecpiiig fl'1l.llS2ICtlUll, is lfllizin King. l i 4 20 LEGENDA INDUSTRIAL ARTS POINT T0 WAR JOBS I . mis L N l l i . . 1 fy? A gl -mv gf H. ,,,, iw , ' ,, 7 j p I K'Il.XR'I'S IU-1' zu Ilefcuw klrllvlvil inlcleftml XII, Hn-11 lizxrlllwvu, klixvk Ilillnlzul, lim: SANIIINH :L lvg 1-I in n'wfTm'c tzllrlv ucrupivwl Iilcnfwlrl IIIIIIZIY in xuvmlxll-'lv ullilv lwllvll. liwln thu-xv, :owl -Inu l.Au'lmx, XII. llclirvrl Km-nl exgflzlllsx za nwlzxl lvllll tw- lhvlmlrl Iilwmll. GIRLS Nllulx lrlm print memlimg In lun-pxnzntum im ll41I'vv1w plzml julnx. JUNE, I9-III 21 HOMEMAKERS REJUVENATE CLINIC SUPPLY ATTENDANTS The clothing classes this year made utility bags for the army and slacks or shorts for themselves. The girls taking clothing 2 made slippers for the Red Cross and skirts and blouses, while the clothing 3 classes applied their needle work principles in making and embroidering women's bed jackets for Red Cross. They also knitted, crocheted, and pieced woolen blocks together for afghans. The clothing 4 classes applied their knowledge of tailoring by making men's bed jackets. They also made over men's old suits and coats into clothes for themselves. They learned a special method of shrinking new material and to appreciate the quality of materials used and made in 1943. They studied the War Production Conservation orders for the manufacture of clothing which made it possible to produce 15 per cent more garments out of the same yardage of cloth, and to tell the general restrictions made on all garments. They learned about the new fabrics which are being manufactured from synthetic fibers such as the soy bean which resembles wool. To prevent wasting material, they used materials having no right or wrong, up or down, sides. A definite program has been developed for consumer and retailer cooperation. All the cooking classes studied nutrition work and the plan- ning of rationed foods as a war time course. Studying home nursing and the care of children has prepared the girls for summer work of this nature. A decorating and furnishing project has been completed in the clinic, which has made it a pleasant place. In addition, the Red Cross Home Nursing course was taken by girls who have become attendants in the clinic giving necessary care to stu- dent patients. ICXAMINING completed Red Cross projects are Miss Florence XVells, Lois Kfvrbein, and Donna llurry. PRI-Il'ARlNG a tasty dish are Jacqueline Eckart, Joyce Gilles, and Albert Kile in a cooking class. M. with 23' Tix' ARTS, CRAFTS SUPPORT WAR EFFORTS BY DISPLAYS XYURKING-on individual 1n'-rjeclslzwe Karl Agricola, Lloyxl Newville, Shirley Close, Angeline Ilemure, :mil Beatrice Sliook. Xl l-.AX ING on one ol the new l-nuns is livwrolliy Coates. In support of every student war effort project as well as other activities, the art and crafts classes created show case displays. Outstanding were the Thankgiving poster satirizing the Presidents changing of the Thanksgiving date and the Band Bounce display urging attendance, as Well as the Sally Sales and Salesman Sam display for Family Fun Night. The department made 250 air-raid warden post signs for the Ollice of Civilian Defense. Service units were created to work on wall hangings for hospitals and scrapbooks for the U. S. O. The students also designed an original puppet show for the creative assembly. They bought and decorated the Christmas tree which stood to the ceiling in the front hall, designed and painted Band Bounce scenery and entered the Woman's Club Art Exhibit. A first prize award of five dollars for her artistic interpre- tation of the Saginaw Market place in water colors was won by Miss Sally Howell and Miss Martha Fisher was awarded second place for her water color of the New Yorkharbor. Pat Church, only student to place in the contest, received honorable mention for her chalk drawing of a negro bell ringer. Craft students experimented with weaving, basketry, block printing, wood carving, and clay modeling. Pat Jackson presided over the Art Club with much of their time being spent on the pasting of scrap books which were sent to the U. S. O. centers. Material for these scrap books included jokes, cartoons, short stories, articles, and poetry, which was obtained through the English classes. VICTORY MUSIC THEMEg PHYSICAL FITNESS PROGRAM BUD SCHXVARTZ, Ralph Roberts, and Larry Davis practice "Pull-ups" on their sturdy companions. The ORCHESTRA members showed their Hair for music in nu- merous outside performances, assemblies, and class plays. Ronald Konieczka, student director, led at school assemblies. Instrument room attendants were Herbert Hare and Sheldon Wieland. Set-up committee included Charles Kaufman, and Robert Fischer. The BAND played at the Band Bounce, football, basketball games, and community affairs. Representatives of the newly organ- ized Band Council were chosen two from each grade and received suggestions for meetings from students. Clarence Radewahn and Loraine May were tenth grade representatives, Gomer Pound and Richard Donhaiser, eleventh, and Don Schmidt and Gene Williams, twelfth grade. John Packer and Gomer Pound were student band directors first and second semester respectively. Instrument room attendants were Clarence Radewahn and Leland Watrous. Set- up committee, Dale Mavis, Henry Beauregard, Duane Larson, and William Booth. Librarians were Cecil Smith and Marilyn Stump. First chair holders for the first and second semesters were Jim Buckel, Ernest Frens, Helen Topps, and Bill Watkins. Don Fer- riby and Howard Patterson served as drum majors. The CHOIR sang at the Band Bounce and Christmas Pageant. A select choir, under the direction of Mr. Earl D. Burnett, sang at the First Christian Church, February 13. Student director was Mary Lown and librarians were Jack Zoellner, John Francis, Dick Gilbert, and Gwen Benkert. The BOC Club was organized to help those students who are especially interested in music and solo work. First semester offi- cers were Mary Lown, president, Irma Eichhorn, vice-president, Ruth McLean, secretary, Esther Fultz, treasurer. Second semes- ter, Irma Eichhorn, president, Beverly Dengler, vice-president, Harold Plamp, secretary, Leland Watrous, treasurer. Jazz! Drama! Swing! Laughs! . . . all introduce the BAND BOUNCE of 1943, directed by Mr. Earl D. Burnett and Mr. Stan- ley D. Schubert, with Jim Stenglein as Master of Ceremonies. A BAND members included, First Row-Esther Fultz, Jim Buckel, Dale Schnell, livelyn Diechman, Jacqueline George, James Payne, Clarence Radewahn, Leland NVatrous, llelen Topps, Gerald Boltz, and Gomer Pound. Second Row-Dale Mavis, Xvilnia Martin, Donald Doiinenwertll, Joyce Booth, Bill VVatkins, lidwina Anaman, llarold Fritzler, Robert Siebel, Duane Larson, Ronald Swarthout, Mari- lyn Stump, and Barbara Wright. Third Row-Katherine Ann Hemmer, Veronica Hoernlein, Arnold Krause, Melvin Brin, Monte XVray, Nona Boyd, Loraine May, Kenneth Lanier, Bruce Schwartz, Patricia Brock, Lamont Corp, Harold Plamp, Richard Donhaiser, Charles VVarner, John Neville, Fay Ellen Hicks, Donna Knights, Orlando Furlo, VYayne Bauer, lloward Patterson, Nick Guida, and John Fordney. Fourth Row: Jack Broughton, VVilliani NVright, Harold Bralcy, Harold Scott, llenry Beauregard, Donald Thornton, Ernest Frens, Don VValter, VVilliani Booth, W'ill.am Presspricli, Velma Agre, Jack W'illiams, John Packer, Bob Gross, Karl Leppien, Bill Alberts, and Ralph Jackson. ORCIIESTRA members included, First Row-Beverly Dengler, Lois Saul, Irma liichliorn, Betty Garrett, Irene Gauze, Herbert llare, Robert Fischer, and Sheldon XVeiland. Second Row-Jean Cleary, Charles Kaufman, Ann Lee, Hulda VVaite, lilinor Schroeder, Lillian Barkholz, Joyce Reeder, Shirley Bindon, Elaine Llewel- lyn, Caroline llazir, and Irene llack. Third Row-Robert Siebel, Harold Fritzler, Kenneth Laufer, llarold Plamp, David Knowles, Bill Alberts, Ralph Jackson, Gerald Boltz, Gonier Pound, Dale Schnell, and Esther Fultz. Fourth Row-Maw jorie Reed, Don Ferriliy, llenry Beauregard, Robert Mundt, and Harold Scott. CHOIR included. First Row-Marion Pratt, Sarah Ann Barger, Noma Ruther- ford, Jean Ann Neuhaus, Jean Shaper, Delores Mclfready, Betty Birdsall, Betty Lonsvray, Lenore Yrlsold, Shirley Baker, Margaret Baker, Margaret Geyer, and Alice Choleher. Second Row-Dorothy Faist, Margaret Black, Margaret Schinier- er, livelyn Rice, Mary Peterson, June Danielson, Dorothy Marks, Jo Anne Nestell, Sally Brown, Susan XVoods, Joyce Zoller, Margaret Becker, Aim Rutherford, and llelen lleinz. Third Row-Duane Fox, Jack Zoellner, Richard Trogan, Richard Gilbert, Carol Dengler, Merlene Hain, Betty Jane Kratz, Donna Blynn, Jean Shannon, Edward llarslnnan, Floyd Braun, Jack Broughton, and Albert VVagner. Fourth Row-John Francis, lloward Robinson, VVilliam Grnmbley, Charles Gar- rett, and Joe Mclntyre. JUNE, 1943 ONE OF THE VICTORY CORPS exercises begins with- the position assumed by Madeline Conner, PattChristensen, Lillian Faust, and Shirley Culbcrt. two night performance provided two hours of complete relaxation for young and old alike. A patriotic opening by the concert band playing the "Star Spangled Banner", was followed by "King Cotton March", with Gomer Pound directing. The band added that extra swing touch with "Boogie-Woogie Band", with soloists Ralph Jackson, on trom- bone, and Ken Laufer, trumpet. Laughs were plentiful when Joe McIntyre told of his army life in monologue. Other high-light- ing events were Dorothy Amsden, Clara Green, Betty Lonsway, Shirley Ranke, and Marion Steele featured in an accordian medley of service songs, and Mary Lown's piano solo. "Malaguena". The choir's specialty was "The Wedding of the Painted Doll", with a mock wedding. Part two went into full swing with the orchestra playing "Brazil" and "On the Trailu. The dance band featured Loraine Fox singing "As Time Goes By", and that specially added touch of Bob Hinkin's to "Black Magic". A patriotic tableau and the band playing "America" closed the program. STEPS-UP PHYSICAL EDUCATION To develop every muscle and produce coordination of mind and body, the national physical fitness program was instituted in the Phsysical Education work. Classes were compulsory for both boys and girls. For those unable to take the standard training, a modified program was set up. An exhibition of what students practice daily in physical fitness classes was demonstrated by both the boys and girls for a district meet of physical education teachers and their principals and at the Parent-Teacher Family Potluck, May 19, where the Com- mandos performed push-ups, pull-ups, and burpe stunts while the girls gracefully went through their exercises and the Virginia Reel. The girls started their fitness program by doing the twelve Victory Corps exercises and a modified obstacle course. After practicing the course for several weeks the girls were timed for speed. Arlene Papineau succeeded in running the course in one minute and five seconds. Close on her heels. came Prudy Wertman. her time, one minute and seven seconds. This gym course was alternated with related fitness, an effective study of home nursing, first aid, health, personality, and manners. Competition was keen among the various gym squads as girls collected 50835 pairs of silk and nylon hose. The armed forces and allies will have much needed powder bags and parachutes through the efforts of the girls and their instructor, Miss Mary Margaret Doidge. A strenuous hardening program was met by all boys with calisthenics plus a rough and tumble obstacle course. The Junior Commandos left their classes to assist in shoveling snow around the building during the winter months. The early bird class began at 7:30, an hour before regular school time. to accommodate those students who were excused an hour early in the afternoon to work. The athletic grounds took on a number of pieces of new appara- tus to aid in required assignments. Mr. Kenneth Loop proved to weary and muscle-sore students that "they could take it" and eventually enjoy it as he lead them in seven classes a day at the head of every line in every class. 25 Qiaffzzl SALLY tilijlillxlili, llouuie Slzilvzuigli, lfmvthall Queen, llziuicc XYzu'rl KlClil'lNG the fr-uilmll equipment slliluesliape zuul on lizuul were Keu Brech- were the clwice ol the scliwrl to rule over l'l43 llmiiccmiiiiigr activities. lclshzuier, Karl Agricola, Curl XYeiss, zmrl limb Weiss. SQUAD MEMBERS-Dave Oeming, Roger Pierce, Jerome Tomkoviak, Richard Martini, jim Brechtelsbauer, Ed Madejek, Ed Schuknecht, Isham Williams, Don Meyer, Bob Hanes, Gerrit Wierrla, Richard Rifenburg, Bob Smith, Ken Spyker, Richard Surgeson, Duane Massman, Roland Richmond, Charles Zehnrler, Bill Murphy, jack Welsh, Bob Grunow, Jack Schuknecht, Dick Whitney, Bob Hinkin, Louis Ewald, Dean Ousterhout, Mitchell Ackerson, Dan Sendtko, jerry Holubik, Gerald Robinson, Ben Benway, Don Johnson, Bill White, Ronnie Konieczka, Don- ald Elliott, Bill Mason, jerry Smith, Eugene LaLonde, joe Morello, Tom Perry, Bill Thompson, Frank Young, Ben Koerber. i SUl'llOXlORlf 'l'lCAXl4Russell Rzuipp, Dim lluft, liuaue l.:u'sou, jesse K-wh, Ralph XVeui.rer, jzuues Ferguson, COAUII-l'1S R. George Vurrly, llill'VQ-fi. Light, Ken lloli l'z1ppiu Clizurles Vfruenvlcr, Ricllzuwl hlirlizilslti, Riclxzml XYeiul1erg, lieurpze Osborne. Russell Nlfmutz, llob Yer- uetli "Hill" Kelly, Keuueth Loop, xxvllllillll Yourlett n, ,lames llhwltel, 'R-ilmert llilllIIlIi'I'hL'llll1lllI, Lloyrl Gillespie. Ztxllll l'hilli11s, Stuart Fox, Lee liaise, james Peters, llale Yuelker, lfrzuilt Suyrler. ilzuues Moines, Holy ZXXIIIQIINIKII, llzuul lluss, BRINGS CITY CHAMPIONSHIP T0 WEST SIDE ! i SEEING the most action on the gridiron during the 1942 season, eighteen seniors and juniors won major letters. As pictured above the group includes 1-Roger Pierce, 2- lsh Williams, 3-Duane Massman, 4-Ed Schuknecht, 5-Bob Grunow, 6-Dick Surgeson, 7-Ken Spyker, 8-Roland Richmond, 9-Dick Martini, 10-Ed Madejek, 11-Jerome Tomkoviak, 12-Dick Rifenburg, 13-Jim Brechtelsbauer, 14-Bob Hanes, 15-Bob Smith, 16-Gerrit Wierda, 17-Don Meyer, 18-Dave Oeming. SCHEDULE - OUTCOME A.H. Opp. Sept, 18-Bay City - - - - Away 6 7 Sept. 25-Lansing Eastern - - - Away 0 0 Oct. 3-Fordson - - - - Home 30 12 Oct. 9-Lansing Central - - Away 20 6 Oct. 16-Flint Central - - Away 2 25 Oct. 24-Pontiac - - - Home 41 25 Oct. 30-Owosso - - - - Away 7 7 Nov. 14-Flint Northern ---- Home 7 18 Nov. 26-Saginaw ------ Away 12 0 1942 Valley Football Standing Won Lost Tied Flint Northern ------- 6 0 0 Flint Central - - 5 1 0 Saginaw - - - 3 3 0 Bay City - - - - 2 3 1 ARTHUR HILL - - 2 3 1 Pontiac - - - - - - - - 1 4 . 1 Owosso ---------- 0 5 1 Non-Valley Standings ARTHUR HILL ------- 3 3 2 COACHING The coaching staff, headed by Coach Kenneth Kelly, was out- standing this year in that the sophomore team, under coaches William Vondette and George Purdy, the Reserve team, under Coach Harve C. Lightg and the Varsity, under Coaches Kelly and Kenneth Loop, all beat their Saginaw High opposing teams. BEAUTY AND THE BEAST Bonnie Slabaugh, football queen, elected by a student vote the week before Homecoming had as her attendants Janice Ward and Sally Graebner. The Queen's Court included seniors-Yvonne Bates, Patricia Brock, Jane Garber, Ruth Hauman, Margaret Ivaniak, Mary Lown, and Agnes McIntyre. At the coronation assembly, October 23, Dave Oeming presented the Queen with her Howers, Don Spyker spoke for the alumni, Coach Kelly for the faculty, and Roger Pierce for the team. The Queen and her Court were guests at the game along with alumni Lettermen on the sidelines. The Homecoming Dance, from nine to twelve in the gym, was sponsored by the Girl Reserves and Hi-Y Clubs with Elsie Horn and Jack Winters co-chairmen. TAKEN FROM A DRUG STORE QUARTERBACKS DIARY SEPTEMBER 18-Shouldn't happen to a dog is all I can say about tonight's game. Fine thing, losing the first game of the season! We should have beaten, instead, what happens--Bay City beats us 6 to 7. SEPTEMBER 25-Lansing Eastern didn't win-neither did we. But for the love of Pete, you've got to give us credit for trying. Well, a scoreless tie is better than getting beat, I always say. OCTOBER 3-We dood it! Yup! We finally won. What a game! The Saginaw News said we didn't have a chance but we fooled them again. Took Fordson for a 30 to 12 ride. Guess we're in the groove all right, all right! OCTOBER 9-We're really getting hep! Shackled old Lansing Central 20 to 6 on their own play ground. We're on our way. OCTOBER 16-It happened again. Our off day. Must have forgotten to eat our Wheaties! We really got scalped by those Flint Indians, 25 to 2. Guess the weather was bad. OCTOBER 19-Coach Kelly was right on the beam when he talked about football helping to make good U. S. fighting men. The alumni audience must have agreed with him cause they sure nuff brought down the house. The Lettermen elected Mr. Mar- tin L. Jacques, presidentg Dr. W. J. B. Mason, vice-president, and Mr. Thomas Snyder, secretary-treasurer for next season. OCTOBER 24-Homecoming and boy did we come home! Had those Pontiac locals struck dumb. We strutted off with 41 to a mere 25. OCTOBER 30-Hallowe'en ghosts sure fixed us up fine. Imagine ending up with a 7 to 7 score against Owosso! NOVEMBER 14-Glory be-that's two games right in a row. There sure must be priorities on something we need! Did you ever run after a bus and have it pull out just before you got there . . . Hillites running after Flint Northern. P. S. We didn't catch up-nope 18 to 7. Looks like we missed more than a bus! NOVEMBER 26-Spent my last cent on a corsage for the little woman but it sure was worth it cause-yea man-we beat ol' Saginaw High 12 to 0! And did they burn. Wouldn't you if somebody put your fire out for the first time since 1935? What a game! What a team! What a score! SINKING one of his baskets to add to the Gnal score of 38 to 31 is Ish Williams at the Flint Central game. The Indians, though gaining in the third quarter, were held to the score of 34 to 24, and gave the Iaurnberjacks their eighth straight victory. 13 zz izffl PLAYER S ROBERT I-IANES DICK RIFENBURG GERRIT WIERDA Climaxing the basketball season, the Lumberjacks de- feated Saginaw High Eastern for the third straight time for the City, Valley, and Regional Championships. Coach Arnold Wolgast led the boys through the first part of the season while Coach Kenneth Kelly piloted the squad through the final games. Saginaw proved to be the most taxing foe, but Bob Hanes' constant dribbling down the fioor to sink dog shots and Gerrit Wierda scoring seventeen points in one game proved too much for the Eastsiders. In their final game of the season, the Lumberjacks re- ceived their first and only loss from the Muskegon Reds. In defeating all of their Valley opponents, Arthur Hill put two of its men, Dick Rifenburg and Bob Hanes, on the All-Valley first team. h RICSICRYICS, 'IU p Row- Hale V1-elker, llill Ruble, Dean Ousterhout, Bob Sager, Dale Pococke. J Xlidille RuwfF1':u1k Snyder, llill Stevenson, Dick Whitney, Dan Haft, 'Ronnie Konicczka, Frzmk Youllg, l ick Davis. 11-utlmin Rox I n MrIS'ai1l Ilzmlhl l,eln-nfl: lurk Hutt, Hill XVhite, Melvin B1lllIllL.f2ll'i'IlEI', .'X1l:u111'l:nlss, lim lioines. v-:L .. . ,, 28 IAEGENDA TOPS IN VALLEY-REGIONAL HONORS BENNY BENWAY ED CLAUSS ROBERT HINKIN DAVE OEMING GERALD ROBINSON DON RUBLE ED SCHUKNECHT KEN SPYKER MELVIN STERNHAGEN ISI-IAM WILLIAMS December 11, Ferndale-Arthur Hill 6-36 Ferndale was no match for the Hills. This non-valley opponent, was defeated 36 to 6, with Bob Hanes ringing up 13 points and Don Ruble 9. December 15, Bay City-Arthur Hill 23-39 The Hills beat the Wolves to take the league lead. Hanes was again the high scorer with 12 points and Ruble second with 8. December 22, Flint Central-Arthur Hill 25-47 A defeat of Flint now makes it three wins and no defeats for the Lumberjacks. january 8, Owosso-Arthur Hill 11-52 Leading all the way, Arthur Hill defeated Owosso 52 to 11, in the Hrst home game of the season. The Lumberjacks made 14 points in the first quarter before Owosso hit the hoop. Dick Rifen- burg led the scoring with 11 points and Wierda with 9. january 15, Pontiac-Arthur Hill 16-74 Hills break valley scoring record to beat Pontiac. Dick Rifen- burg and Ed Schuknecht each got 10 points and Gerrit Wierda, 8. january 19, Saginaw-Arthur Hill 23-41 Leading Saginaw all the way, Arthur Hill took the valley lead with six wins and no defeats. Gerrit Wierda led the scoring with six baskets and five free throws for a total of 17 points. january 22, Flint Northern-Arthur Hill 17-34 Gerrit Wierda, forward, played his last game against Flint Northern and took scoring honors with 14 points. january 29, Flint Central-Arthur Hill 31-38 Winning the eighth straight victory of the season, seven of which were against valley opponents, Arthur Hill found Flint Cen- tral a little tougher than some of the others. February 12, Owosso-Arthur Hill 26-63 Continuing their record of no losses, the Hill Cagers trounced the Owosso five at Owosso. Dick Rifenburg was leading scorer with 18 points. This was the first game Coach Kenneth Kelly took over after Mr. Arnold Wolgast left. February 16, Saginaw-Arthur Hill 30-36 Hills take the second game from Saginaw after a close match. Ed Clauss did a beautiful job of guarding Eddie Johnson by allow- ing him to sink only two baskets and two freethrows. Dick Rifen- JUNE, 1943 burg again led the scoring column for a total of 12 points, with Bob Hanes getting 9 points. February 19, Pontiac-Arthur Hill 18-51 The Hills led the Pontiac Chiefs throughout the game. Coach Kelly substituted freely using all twelve of his reserves. Don Ruble led the scoring column with 14 points and Ed Clauss with 9. February 26, Flint Northern-Arthur Hill 34-49 Nine baskets and four free throws accounted for Dick Rifen- burg's 22 points that led the way to victory over Flint Northern. Bob Hanes was second in the scoring list with 9 points. March 2. Bay City-Arthur Hill 35-53 Finishing the valley season in grand style. the Lumberjacks pulled ahead in the last half to win over Bay City. Ish Williams found the basket for 15 points and Dick Rifenburg made 12. March 5, Muskegon-Arthur Hill 40-39 The first defeat of the season was handed the Hills by Muske- gon. Muskegon showed up exceptionally well on long shots and had an edge in the height. After the start of the second half the Hills fell behind. But a good shot in the last seconds of the game tied the score and the game went into an overtime with a free throw deciding the Lumberjacks fate. March 12, Bay City-Arthur Hill 39-53 The Hills started the regional meet by defeating Bay City's Wolves 53-39. Taking the opening tip-off and dominating the rest of the game, the Lumberjacks scored 8 points before one of Bay City's players sank a basket. Coach Kelly substituted the entire reserve team in the third quarter. Late in the fourth quarter Coach Kelly sent back his regulars. March 13, Flint Central-Arthur Hill 31-38 Arthur Hill in the area finals defeated Flint Central 38 to 31. Dick Rifenburg headed the scoring column with 16 points. March 19, Saginaw High-Arthur Hill 26-36 Climaxing one of the most successful basketball years in the Lumberjack history, the Hills defeated Saginaw Trojans for the third time 36-26. The Hills showed their superiority throughout the entire game and at no time were they in danger of defeat. Arthur Hill's sophomore forward, Mel Sternhagen, and Dick Rifenburg connected for 20 points of the 36. 29 SXYlNllXllNG interests. lop row across--Arlon Quigley, llaviel NYnofl, Jim Quigley S cond Rowfllale Gooding, Stewart Fox, Art Robinson. 'l'hird Rr-wfRalpli jackson rl Agricola, llrnce Newton. Fonrtli Rrm'4'l'mn Brown, lfranli Brechtelsbauer ominic Fawara. Ilnttonz RowfGerry Newman, Hill Mason, llirlg AV6'Illl'PQl'j.f, 30 SWIMMING JOINS TRACK SWIMMING Adding another sport opportunity for boys the Varsity swim- ming team was organized under the direction of Coach David Gainey. Most meets were swum by telegraph method. However, the team made two trips during the season. Opening the season at Flint Central, the team showed possi- bilities but lacked experience, and they dropped the meet 38 to 19. Later in the season, Arthur Hill had their revenge when the Indians came to Saginaw and were downed 36 to 30. In their second meet of the season the tankers swam against Battle Creek, last year's State Champions, and were over- whelmed 59 to 16. Morton High School of Chicago proved a formidable foe and the natators again fell in defeat 42 to 19. The boys had their nrst taste of victory when they swam a telegraphic meet against Pontiac High School. The boys took six firsts and won 38 to 19. On a return meet, the Lumberjacks traveled to Pontiac and faced disaster, losing, 42 to 24. Going into the Detroit area, the tankers swam against Royal Oak and lost their fourth meet of the season 52 to 23. Entering the state tournament six boys journeyed to Ann Arbor February 27, where Dick Weinberg placed third in the 100-yard relay, with Jim Quigley coming in fifth in the 200- yard free style. To celebrate a good beginning and to talk about next year, the team concluded the season with a dinner at the home of Arlon and Jim Quigley, the team's '43 co-captains. RESERVE BASKETBALL The Reserve basketball squad won eight of its nine games and awarded eighteen Reserve letters. The Reserves opened the season with Flint Central on De- cember 22 to win by the score of 32 to 19. Harold Lebsack topped Arthur Hill with eleven points. Surging ahead in the final half, the Reserves won their first home game by defeating Lutheran Seminary, 36 to 17. Jack Mott led in scoring by sinking five shots for a total of ten points. Pontiac fell to the Hills January 15 by 31 to 21. Ronnie Konieczka led the scoring column with eight points followed closely by Mott and Bill Stevenson with seven points each. The first and only defeat of the season came when Saginaw Eastern edged in for a 26 to 25 victory. The Reserves brought home the bacon in the final score of 32 to 21 against Flint North- ern on January 22. They flashed ahead of Flint Central, on January 29, in the last half to win 35 to 27. High point man of the game was Mott with nine points. The most spectacular game of the season for the Reserves was the second tangle with Saginaw Eastern. When the smoke of the battle cleared the score board registered a victory of 45 to 29 in the Hillites' favor. In the second game against Pontiac, Arthur Hill again took a 35 to 31. Dean Ousterhout led with five baskets and one free shot. Bill Stevenson sunk eight baskets at Flint Northern February 26 for a total of sixteen points which contributed to a 43 to 27 victory. BASEBALL Spring training for baseball began with ten veterans and approximately fifty new candidates on a wet and muddy field. Midland handed Arthur Hill the first two defeats of the year in the opening double header game on April 29. The first game was only four innings but ended 3 to 11 in their favor. The second game went the full seven innings and found Arthur Hill on the bottom of a 12 to 3 final. The opening valley game, though errorless ball, gave Flint Central the lead with the score of 4 to 2. The downfall of the game came in the fifth inning when the Indians scored their four runs. Ken Spyker allowed only three hits throughout the game with Bobby Hanes leading the Hills with two hits. On May 7, Flint Northern got the winning run on a squeeze bunt in the last inning of play which made the final score 5 to 4, in their favor. Fred Habke was the Hillite hitting star by getting four clean hits in four times up. Although Arthur Hill expected a tougher opponent than Pontiac the game proved to be exciting. Arthur Hill took the honors with four runs to Pontiac's one. Coach William Vondette used his sophomores and juniors in the 6 to 2 victory over Birch Run. The Bay City Wolves handed Arthur Hill it second valley defeat when the Hills dropped an eight inning game. 2 to 1. Ken Spyker relieved Howard Diefen- bach in the seventh inning and was charged with the defeat. Winding up their 1943 schedule with Saginaw High proved R511 be fatal to the Hills when they were handed a 9 to 6 defeat, ay 26. LEGENDA AND BASEBALL IN MINOR SPORTS TRACK The thinclads got off to a fine start in defeating Owosso 62 to 42, April 22, by taking seven first places and tieing one. Dean Ousterhout and Dick Rifenburg, Hill juniors, copped first places in the 100 and 220 yard dashes, broadjump, high and low hurdles, and shot put. Both boys with Arlon Quigley and Cliff Thomas composed the winning relay team. Bob Monk tied for first place in the pole vault and took third place in the low hurdles. Lumberjack tracksters fell to the Saginaw Trojans May 5, 542: to 495. The Lumberjacks showed their strength by taking first places in the hurdles and sprints, but lost out in the distant runs. Vince Markey sprinted to victory in the 440 while Clar- ence Radewahn finished second in the 880. Leading the track- sters by placing first in high and low hurdles, shot put, and running on the winning relay team was Dick Rifenburg, fol- lowed closely by Dean Ousterhout, who Won first place in both sprints, placed second in broadjump, and ran on the relay team. With the winged feet of Lodos, the thinclads sped on to a 57 113 to 46 2X3 victory over the Flint Central Indians, May 7, by taking nine of the events. Bob Monk took high honors in the pole vault and Vince Markey sprinted his way to iirst place in the 440-dash. Dick Rifenburg and Dean Ousterhout easily took the hurdles and sprints. Dick took second in the shot put and Dean second in the broadjump. The winning relay team was composed of Rifenburg, Ousterhout, Vince Markey, and Rusty Lebsack. Harold Koeplin, surprising sophomore, captured first place in the mile event and Clarence Radewahn first in the half- mile run. With only two first places, the Hill's tracksters lost to the Flint Northern Vikings, 69V2 to MW. Harold Koeplin took the mile run in good time with Dean Ousterhout copping first in the 220. Arthur Hill won its telegraphic meet with Alpena, 625 to 415, May 17 by taking eight of the twelve first places and tied for one. Winning both sprints and the broadjump was Dean Ousterhout who took individual honors. Flint Northern's team ran off with the combined Saginaw Valley and Northeastern Michigan area Class A high school track meet at Arthur Hill, May 22. The competition included Saginaw, Arthur Hill, and Pontiac. Although Arthur Hill took second place in the regional with 32 points, Saginaw High came through with 115 more points to take second in the Val- ley. Arthur Hill's only first place was taken in broadjump by Dean Ousterhout who also wound up with 11:71 points for second place in high honors. Vince Markey and Harold Koeplin placed second in the 440 and mile, respectively. 'l'RACKS'l'lCRS, cmnpetiiig were, left to right--Ilaviil Hass, Monte XVr:iy, lion Me broailjunipgn Arlon Quigley, llzmulcl Lehszick, relay teznng Charles 'l'ucker, Geri e Maclisun, milcg Dick Rifeiilmrg, Dean Ou-terlmut, lmrrllcs, du:-lies, relay team, ll n M eyer, Hub Monk, pole vault, limb llzirgeiw, ficnrgc Oshuriie, high jump. Q ON THE 'IJIAMONIJ were. Front Rovv-Courtney Rippberger, John llimmels- Koerber, Gerald Robinson, jim Troimner, Charles Newvinc, l-'reil Rupprccht ll ll pacli, Dim Meyer, jack XYelsll, Reginald Rippberger, Jerry Hrwlubik, Albert hNvLll'I7Cl. Trim Aspin. Top Row-llewayne Spencer, nizinagerg jack Laat li Freriericks. Leon lleschamp, Bob llzuies. Middle Row-Melvin Sternhagen, Ben Lloyd Newviue, lid Alclnnis, Gilbert XYeiss, llill 'l'riei', Jack llillmzui, mann ei JUNE, 1943 ' UNRATIONED With the national program of rationing assigned to the teachers of the nation, fifty-seven Hill faculty members took over their share, in addition to assuming the respon- sibility of guiding and instructing the students of Arthur Hill. Their duties, aside from preparation for instruction and checking on results, included many hours of counsel- ing, evaluation, and the making of records. The staff gained eight new members and lost five. To relieve general ofiice secretaries who were called upon to supply hundreds of individual records for the government, industries, and schools, the faculty took over many details of student records, the faculty attended the district meet- ing of the Michigan Educational Association in October in MISS ELOISE IZACON: Biology. MRS. SALLIE M. BROVVN: American Government, Economics, Related Fitness, Socia Science department head, Junior adviser. MR. EARL D. BURNETT: Choir, Band, Orchestra, BOC Club adviser. MR? M.-MARI E CRITTENDEN: Shorthand, Typing, Transcription, Office ractice. MISS INIATTIE G. CRUIXIP: Journalism, English, News and Legenda sponsor, Quill-Scroll adviser. IXIR. BEN O. DAMBERG: Mechanical Drawing, industrial Arts department head, Production Division of Victory Corps adviser. MR. JOHN E. DAY: American Government, Economics. MR. ALBERT G. DERSCH: Chemistry, Science department head, Alchemist and Crucible adviser. MISSd IYIARY IVIARGARET DOIDGE: Girls' Physical Education, Lettergirl a viser. MISS MARTHA E. FISHER: Art, Exhibits, Art Club adviser. MISS BERNICE M. FRANCIS: American History, Geography. MISS AMY GATZ: English. RIISS RIIRNICE R. GIBIJS: Speech. Assemblies, Intramural Debate and Decla- ination sponsor, Songleader and Cheerleader adviser. MRSIDOROTIIY S. GIESEL: Geonietl'Yi Mathematics department head, Senioi at viser. MR. DAVID A. GAINEY: English, Swimming coach, Athletic bnsiness mana- ger, First Aid group adviser. MISS ELLEN G. GREEN: Cafeteria manager. MRS. FRANCES M. IIAMLIN: English, Related Fitness. MISS FRANCES IIINRICHSEN: Librarian. MISS SALLY HOVVELL: Crafts, English. MR. KENNETH KELLY: Athletic director, Football and Basketball coach, Letterman adviser, Land division of Victory Corlls leader. MRS. MARY K. KREIIGER: English, American Historv, Related Fitness. MISS LORNA L. LANGE: Foods. Home Management. Ilome Ee Club adviser, Coninninity Service Division of Victory Corps leader. MISS MARY F. LEVVIS: French, English, Language department head, Sopho- more adviser, French Club adviser, MR. II. C. LIGHT: Psychology, Track coach, Reserve Football coach. MR. KENNETH LOOP: Iioys' Physical Education, Football line coach, MR. IIOXYARD LYTLE: Agriculture. Future Farmers of America Club adviser. IXIISSI RI'TII IXICILVENNA: Mathematics, Shorthand, Typing, Girl Reserves ar viser. MR. XY. II. MCLEOD: Shop. IVIISS IIELEN LOIIISE INIORGAN: Spanish, Spanish Club adviser, MR, RAYMOND VV. RIORROXV: Assistant principal, Iloys' Counselor. IXIISS LOUISE IVIORSE: hlatheiiiatics, Bowling Club adviser. MR. JAMES HASLER OSRORNE: Typing, lllanager of Student Store. MISS ETIIEL A. PETERSON: Girls' Counselor. MR. KENNETH C. l'OI'LSON: Physics, Aeronautics, Air Service Division of Yictory Corps leader. MR. R. GEORGE I'I'RDY: Iliology. Sophomore Iootball coach. MR. IIERMAN E. RAMSEY: English. MR. llIAI'RICE C. SCIIMIDT: American Government, Economics, English. MR. dSTANI,EY D. SCIIVIIERT: English, Dramatics, Arts-Dramatic Club a viser. MR, ERIC E. SENN: Commercial Law, Bookkeeping. Debate coach. MR. E, L. V. SHELLEV: Psychology, American Government, Economics, American History. Hi-Y Club adviser. MR. ROBERT H. SIIORNEY: Shorthand, Bookkeeping, Salesmanship. MR. EARL XV. SMITH: English. MISS F. ALISON SPENCE: Shorthand, Typing. INIISS COILA L. START: German, Geography, English. MR. CLARENCE D. STEXVART: American Government, Economics, Sea Division of Victory Corps leader. MRS. MARY STENYART: American History, Related Fitness. MISS IRMA STOCKDALE: English, English department head, Honor Society sponsor. MRS. MARGARET STREET: English, Related Fitness. MRS. BETTY M. STONE: Geography, English. Related Fitness. MISS GERTRIIDE E. TIIRNER: Latin, Latin Club adviser. MISS BETTY L. TIITTLE: Spanish, Latin, English. MR. YYILLIAM VONDETTE: American History, Assistant Football coach, Baseball coach. MISS LINA J. NVARD: XVorld History. MR. Il. G. NYELLS: Bookkeeping, Commercial department head, School treasurer. MISS FLORENCE E. XVELLS: Clothing, Home Management, Home Economics department head. MR. ARNOLD E. XVOLGAST: Athletic director. VYITHOUT PICTURES MRS. MILDRED CARLEY: Geography, Related Fitness. MRS. RACHEL JEROME: English, Related Fitness. MR. HERBERT C. KENT: shop. JUNE, 1943 AS -PART of her daily work, Miss June James answers the telephone, while Miss Doris I'rye assists Sally XVaters. Iienny Ilenway patiently waits his turn. Elaine Muehlenbeck scans the telephone directory while waiting for ,lean Neiderstadt to hnish her call. Flint, entertained the Wolgasts, and enjoyed a Christmas par y. Members of the Arthur Hill advisory council included Mr. Brock, Mr. Morrow, Mr. Wells, Mr. Schmidt, Mrs. Hamlin, Miss Peterson, and Mrs. Crittenden. Represen- tatives to the Saginaw Teachers Club were Mr. Gainey, Miss Lange, Mr. Schmidt, Mr. Shorney, and Mr. Stewart. I CAFE-TERIA staff members prepare, serve and put the refectory in order again each dfiy' PICEUYCCIL left to right, MRS. ELIZABETH NOACK, pastrv, desserts: MRS. INOREILN NOLLMER, meats, vegetables, MRS. MARGARET KOEIIN, sand- ::'12l1SS,1l'ClI hotsi haniburgs: MRS.-IJ-I'I.IANl ROBERTSON, salads, supervising the s nt genera care o our Jtiri 9 1" ' fzll MISS MAR ii C" scnnoi-:nER, nm-f1i.east wing, .ifsfi-ifi am i""'mI l U' 1 ml I MR. FREDNSMITII, tireiniang MR. OTTVO SCIIULTZ, north-west wing, :tuditoriuing MR. JAX SIIOEBRIDGE, head custodian: MR. EIJXYIN A. ROGERS, engineer: MR. HENRY J. REMER, gyinnasinin, night man. MR. EDXYARIJ I'lI'SA, lireman: MR. OSCAR PERRY, 'z 'I . ' MR. STEVE JAZVVIAK, yarilinang MR. XYII.I.IAM CRELLER, third li1iiiii,t2iigi,xi'irig of second floor, MR. Cl.Al,llJE ISITRGESS, library, little theater, west wing. 33 482 SENIORS CLAIM DIPLOMAS Highlighting the 1943 Senior Week were Cap and Gown Day, Senior Assembly, Baccalaureate, Senior Supper Dance, and Com- mencement. Cap and Gown Day, June 3, brought all seniors to school in their graduation garb. The Senior Assembly with Bob Hanes stu- dent chairman, included the class poem read by Pat Brock, and skits by a group of seniors. Representing the graduating class was Jim Stenglein, with Dick Rifenburg as undergrad speaker. Dr. Henry W. Fischer, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, addressed the '43 graduates, at the Baccalaureate Service, Sunday June 6, in the school auditorium. The semi-formal Supper Dance, in charge of Sally Graebner, Bob Hanes, Dorothy Kerr, Donna Leidlein, Tom Lohr, Harold Scott, and Miss Gertrude Turner was held June 7. Graduates chose to bring friends. Commencement was held in the City Auditorium, Julie 9. With lumps in their throats but smiles on their faces, the 482 graduating seniors marched across the stage to receive their diplomas. Indi- vidual recognitions at the Commencement were the presentation of the Julius W. Ippel Merit Cup for service and the Arthur Hill Scholarship for the contestant with top grades. The pageant "The Four Freedoms", under the direction of Mr. Stanley D. Schubert, portrayed the ideals for which the American people are fighting. Initiation of seniors into the National Honor Society at the Honor Assemblies, January 15 and May 25, recognized 70 members. Presiding at the induction of the last mid-year group, January 15, were Jean Williamson, president, and Arthur Rapp, secretary. Guest speaker was Rev. C. R. Naftzger. On May 25 candidates were presented by Alberta Krebbs, acting secretary for Gerrit Wierda now in the armed service, and were inducted into the So- ciety by Donna Scheidler, presi- dent. The Rev. Carl Martensen, pastor of the First Congrega- .uf tional Church was guest speaker. Dorothea Mountz, presidentg Jim Stenglein, vice-presidentg and Jessie-May Ahrens were chosen officers, May 25. D. A. R. REPRESENTATIVE Coiiferrim.5 on jessie-May Ahrens the title ot' the ltest Senior tiirl Citizen, the seniors and faeulty elected her llaugh- ters of the Amcriean Rc-rolution's repre- sentative. jessie-May competed with IJ, A, R, 1'epi'eseiitalires from many Miehi- Lho vls i D gan si i , :gt a state l .A. R. eonren- tion in lletroit for a one hundred dollar war lrond. jessie-May has kept up an all-A reeord, participated m Spanish and- Latin Clubs, and held the other uf Cillllilet NECl'C'lIll'y llllfllljl l1ClA ACIIIUI' yL'ill'. SOPHOMORE CUP For his scholarship, leadership. and athletic ability, jim Quigley was award- ed the lli-Y Soilioniore Cu 1, lim was l l . sports editor for the Arthur llill News, eo-eaptain of the swimming team, a de- elamation winner, memher of the de- bate squad and has maintained itll all- A-rerord, I lle has been elected 1044 l I 1- X president. I tiROl'l'S of seniors gather on the YCITHCU Uv l'fll1lll2il'? IIUYUS Hllfl Tilly? Slllllt- sliots so that they may better remem- ber their fap and Gown liay of W42. ON 'l'llli stage awaiting their initia- mto the National llonor Soeietv tion are ll?-ll june Candidates, Zuiiong them we- -recognize Shirley Xtaddell, jean Williamson, llonald Zoellner, Bern- hardt Ruppreeht, and Viola Nnerhter- lein. TAKING their position, and forming.: lines in preparation for their entranee into the auditorium for the Senior As. semhly, groups of seniors gather in the gyn-inasiunr where Mrs. Dorothy Giesel, senior adviser, and her helpers eheek lines. C NATIONAL HONOR SUCI li'l'Y Ilernadine Aeker, jessie-May Ahrens, Therese lleekert, Gordon Bowman, james llreehtelslianer, Patricia Iiroek, Nancy liyrnes, Mary Chism, llayward Crewe, Bennie llamberg. Roy liiseher, Dorothy Faist, Faith Francis, Arlene Fish, lfsther lfultz, liet- ty Garrett, Cora Marie George, Sally tiraebner, Marilyn Granville, Norniait Gremel. Robert liricse, Richard Ciriliin, Roh- ert llanes, Virginia llansen, Nanev llarden, Carol lleineman, Naner llotlz- man, Sallie lloleomh, Priscilla jiihnson, Mary joseph. Lorine Keinath, lfiirnlliy Kerr, Al- berta Krebbs, Robert I.eddv, Donna Leidlein, Mary Catherine Logan, Thom- as Lohr, Mary Lown, Donna Marx. Loe Mas-on. Agnes ltlelntyre, Ruth li. Mt-l.ean, lilrirothea Mountz, Arlene l'apineau, Nina Parkin, XYilliam lleckover, Rose- mary Rapp, Irene Reit-l1le,jean Reiehle, Mary lillen Ringelberg. Reginald Rippherger, Marion Ritt- 5. 34 maier, Donna Srheidler, listher Sehie- fer, lionnie Slabaugh, Mary In Smith. james Stenglein, joy Rene Stevenson, llelen Topps, Thomas Tripp. Sally 'l'i-omliley, l.enore Vasold, joan Vermurlen, Avis Vollmer, Arlene Vtahl. janice Vtard, listher YYelJer, Carl VVeiss, tierrit XYierda, Madeline York. LEGENDA i 3 JACOB EICHHORN and JAMES MUEHLENBECK GEORGE MICHEL JESSIE-MAY AHRENS JIM QUIGLEY MICHIGAN PLAQUE licfwge Xliu-hcl '42, fi-1 hi- lcxuleiwliip,-wlwl:ni'5l1i1v,- :mil 2lIl'llCt.ll' p:n'tici1w:niui1, JN mm XVlIlll!l!g :lwzxrrlx fm' l'lll'lC Sum, Jim ivcciu-ll thi- Cllll fm' luzulcuhill. SUIT- v'1iccix'e4l tl-le Al-Ifllllfflll l'l1lj1uc. Tho :lAwzu'4l if 11 l'c'L'i-gilitiiuil uf the 5zlp.fl112uv Clmptei Ire, zlml piwiiixife. llc wus rxllniwt pre-aimlvnl iluring: his wniin' your, mlcvlzlllllcil. :lv- H! thc l'111x'e-1 Nity nl Nlivluuziiz :xlumm :mil if prhesviiteml Clllfll yen-x' at the SCHIUI' zu- lizlteml, :mil -iepivwiitcsl .xI'llllll' Ilill Ain thc sinh-A1-x':ltwl'ia'ul c-rillul. llcxwznw t'll'l'll'il Nqinlrly. XYhile at Arllmr. llkill lleurge Nervi-ll in every wlhue hu Zlll-VlS4PI'5' hail to tw lhe N2lIIlllllll ll:-um' S-wiety. Alter grznliizntiiiii Jim wzu zulii-vniin-or lm' tha' hwnl iittcr, :mil held lllQ'l!'lllt'I'rlll1P in the Arn-lbrzuxlznic Chili, stusleiil czlhiiiet, afegnivlply i':uliu alzxtmii until hu wx-nl int-i wrx-ice. rm1iii1it1e'c, :mil thc H011 ljliih. Ile- was :i Qinle :mill lncal irtlicer nl the Ili-X , Il l.CIlC'l'Ill2Hl, :mil zi iuenihei' wt the Nzllimlul lluinirl Sucmety. George :Alle-mleil lieu- ARTHUR HILL SCHOLARSHIP eral Klim-ix hvlimrl in lcvlilmliigy :Alter grrlilllzlllinl, :mil lvlil last Alliffll lm' lhv -Iaulb IQiK.hllm.H -JJ '.u.t,iu,4l me AIUHIU ll! Hhmlmm M,lmlm,NhiI, ight -In-ul, fm, A"'l3" the higliewl rclwlzxstiv 1xv4'l':ii1c uf ci-ilipcliiiu SUIIIUIN. The JlWfll'1l hclpf tn hilmirc xx fuui'-yszlr civilian nf rtuily zu thu l'nix-ui-Lily nl Xlicliigizm, Jlivnlm, in his flvxlllllilll IPPEL CUP yn-:ug was eleCte4lAt-1 l'hi lim Sigma, freslmizm lmimi' fI'IllK'l'llllJ' fi-r K'-llfllllflll cum- JIIIIIGN Nluelilenheck. thc lwvutictli winnui- lil the Jnliue XY. lppel ment cup, iiocrx, :mil mn-mgiixfeil fur Nl-Iiiilgii'-liip :it the JlllHl!lll lliiiim-X Cmix-..f:1li.iii, JUNE, 1943 35 GRADUATION BRINGS -, I ' .. ' E ,I vr f s , v K 'K HALL OF FAME PAT BROCK: PM was "Strin'tlv IIIAIYIIIIICIIKIIIU in S. U. nlczu :xml might Nay, "Shhl ltk Il militzwf' iL'YI'L'Iu :xx Nhe marched with .. - -1 NI uslv NI 1IIit'I'5 . BOB I-IANES: "I,IIl',IJl:Zt'1l Iinsef' In Ihjhhy fny hi, hm' juhiu ng 5, 0.1 -resulent. Ile mhmlut 'Wlsnke liclleve when It rzunc In mlm hia mluiy. S I l 6' , - -9:31 f 3 YEARS IN RETROSPECT l BERNADINE MAY ACKER-Commencement pageant . . . JEANNE FRANCES AGRE-Intramural volley- ball, band . . . JESSIE-MAY AHRENS--D. A. R. representative, Cabinet secretary, choir, Alchemist, Arts-Dramatic, Spanish, Latin, Service Clubs . . . JUNE CHARLOTTE ALEVER-Favorite subject art . . . ELMER ARNOLD ALLES-Golf . . . JEAN LENORE ANDERSON-Advisory officer, class chair- man, Girl Reserve . . . HARRIET MAY ANDRE-Advisory secretary, choir, Band Bounce, table ten- , nis champ. PAULINE B. ANJAKOS-Girl Reserve . . . OLINDA ELLA ASMUS-Intramural volleyball, Home Ee Club . . . THOMAS E. ASPIN-F. F. A., 4H Club . . . MARGARET ANN BAKER-Art, Bowling Clubs, choir, intramurals, Christmas pageant, Band Bounce . . . MAXINE MARIAN BAKER - Class chair- man, intramural manager . . . KENNETH G. BALL-Comes from Trade School . . . ROBERT JAMES BARGERT-Class chairman, advisory officer, track. Latin Club, Letterman. YVONNE ANNE BATES-Queen's Court, advisory officer, Arts-Dramatic Club, debate, pageants, Jun- ior play, Alchemist . . . WAYNE ALLEN BAUER-Band, Band Bounce . . . SHIRLEY ANN BAUMLER -Intramural manager, sophomore party committee . . . THERESE ANN BECKERT - Latin Club, Commencement pageant, intramural manager . . . JUNE M. BEEBE-Class chairman, intramurals, advisory officer . . . ROY A. BENWAY-Letterman, varsity football, basketball, baseball . . . IRENE M. BERKOBIEN-Commencement pageant, class chairman, advisory oHicer, debate. LORINE MARIE BERNTH L-Favorite subject bookkeeping . . . SHIRLEY L. BICKEL - Class chair- man, table tennis, intr ural volleyball . . . MARGARET E. BIGGS-Class chairman, Spanish Club . . . EMMA R. BINASI Advisory ofiicer, intramurals, choir, class chairman . . . MARJORY BIN- DON-Orchestra. class liairman, Service Club captain, Home Ec Club . . . MARGARET ANN BLACK- BOC, Bowling Clubs, adlvisory officer, Christmas pageant . . . MARX' LOUISE BLUEM-Advisory officer, declamation winner. J l E EDWIN A. BOEHM-Bi ogy, BOC, Bowling, Rifle Clubs, advisory officer, Junior, Senior plays . . . DONALD W. BOESE-F orite subject algebra . . . MILTON D. BOESE-Favorite subject mathema- tics . . . JOYCE A. BOO -Advisory Officer, band, Band Bounce, Bowling Club . . . RAYMOND C. BORCHARD-Advisory o cer, class chairman, assembly committee chairman, speech . . . DONALD JAMES BOUCHEY-ASS. bly committee, Bowling, Service Clubs, class chairman . . . GORDON BOW- MAN-Advisory officer-,fassembly chairman, band, Band Bounce . . . ROSE E. BOYER-Girl Reserve, Home Ec Clubs . . . DEWAYNE E. BRANCH-Football, baseball . . . EDMOND V. BRASSEUR-'FBVOI' ite subject English. 5 ROBERT E. BRAUN-Hi,Y Club, varsity track . . . FRANK W. BRECHTELSRAUER-Home Ec, Letter- man, swimming . . . JAQMES C. BRECHTELSBAUER-Cl3SS chairman, Letterman, varsity football, ten- nis . . . JEAN KATHRYN BREMER-Intramural volleyball, baseball . . . PATRICIA MAXINE BROCK- Cabinet, Class chairman, Sophomore cup, Senior play, Bowling, French, Alchemist Clubs, Queen's Court, debate . . . GEORGE W. BROWN-Junior play, F. F. A. Club . . . JANE IVONE BROWN-Advi- sory officer, Art, Latin Clubs at Flint Northern . . . SALLY JANE BROWN-Band Bounce, choir, in- tramural volleyball, basketball . . . LOIS BRUCE-Favorite subject English . . . FRANK H. BUBLITZ -Favorite subject salesmanship. LAWRENCE BURT BUGGIA-Cabinet member, class chairman . . . ROSE BURBACK-C1885 chairman . . . LUCILLE R. BURK-Favorite subject English . . . SHIRLEY BURLESON-Favorite subject eco- nomics . . . JOHN P. BURR-Advisory vice-president . . . ELAINE MARGARET BURTON-Biology, La- tin, Spanish Clubs, intramurals . . . DELBERT BUSH-Commencement pageant . . . ELEANOR M. BUT- ZIN-Advisory officer, Band Bounce, Commencement pageant . . . NANCY LYNN BYRNES-Advisory ofiicer, Junior, Senior plays, declamation, debate, pageants, French Club . . . GINO CALLIGARO- Favorite subject psychology. LUCILLE E. CAMPBELL-Favorite subject psychology . . . JEAN IC. CAMPEAU-Likes commercial sub- jects . . . MARIAN G. CARDY-Bowling, Girl Reserve Clubs . . . GORDON BRUCE CARROLL-Advisory officer, class chairman . . . ELAINE MARION CHINEVERE-Home Ec Club . . . MARY KATHRYN CHISM -Advisory oificer, Bowling, Latin, Spanish Clubs, class chairman . . . ARLENE L. CI-IOLCHER-Girls intramurals . . . DONALD M. CHOLCHER-Advisory officer, class chairman . . . BETTY LOU CHRISTEN- SEN-Arts-Dramatic Club, debate, Christmas pageant, intramural sports . . . DORIS A. CHRISTEN- SEN-Intramural volleyball, basketball, baseball. WILLIAM J. CLARK-Cheerleader, Spanish Club, Letterman, assembly committee, class chairman . . . EDWARD CLALTSS-Varsity football, basketball, baseball, advisory officer, orchestra . . . EUNICE E. CLEMENT-C0ll8CtS dimes . . . MARY CATHERINE CLINE - Advisory officer, intramural volleyball, baseball . . . PEARL A. COLWELL-Letter irl, Service, French Clubs, advisory officer . . . SHIRLIE L. COMPAU-Intramural manager, volleyiall, baseball . . . DONALD O. CONZELMANN-Favorite sub- ject gym . . . PATRICIA ANNE COPE-Girl Reserve, comes from Chicago . . . BRUCE FREDRICK CORRY -Favorite subject English . . . SHIRLEY ANN COURTADE-Bowling, Latin, Spanish Clubs. W F E, 1 ,. N , 5 W, gi . SUCCESS OR FAILURE s i :U , , . . HALL OF FAME 9' g KEN SPYKER: "Ilzlplvy liznyx .Xrc Ilvu- .Xunillu when Ka-11 hlmw V Ill Ile "l.-'uw Ilih-" :mul 111'1ru'fllx:4I mlsluu, "Y-111 ll'lx4 tw llc .X - L J I 4 1-tlmll llc'rf,", K A w -' ISH WILLIAMS: .Xlthmlgll Ida xx-rll'l "IQ:-1 ,Xlfmnul Xluvh .Xvlv i wi: I wc", he will 1I:v :IH Viulll with lux zlllllvlis' zllxrllly' lm "Yia'lwl'y". - i it f I kisql w Ai L..' V2 5' Iv S fi xi S 'V S fi A, 11? .-kkk , 'yy uf' . -9 q ,, 1 .Q ff I f fzf S n 5' A ,gf 'X- if J ,, 5 6? h S ' SV? lz ' ,fy .4 - ? I M? I0 1 1 Q f X , Y.:- 1, . Q W ""' is 2 " r Q, I ,J ' 9--43 H ff 5- -1 9 R M , ef if-F1 G3 'R f ? E 4' is 'B' K l S 5 .fv5.,,, S I G X 51 Y' i ' 2 S 1 AUQQQMD M 35" in I . x W Q 1 K FQ' vi Q, N IS WEIGHED BY EACH ALICE ELIZABETH CRAMER-Advisory officer, Lettergirl, Bowling, Girl Reserve, Service Clubs . . . DORIS MAE CRAMPTON-Christmas pageant, intramural volleyball . . . SHIRLEY M. CRAMTON-In- tramural volleyball . . . HAYWARD BENAIAH CREWE-Advisory officer, Band Bounce, Christmas, Commencement pageants . . . BENNIE VERN DAMBERG-Advisory officer, Rifle, Spanish Hi-Y, Cru- cible Clubs, Letterman, team manager . . . ROBERT DAMMANN-Advisory officer . . . JEAN HELEN DANHOFF-Favorite subject art. EVELYN M. DARBY-Favors bookkeeping . . . ISABEL JANE DARBY-Favorite subject typing . . . ALICE FAITH DARLING-Girl Reserve, intramural volleyball, basketball . . . ERMA MAE DAVID- Favorite subject math . . . LUCILLE MAE DAVIS-Advisory officer, intramurals, Home Ec, Service Clubs, Lettergirl . . . RICHARD N. DAVIS-Intramural manager, class chairman . . . WILLIS J. DEBNIAK-Favorite subject radio. ROGER G. DECATOR-Varsity football, track, intramural manager, Letterman, class chairman . . . LAWRENCE E. DENNO-Class chairman . . . DELORES FRANCES DEREK - Cabinet member, class chairman, Latin Club . . . LEON DESCI-IAMP-Favors American history . . . SHIRLEY J. DESHONE- Favorite subject cooking . . . HOWARD ALVIN DIETZEL-Favorite subject math . . . KEITH DILLEY -Favorite subject mechanical drawing. THOMAS E. DORAN-Favorite subject foods . . . GORDON D. DUBAY-Advisory vice-preSident,track, Letterman ...ROBERT LEE DUWE-Track, debate, Junior play, Band Bounce, Spanish Club . . . SHIRLIE DEANE DYE-Intramural manager, Bowling Club . . . SHIRLIE ANN EASTON-Advisory officer, intramural manager, Girl Reserve, sophomore party committee . . . EVELYN C. EATON- Favorite subject English . . . MARJORIE MAUGER EDWARDS-Advisory officer, Arts-Dramatic, Bi- ology Clubs, class chairman, pageants . . . ROY E. EISCHER-Advisory officer, assembly committee, class chairman, Crucible Club . . . BETTIE JUNE ELLIOTT-Favorite subject clothing . . . MARY E. EMERY-Favorite subject Spanish. ALBERT E. ENGEL-Intramural manager . . . EMMA JEAN ENSZER-Home Ee Club . . . OLGA M. ERLI-Advisory officer, Commencement pageant, declamation .... CONCETTA A. ERNANADEZ- Speech, intramural sports, Service Club, Band Bounce, choir . . . DORRIS L. ESCHENBACI-IER-Im tramurals, Latin Club . . . JOHN C. EVANS-Class chairman . . . DOROTHY V. FAIST-Advisory officer, BOC Club, declamation, Band Bounce, Junior play . . . DOMINIC T. FAVARA-Intramural manager, varsity swimming, Commencement pageant . . . CHARLOTTE D. FEI-IN-Intramural vol- leyball, Home Ec Club . . . BETTY CATHERINE FERCHAU-C1355 chairman, intramural sports. JESSIE BROWN FERGUSON-Cabinet, Legenda. Quill-Scroll, Spanish, Arts-Dramatic Clubs . . . DON- ALD H. FERRIBY-Head drum major, band, debate, Hi-Y . . . E. ARLENE FISH-Debate, declama- tion winner, Junior, Senior plays, advisory officer, class chairman . . . A. JAY FISHER, JR.-Intra- mural manager . . . ROBERT BLANCHARD FISHER--Advisory officer . . . BETTY LORRAINE FOBEAR- Advisory officer . . . MARGARETTA B. FOOR-Intramural sports . . . JAMES K. FOULDS-Rifle Club ' . . . DONALD R. FOX-Track, Rifie Club . . . LORRAINE MARIE FOX-Advisory officer, class chair- man, Band Bounce. I FAITH FRANCIS-Alchemist, Latin Clubs . . . GEORGE W. FRANCIS, JR.-Band, Band Bounce . . . VIVIAN P. FRANZ-Intramural manager, class chairman, Lettergirl . . . JUNE MARIE FRASER- Service Club . . . AITBERT RUDOLPH FREDERICK-Letterman, team manager . . . NETTIE-MURLE FREELAND-Class chairman . . . GLADYS H. FREUDENSTEIN-Favorite subject mathematics . . . JOHN EARL FREUDENSTEIN-Rifie Club . . . RAY ARTHUR FRIEND-Rifle Club . . . CAROLINE AR- LINE FRITZLER-Class chairman. ESTHER LEONA FULTZ-Advisory officer, class chairman, treasurer, BOC, Latin Clubs ..... ANTHONY J. FURLO-Class chairman, intramural manager, football, track . . . GERALD F. GAGNON- Favorite subject drafting, aeronautics . . . JANE E. GARBER-Queen's court . . . RICHARD ALVIN GARDNER-Aft, Rifie Clubs, cheerleader . . . BETTY R. GARRETT-Orchestra . . . CHARLES HUGH GARRETT-Art, BOC Clubs, choir, Commenecement pageant, Band Bounce . . . IRENE M. GAUZE- Class chairman . . . BETTY JAYNE GAVIT-Favorite subject English . . . ALBERT G. GEESE-Art, Home Ec Clubs. CORA MARIE GEORGE-Alchemist, German Club secretary, class chairman, advisory officer .... SALLY E. GEORGE-Favorite subject salesmanship . . . MARGARET MARTHA GEYER-Band Bounce, Christmas pageant, choir . . . NELLIE IRENE GOINES-Girl Reserve, Spanish, Service Clubs, intra- mural sports . . . GERTRUDE JANE GoLz-Spanish Club . . . DAVID GRAEBNER-Favorite subject aeronautics . . . SALLY JEAN GRAEBNER-Queen's attendant, advisory officer, Spanish. Latin, Bowling Clubs . . . ELLAGENE GRAHAM-Favorite subject psychology . . . BETTY JUNE GRANGER -Girl Reserve . . . MARILYN KAY GRANVILLE-AdViSOTy officer, Bowling, Latin, Spanish, Service, Arts-Dramatic Clubs, Junior play, Christmas, Commencement pageants. 14" ffvd V -1-f "S" AND me 4.gZIZl6'!7 wi ED CLAUSS: HALL OF FAME "X lilllc H11 l111I1'111'111l011lA' l',1I1l11' 111-111 l1111I 111 11111, ' ry whcll 1116 n'1'1m1l yvllcml. "A 'l'1Nl11'l 11 'l'11xL1'l4' W1- 111111 1 In lil jESSIEfMAY AHRENS: "XX'I1k A- ' 11 41 lllk XXIHI1 N ll XX 1I1 1- ,lc-N11-5 I11 l1c1'11 "I,1-sl" 111 WWF H11-111m N1-1114 111111 411- ll--ex 111111111 1-I buth. 5111- :N lu IIC1' x'J1111111N zmllvl N. .nf 1 -13' I va 1 M. Mx may L ,iff Nw s 'X 1-1 u k fr '1' M- 111 1 f. -ii' 'ff' .81 E in X X 1 A xx , ' S. ..:, Il ' 1 A ,1 S 1 1 ,, " ia t E2 Yi :gl wr "" J QU 1 4 g Q 'Q 5.1 -.N ,ff J ' 1 ' 111 Y ,,'- T 1 3 2 1 -1 F ii U' 24... x Rum -2 1 11 1, Q A 'K .1 BOY AND GIRL SET NEW GOALS l SHIRLIE JOAN GRAY-Biology Club, P-T A. chairman . . . LORRAINE EVELYN GREEN--FaV0l'it9 subject clothing . . . WALLACE ALBERT GREEN-Advisory vice-president, intramural manager . KENNETH E. GREENLEAF, JR.-Favorite subject math . . . NORMAN ARTHUR GREMEL-Class chair- man, band, Student Cabinet, Crucibles . . . H. ROBERT GRIESE - Advisory president, Crucible, Spanish Club, band . . . RICHARD LEROY GRIFFIN-Advisory president, Arts-Dramatic Club, News , sports editor, Quill-Scroll. l ROBERT L. GROENING-Aeronautics enthusiast . . . ELAINE ELIZABETH GUNTHER-Girl Reserve, Home Ec Club . . . FRED JOHN HABKE-Varsity baseball . . . IRENE ELIZABETH HACK-Band, or- chestra . . . DORIs MARILYN HALL-Spanish, Arts-Dramatic, Biology Clubs . . . MARION ELAINE HALL-Favors bookkeeping . . . ROBERT D. HANES-School president, varsity football, basketball, baseball, class chairman, Letterman. LAWRENCE A. HANLEY-Band . . . VIRGINIA R. HANSEN-Commencement pageant, advisory offi- cer, Spanish Club . . . MARY NANCY HARDEN-S6hl01' play, advisory Officer, Latin, Biology Clubs . . . GEORGEINA HARDY-Choir, Christmas pageant, Spanish Club, advisory ofiicer, class chairman . . . GEORGE E. HARRINGTON-French Club, orchestra . . . CAROL MARIE HARRIS-Latin Club, intramurals . . . HELEN M. HARRIS-Home Ec Club, class chairman. DORIs M. HARTWIG-Intramural sports . . . NELSON LANDO-N HARVEY-Favorite subject history . . . LAURA C. HASS-Girl Reserve . . . RUTH GEORGIA HAUMAN-Queen's court, class chairman, advisory Ofiicer . . . GILBERT G. HAVEN-Favorite subject chemistry . . . WARREN A. HAY-Cru- cible . . . ELLA MAE HAYDEN-Intramural manager . . . CAROL RUTH HEINEMAN-Advisory officer, intramural sports . . . class chairman, Arts-Dramatic, Biology, Bowling, French Clubs . . . THOa'IAS H. HERITIER-Likes physics . . . JOHN H. HIMMELSPACH-Advisory omcer, French Club, base all. ROBERT G. HINKIN-Letterman, Bowling Club, class chairman, basketball . . . LOUISE A. HIRSCH- MAN-Christmas, Commencement pageants, Home Ec Club . . . CLARENCE E. HOFFMAN, JR.-Fa- vors aeronautics . . . JAMES W. HOFFMAN-F. F. A. Club . . . NANCY HOFFMAN-Advisory offi- cer, News business manager, Quill-Scroll, Latin Club . . . SALLIE HOLCOMB-Latin, Spanish, Al- chemist, Clubs, Christmas pageant . . . JERRY HOLUBIK-Advisory oflicer, football, baseball, Letter- man, Service Club . . . ELSIE F. HORN-Advisory ohicer, Girl Reserve, Service Clubs, intramural sports, class chairman . . . RUTH E. HOSPAL-Home Ec Club, intramural sports .... JAMES THOMAS HOWAY-F. F. A., Rifle Clubs, Letterman, football manager. PHYLLIS HOWE-Favorite subject economics ..... RLENE LAFLEUR HOWELL-Arts-Dramatic, French Clubs, advisory oiiicer, assembly committee . . . . CHRISTINA M. HUBBARD-FZVOFS psy- chology . . . WILLIAM N. C. HUNTER--Advisory officer, F. F. A. Club . . . DONNA RUTH HURRY- Intramural sports . . . MARGARET ANNE IVANIAK-Advisory oiiicer, intramural sports, Arts-Dra- matic, Biology, Bowling, Latin, Spanish Clubs . . . MARY B. JAAP-Intramural sports . . . CARL H. JAREMA-Favorite subject English . . . ANDREW S. JOHNSON-Class chairman, Bowling Club . . . PRISCILLA C. JOHNSON-Senior play, Christmas pageant. ROBERT CLARK JONES-Band, Hi-Y, Rifle Clubs, class chairman, track .... MARY KATHERINE JOSEPH-Advisory officer, Alchemist, Spanish, Latin Clubs, class chairman . . . ROBERT J. KAM- ISCHKE-Likes aviation . . . WILLIAM ALBERT KAUFFOLD-Advisory officer intramural manager, assembly chairman, class chairman . . . LORINE M. KEINATH-Favorite subject transcription . . . ANTOINETTE HARRIET KELLEY-Class chairman . . . DOROTHY ELLEN KERR-Advisory ofiicer, in- tramural sports, Bowling, Latin, Spanish Clubs. . . DALE F. KEYSER-Advisory president, Arts- Dramatic Club, orchestra, band . . . ALBERT R. KILE-Track . . . LAUREN H. KING-Advisory vice- president, band, Band Bounce. LILLIAN JANE KING-Bowling Club . . . MARY KLEMM-Advisory omcer, intramural sports . . . GERALDINE J. KLENOSKI-Intramural sports . . . MARY LOUISE KLENOSKI-Intramural sports . . . RUTH EVELYN KOHLHOFF-Favorite subject math . . . KATHLEEN S. KORBIEN-Intramural sports . . . EDWIN C. KOWALSKI-Advisory officer, class chairman, baseball, Letterman . . . . IRENE M. KRAUSE-Intramural sports, Latin Club . . . ADELINE KRAWCZAK-Spanish, Girl Re- serve, Service Clubs . . . ALBERTA M. KREBRS-Advisory officer, Art, French, Alchemist, Arts- Dramatic Clubs, class chairman, intramural sports. ' JACK K. KRUEGER-Favorite subject math . . . ELEANORE C. KUBIAK-Girl Reserve Club . . . . DONNA CAROLYN KUEHN-Bowling, Girl Reserve Clubs, choir . . . NORMA KUEHN-Favorite sub- ject chemistry . . . WAHNETTA V. KUEHN-Intramural manager . . . FREDERICK KARL KUNDINGER, JR.-Hi-Y Club, band, orchestra, dance band . . . FLORENCE IDA KUNITZER-Intramural sports . . . FLORENCE M. KUTSCI-I-Biology Club . . . JAMES W. LACKER-Advisory officer, Junior play, Christ- mas pageant . . . AUGUST LAFLEUR-Intramural manager. REMEMBER GOOD TIMES, ' is ' 9 HALL OF FAME F. f' t Nh JIM STENGLEIN: " ' he micl "Yun 'l':nIIx 11... K his :l114lu-1lvc "lin-anll1lcH' right illstrml ni "XX'.'m1u a.6,,S,.x K M. . , 1 X-ru ll XML-V lxn-In hi: - " Q' L ' J lxlllx Umnlllcl lr .lim nlwut ull-+111 It null lxlrlau. ll xxiwlft nlllrlrlx Klzxgivu that lcft DOROTHEA MOUNTZ: "Sho lim-nfl Ilvlivvc in Rulnfwl' but W hgllll Ju' xv-I-lxl-.1 In mnlw tha- Xvux va i v Q 5 ig A M 5 M 1 MMEE lf' A 9 E x! Efgiiff' Cy 'Q E ff q . .,-. K X I ARE SORRY T0 LEAVE: LOIS S. LANGE-Class chairman. advisory treasurer, secretary . . . BETTY LAPAN-Favorite subject history . . . CLARA LAPPRICH-Favorite subject art . . . KENNETH J. LAUPER-Cabinet, band, Or- chestra, dance orchestra . . . MARGARET LAWTON-Spanish, Latin Clubs, Commencement pageant . . . EDWIN DONALD LEAMAN-Favorite subject agriculture . . . OLIVE ANN LEAMAN-Geography favorite subject. BERTHA M. LEBSACK-Intramural manager, Spanish. Art Clubs . . . ROBERT JOSEPH LEDDY-News advertising manager, Commencement pageant . . . MADELINE A. LEHR-Intramural sports. Letter- girl . . . RUTH H. LEHR-Favorite subject English . . . DONNA LOU LEIDLEIN-Cabinet. Latin, Al- chemist, Arts-Dramatic Clubs, Junior, Senior p'ays, pageants . . . LORETTA LEIKAM-Intramural sports . . . LORRAINE LEIKAM-Intramural volleyball. I RITA L. LEVI-Favors Spanish . . . SALLY LEWIS--Advisory officer. Spanish Club, Christmas pag- eant . . . MARION LAURA LINK-Service Club, intramural volleyball . . .MARY CATHERINE LOGAN- Advisory Officer, intramural sports . . . THOMAS O. LOHR-Cabinet, Bowling. Latin, Spanish, Cru- cibles Clubs, class chairman . . . ROY P. LOISELLE-Letterman, Service Club, band, dance orchestra, football . . . CHESTER LOMBARDO-Advisory vice-president, track, cheerleader, Letterman. I BETTY JOAN LONSWAY-Choir, Band Bounce . . . DAN KENT LOVELAND-Debate, Latin, Bowling Clubs, band, orchestra . . . MARY L. LOWN-Bowling, Arts-Dramatic, BOC, French Clubs, Cabinet, songleader, Queen's Court . . . IRMA L. LUCKEY-Favorite subject crafts . . . CLAYTON L. LUTz- Varsity football manager . . . SALLY A. MACARTHUR-Intramural sports . . . DONALD G. MACMIL- LAN-Cabinet, Junior play . . . HARLON MARK-Varsity debate, declamation . , . VINCENT R. MAR- KEY-Favorite subject history . . . BETTY JANE MARTIN-AdVlSOl'y officer, class chairman, intra- mural sports, declamation. EARL J. MARTIN-Band, Band Bounce . . . WILMA JEAN MARTIN-Band, Bound Bounce, advisory vice-president . . . H. RICHARD MARTINI-Cabinet member, football, intramural manager, Junior play, Christmas pageant . . . DONNA DORCAS MARX-Advisory officer, Spanish, Service Clubs, de- bate . . . ZOE-LOIS MASON-French, Bowling, Arts-Dramatic, Alchemist, Spanish Clubs, advisory officer . . . DUANE ROY MASSMAN-Intramural manager, varsity football . . . MARGARET B. MATT- sON-Advisory officer, Spanish Club . . . MYRTLE MAY MCDERMOTT-Home Ec Club, intramural sports . . . RUTH MARY MCFALL-Advisory president, Latin Club . . . AGNES McINTYRE-Latin, Spanish, Arts-Dramatic Clubs, Junior, Senior plays, Queen's Court, class chairman. ELAINE C. MCKENZIE-Favorite subject commercial . . . JANE ILENE MCLAUGHLIN-Favorite sub- ject gym . . . RUTH ELAINE MCLEAN-Latin, Bowling, BOC Clubs, advisory Officer .... ELAINE CARRIE MCCALL-Intramural manager, Home Ee Club . . . VERNICE LOUISE MEDARIS-Service Club, intramural sports . . . LINUS V. METIVA-Favorite subject economics . . . LANETTA RUTH MEY- Advisory officer, intramural sports, Arts-Dramatic Club. songleader. debate . . . DONALD F. MEYER -Intramural manager track . . . DONALD J. MEYER - Advisory officer, football, baseball, Band Bounce, orchestra . . . JOSEPH MICELI-Football, basketball, baseball, track, choir, Letterman. GERALDINE L. MIESSNER-Class chairman, Home Ee Club . . . LOUIS A. MIROLAICZIK-Favorite subject agriculture . . . ELAINE J. MILLER-Favorite subject foods . . . JOHN HUTCHISON MILLER- Favorite subject English . . . MAURICE C. MILLER-Favorite subject mathematics .... RICHARD CREWS MILLER-Advisory officer, Arts-Dramatic Club . . . W. JACK MILLER-Track, basketball, ad- visory vice-president . . . WILMA RUTH MILLER--Intramural volleyball, basketball . . . THOMAS P. MOFFETT-FTOm Arthur Hill Trade . . . ROBERT A. MONK-Advisory Officer, Letterman, Art Club. class chairman, track. JACK E. MOORE-Hobby raising pigeons . . . HAZEL B. MORGAN-Library assistant, Latin Club . . . DOROTHEA ROSE MOUNTZ-NGUJS editor-in-chief, Quill-Scroll, Cabinet, Spanish Club, chairman Sophomore party, Scrap Drive chairman .... ELAINE MARY MUEHLENBECK--JuHiOT play. class chairman, Christmas, Commencement pageants . . . WILLIAM J. MUIRHEAD--Rifle Club . . . ROBERT L. MUNDT-Band, Band Bounce . . . KAY NASH-Reserve football, basketball, track .... GERALD E. NENTWIG-Intramural manager . . . CHARLES NEWVINE-Favorite subject P-F-C . . . KATHRYN J. NEWVINE-Lettergirl, intramural Volleyball, basketball, baseball, class chairman. MARILYN FAY NIELSEN-CIBSS chairman, French Club . . . LAWRENCE NIZINSKI-Intramural man- ager . . . JAMES F. NORRIS-Bowling Club, intramural manager . . . HELEN S. NOVACK-Home Ee, Arts-Dramatic Clubs, intramural manager . . . PAULINE LOUISE NOVAK-Home Ec Club . . . DON- ALD EDWIN NUECHTERLEIN-Arts-Dramatic Club, debate, declamation valley winner, choir, class chairman, cheerleader . . .MARVIN A. NUECHTERLEIN-C1285 chairman . . . FLORENCE ELIZABETH 0'BRIEN-Class chairman, Home Ee Club . . . SHERMAN RAYMOND O'DELL, JR.-Favorite subject home economics . . . DAVID FREDERIC OEMING-Varsity basketball, football, Crucible Club, assembly committee. M4 Eg HALL OF FAME ACK WINTERS: "XYh:lt -1-1 IM." xxllvn xuu lcwvr tlnyw Ill-X nlutlus tu U1I!L'Ix, "'l'lI'.'1'1"Il Xvvvl' lic .Xlmtllcv Null GERRIT WIERDA: "IME in llw ,Xrmv N-mx" but wax "ln thx' . , , . , lzggs lu Um' Iuzulwl . Hum!" xxlxvu tht bilxlwtlmll squxul 1lcc:Iwl mmm-'llc tw put .Xll tha Sw 1 ,! K A, ,A,,1AA ,AA .,, I A M BUT mmf if 1 if H9 L 'F' Y .ka ki, ,, , sms me sf Q 1 'e YQ A 1 16 Q , .N w ' X a K' I 2 A I ANTICIPATE NEW JOBS WITH CONFIDENCEQ SHIRLEY MAE 0LDs-Home Ec Club, class chairman . . . DORIS ARLENE OSBORN-Favorite subject crafts . . . THOMAS FRANCIS O'SULLIVAN-Advisory officer, Bowling Club . . . ARLENE L. PAPINEAU -Girl Reserves, Bowling, Spanish Clubs, advisory officer, class chairman . . . ALLASEBA JUNE PAR- KER-Bowling Club, class chairman, choir . . . JEAN MARIE PARKER - Girl Reserve, intramural volleyball . . . NINA L. PARKIN-Band Bounce, speech, orchestra. Q EILEEN R. PATTERSON-Girl Reserve, advisory officer, intramural sports . . . WILLIAM W. PECKOVER -Commencement pageant, Bowling, Latin. Crucible Clubs . . . VIRGINIA ELEANOR PEGLOW-BiOlO- gy, Latin. Alchemist Clubs . . . BETTY LOU PELON - Advisory officer, Latin Club, Band Bounce, choir. . . DORIS M. PETERS-Class chairman, intramural sports . . . ROGER N. PIERCE-Advisory offi- cer, Letifrraan, football, band, orchestra, class chairman . . . J ENNIE A. PIETRAS-Advisory officer, Service u . LAURINE S. PIETSCH-Favorite subject crafts . . . EMIL S. POPE-F00tball .... FREDERICK A. PORATH-Advisory president . . . MARY JEAN PORTICE-Intramural volleyball, basketball, baseball . . . HELEN JEAN POUND-Bowling, Home Ec. Spanish, Clubs, Band Bounce, intramural sports . . . KENNITH EDWARD PRAAY-Service Club, Senior play, debate, Christmas pageant . . . LILA MAE PRETZER-Favorite subject shorthand. LOIS ANN PRETZER-Advisory vice-president . . . ARLON QUIGLEY-Advisory officer, class chairman, Letterman, Hi-Y Club. swimming, track . . . VIOLA FLORENCE RANKE-Favorite subject foods . . . ROSEMARY L. RAPP-News, Quill-Scroll, Arts-Dramatic, Home Ec Clubs . . . THEODORE B. RAY- Cabinet member . . . WILFRED W. RAYMOND-Favorite subject general art . . . RUSSELL W. RED- FERN-Advisory officer, class chairman, RiHe Club, track, football . . . ROBERT A. REETZ-Advisory officer, Junior play, Arts-Dramatic, Spanish Clubs, choir . . . IRENE O. REICHLE-Likes bookkeeping . . . MARION JEAN REICHLE-Spanish Club, advisory Officer, class chairman. W. EDWARD REINDEL-Favorite subject bookkeeping . . . ESTHER L. REISIG-Spanish Club, intra- mural volleyball, basketball . . . MARY ELIZABETH RENDELL-Girl Reserve, class chairman, debate, orchestra . . . BETTE JANE RICHARD-Favorite subject English . . . RICHARD HAROLD RICHTER- Letterman, Home Ec Club, team manager, class chairman . . . RAY RIGG, JR.-Band Bounce, band . . . MARY ELLEN RINGELBERG-Advisory officer, Alchemists, Art, Spanish, Arts-Dramatic Clubs, pageant . . . REGINALD R. RIPPRERGER-Advisory officer, baseball, Letterman, debate . . . MAURICE G. RISELAY-Favorite subject shop . . . MARION E. RITTMAIER-Advisory officer. MARION VINCENT ROBERTS-Art Club, advisory officer . . . RALPH K. ROBERTS-Favors aeronautics . . . DONALD A. ROGERS-Reserve basketball . . . FANE THOMAS ROGERS-Likes trigonometry . . . JAMES RICARDO ROSS-Commencement pageant, Junior play . . . IRENE E. ROSTEUTCHER-Favorite subject foods . . . E. JANE ROUNDS-Intramural volleyball, basketball . . . VALDA MAE ROWLEY- Home Ec Club, advisory officer . . . ROBERT SHERMAN ROBERT-Letterman, football . . . ROBERT R. RUPPEL-Advisory officer. KENNETH W. RUSSELL-Favorite subject history . . . DAISY E. SANFORD-Lik6S English . . . KATH- LEEN SANFORD-Latin Club, Legenda . . . HARRIETT J. SAROW-Quill-Scroll, Legenda, Art, Arts- Dramatic Clubs, advisory officer . . . ELEANOR S. SAUL-Advisory officer, Biology, Spanish Clubs, class chairman. debate . . . HAROLD SCHAFIR--Favorite subject English .... DONNA PATRICIA SCHEIDLER-Cabinet, Junior. Senior plays, Alchemist, president Biology, French Clubs . . . JANE ANN SCHERZER-Advisory Officer, Biology, Bowling, Spanish, Girl Reserve, Service Clubs . . . ESTHER KATHERINE SCHIEI-'ER-News, Quill-Scroll, Commencement, pageant. . . CARMEN ELLEN SCHIMMER -Cabinet, class chairman, Latin Club. DONALD F. SCHMIDT--BOC Club, Junior play, Band Bounce . . . EDWARD SCHUKNECHT, JR.-Cabi- net member, football, basketball, class chairman, Junior play . . . BETTY LOU SCHULER-Advisory officer . . . HAROLD E. SCOTT-Aft, Bowling Clubs, dance Orchestra, band, Band Bounce . . . HELEN LOUISE SEDINE-Home Ec Club . . . DOROTHY JEAN SHAEFNER-Advisory secretary . . . JEAN B. SHANNON-Intramural sports, advisory officer, Home Ec Club, choir, Band Bounce . . . BETTY L. SHERMAN-Intramurals, Biology Club, class chairman. advisory officer . . . BEATRICE A. SHOOK- Advisory officer, intramural sports, Biology, Home Ec Clubs, class chairman . . . ETHEL R. SIMKINS -Class chairman, Spanish Club. BONNIE I. SLABAUGH-Football queen. advisory officer, Arts-Dramatic Club, class chairman .... MARIE SMITH-Favors bookkeeping. shorthand . . . MARY JO LIPPINCOTT SMITH-Legenda adver- tising manager, debate, advisory officer, Latin Club, Quill-Scroll. . . RAY NELSON SMITH-Advisory Officer, class chairman, Rifle, Crucibles Clubs, golf . . . ROBERT E. SMITH-Favorite subject his- tory . . . THEO SNOW-Spanish Club . . . HILDEGARD A. SONNTAG-Favorite subject English . . . ARTHUR M. SPENCE, JR.-Rifie, Spanish Clubs, class chairman, advisory officer .... DONALD B. SPERLING-Favorite subject chemistry . . . DORIS E. SPINDLER-Advisory officer. 1- X 1 6 l - if iz iaeka I A. HALL OF FAME ARLON QUIGLEY: "C-1l11lng ln Un ll XYing :mil 41 l'1':lym'1"'.fu11ly WE 4565131 "Quill" Nxxzuu in in-lszul -lf Ilying. llc xxznltuvl ul "lm Rlulxt lay us lllllxlex. MARY LOWN: "Ar limp- Klnms lip" .Xrtlmr llill will "Klux Null Klzlry lnecznllbe y-vu ua-rc :xlxxuyf Ullcfuly, Xllllllng :xml .Xlrlvu ullvxl , .. wrllewnc rnllr-nl, "Xl11f1c Klum-xr--, lla-uw . A . ., .. Q -21 Q 'x ' ' .4 K 'Q-V 1 ' Q I . :wr . . ,, mv , fa Q V wil! L .I x ,XX ,L , . . , l A 635 ,g M F, xi lm an V f 5 sn A l 5, l JW visa A7 1. I El l 5 , ll V 5 Q I M. . , ,,, , , . , xx x F . V . x " 6' if X 0 E N x A . l 0 - N , , V A .13-.. W l' " ',, K 1 X35 '- aku , KF l ' ll l MQ, ' 1 '5-A 1 ' ' zvlf Vg by V f' f 'A 4. l W ll lll i f l A ,. l ' .sfg""' my l l l l lllli l lll . Q l l F- l ll l l i VIZ: A l-, K K V, X? 1 1? ,Q , FAREWELL, BEST OF LUCK. KENNETH G. SPYKER-Varsity football, basketball, baseball, advisory Officer, class chairman . . . FRANCES MARY STANCEL-Home Ec Club . . . JOYCE I. STARK--Class chairman . . . MARION E. STEELE-Commencement. Christmas pageants . . . MARY BERTHA STEINPRES-Service Club, intra- mural volleyball, basketball . . . JAMES WALTER STENGLEIN-Cabinet officer, Commencement pag- eant reader, declamation, debate, oratory, class chairman, News . . . MARY LOUISE STENROOS- Advisory officer, declamation, intramural sports. KATHERINE IRENE STERTZ-Bowling Club, intramural volleyball. baseball, basketball . . . JOY RENE STEVENSON-Band Bounce, Commencement pageant . . . DORIS E. STEWART-News, class chairman . . . GROVER GLEN STINE, JR.-Favorite subject English . . . VIRGINIA LEE STIPE-Legenda, debate . . . ELSIE JEANNETTE STOKUS-Service Club, advisory oflicer . . . WILLIAM G. STRACHAN-AdVlS- ory officer, Christmas pageant, choir. DONALD L. STROBEL-Varsity golf .... DAVID DUANE SUNDSTROM-Rifle, Spanish Clubs, first aid corps . . . RICHARD SURGESON--Football, basketball, track, Letterman .... MARGARET RUTH SYKES-Intramural sports, advisory officer . . . CHARLES J. THERY-Band, Band Bounce . . . ROBERT GERALDbTHIEL-Band, Band Bounce . . . JEAN ELAINE THOMSON-Band Bounce, orchestra, Serv- ice Clu . CLAUDE A. THORSBY-Spanish Club . . . SALLIE A. THRASHER-News . . . L. JEAN THURIJOW- Favorite subject economics . . . GERALDINE MARJORIE TILDEN - Favorite subject commercial law . . . HELEN JANE TOPPS-Advisory treasurer, BOC Club, band, Band Bounce . . . GLORIA JOSEPHINE TREW-Advisory secretary . . . WALTER THOMAS TRIPP-BOC Club, Commencement pageant, class chairman, librarian assistant . . . RICHARD TROGAN-Choir, Christmas pageant, advisory Officer . . . SALLY JANE TROMBLEY-Cabinet, Legenda, class chairman, Quill-Scroll . . . JAMES D. TROMMER- Likes navigation. BERNICE JUNE TRUCKS--Aft, Spanish Clubs, class chairman . . . LORAINE ALICE VAN CONETT- Class chairman . . . DORIS MARIE VANDERHAGEN-Cheerleader, table tennis, Poetry Club at Detroit Eastern . . . JEANNE E. VASEY-Intramural sports . . . KENNETH H. VASOLD-Advisory oflicer . . . LENORE ANN VASOLD-Advisory secretary, Latin, Service Club, Alchemist president, choir .... ROBERT J. VASOLD-Spanish Club, class chairman, varsity baseball . . . JOAN RUTH VERMURLEN- Legenda editor, cabinet member, debate, declamation, Spanish, Arts-Dramatic Clubs, Quill-Scroll . . . BETTY JEAN VIBERT-Home Ec Club, declamation, Senior play, sophomore party committee . . . FREDERICK W. VLASSIS-Advisory officer, intramural manager. AVIS JEAN VOLLMER-Cabinet, class chairman, intramural volleyball, basketball . . . LYLA L. Voss- Favorite subject psychology . . . THOMAS W. WADDELL-Favorite subject mathematics . . . ARLENE F. WAHL-Advisory officer, class chairman, Arts-Dramatic, Service Clubs, Junior Red Cross dele- gate to Washington . . . MARGARET E. WALT-Declamation, debate, Biology Club . . . HARRIET R. WALTER-French Club, advisory officer . . . J ANICE M. WARD--Queen's attendant, speech, Junior, Senior plays, French, Alchemist, Arts-Dramatic Clubs . . . LESLIE A. WARD-Class chairman, Latin Club . . . VALERIE ANN WARSIN-Spanish Club,advisory oflicer, intramural manager . . . ESTHER IRENE WEBER-Christmas pageant. GERALDINE L. WEIL-Spanish Club . . . DORIS ARLENE WEILAND-Advisory officer, intramural vol- leyball, basketball, baseball . . . JOHN O. WEIRICH-Band, Band Bounce . . . CARL K. WEISS-F00t- ball manager . . . ROBERT K. WEISS-Class chairman, Junior, Senior plays, football manager . . . . ROBERT HENRY WELSER-Band, Band Bounce, orchestra, Commencement pageant, Spanish Club . . . DORIS MARGARET WENZEL-Favorite subject typing . . . HERBERT O. WERTH-Hi-Y Club, cross country track . . . FLORENCE MARY WESTERVELT-Choir . . . NORMA EVELYN WESTWOOD- Cabinet member, debate, Band Bounce, Commencement pageant. JAMES E. WHALEY-Favorite subject chemistry . . . VEVA LOU WHITEHEAD-Bowling Club, Band Bounce, orchestra, intramural sports, debate . . . GEORGE ARTHUR WIDMOYER- Intramural sports DONALD EDWINIWIECHMAN-Bowling Club, intramural manager, class chairman . . . GERRIT J. WIERDA, JR.-Letterman, football, basketball, track, all-valley basketball team, Junior play .... ISHAM WILLIAMS-Cabinet officer, Letterman, varsity football, basketball . . . D'AUR-L'AINES IRIS WINIECKIE-Ch0ir . . . DOLORES ANN WINTERMEYER-Advisory onicer, Arts-Dramatic Club, Junior play . . '. JOHN ARTHUR WINTERS-Cabinet officer, Spanish, Hi-Y, Bowling Clubs, class chairman . . . BETTY LOUISE WINTERSTEIN-Legenda, Quill-Scroll, Spanish Club, advisory Ofiicer, class chair- man. ARLOA WOLDERZAK-News, Latin, Spanish Clubs, class chairman . . . ILAI-I LOUISE WOLFGANG- Service Club, class chairman . . . MARY HELEN WOOD--Debate, 4H Club honor worker . . . ARTHUR B. WURTZEL-Advisory vice-president . . . LOIS M. YANCER - Advisory officer, class chairman. Band Bounce . . . HELEN MAE YORK-Band, Lettergirl, intramural volleyball, basketball, baseball . . . MADELINE JANE YORK-Advisory officer, Arts-Dramatic Club, News, Quill-Scroll, Commence- ment pageant . . . FRED D. ZAHN-Band, Band Bounce, class chairman . . . JOYCE E. ZOLLER-Band Bounce, choir . . . DONALD G. ZORN-Advisory officer, F. F. A. president, class chairman. . H . .4 ENVIOUSLY SEPTEMBER 8 Back at school 14 Fair Day 16 Volleyball tournament begins 17 Student Organization Drive Assembly 18 Arthur Hill bows to Bay City, 7-O Standish defeats Reserves, 19-O 25 Tie Lansing Eastern, O-O 28 1428 Student Organization members OCTOBER 3 Fordson bows to Arthur Hill, 30-12 9 Defeats Lansing Central there, 20-6 Reserves at Flint Central 12 Mountz heads Scrap Drive 14 P-T. A. Open House 15 MEA convention, students vacation 16 Bows to Flint Central, 25-2 19 Alumni Letterman Banquet 22 P-T. A. membership reaches 831 23 Homecoming, Slabaugh crowned queen Reserves defeat Bay City, 13-O 24 Homecoming, defeats Pontiac, 41-O Homecoming Dance 27 First report cards 50 Arthur Hill ties Owosso, 7-7 May chairman Sophomore Party 48 LEGENDA WATCH UPPERCLASSMEN FINISH SCHOOL JUNE, 1 943 Mitchell Ackerson, Ann Adler, Velma Agre, Karl Agri- cola, Bill Alberts, Leonra Alcock, Elaine Alever, Ilio Amanati, Dorothy Amsden, Edwina Anaman, Doris An- derson, Elaine Anderson. Leona Jean Anderson, Pauline Anderon, Paul Andre, Ralph Andrews. Donald Antle, Doris Apsey, Jean Ardern, Lorraine Armstrong, Geraldine Arndt, Ursulla Arndt, Donna Arthur, Nancy Arthur. Harold Asmus, Jack Attridge, William Ault, Boneta Austin, Virginia Bailey, Betty Bain, William Baird. Lydia Baker, Shirley Baker, Albert Ball, Beverly Ball, Eleanor Ball. Marion Bamberger, Robert Bank, Marilyn Bannan, Charles Banning, Janice Barb, Sarah Ann Bargar, Lillian Barkholz, Jackie Barrenscheer, Dollie Barrigar, Jane Bar- ton, David Bass, Richard Bateman. Mary Baudoux, Jean Baumann, Jean Baumgartner, Melvin Baumgartner, Ruth Baumgartner, Betty Beach, Bob H. Beach, Betty Beamish. Marion Bean, Henry Beau- regard, David Becker, Geraldine Becker. Margaret Becker, William Beebe, Phyllis Benford, Gwen Benkert, Dick Benner, Jule Ann Benson, Alice Benway, Claire Helen Berg, Eunice Bergemann, Elvera Bernthol, Marilyn Bernthol, Don Berry, Elizabeth Beyer, Marceil Beyer, Herbert Beyerlein, Leota Bierlein, Clarence Bila. Shirley Bindon, Betty Birdsall, Erma Bisbey. Barbara Black, Bettie Blake, Frank Blazejewski, Helen Block, Bob Blunt, Donna Blynn, Norma Boese, Georgia Ann Bolger, Gerald Boltz, Marie Bomboske, William Booth, Lila Born- hoff, Dana Belle Bossbach, Irma Boynton. Harold Braley, Duane Brandt, Floyd Braun, Robert F. Braun, Ken Brechtelsbauer, Mary Jean Brewster, Melvin Brin, Doris Broadworth, Jack Broadworth, Jack Brough- ton, Shirley Broughton, June Brower, Barbara Brown, Donald Brown, Jack Brown, Phyllis Brown, Tom Brown. Charlene Browne, Gloria Brownlee, Eva Brush, George Bruske, Paula Buchman, Marion Buck, James Buckel, Mar- jorie Buckey, Ralph Buddle. Bernice Buegel, Wesley Bue- ker, Robert Bufhngton, Virginia Buford, George Bujouves, Shirley Burdo, Margaret Burk, Olga Burke. Louise Burrows, Kenneth Busch. Roy Butzin, Helen By- ron, John Byron, Barbara Campbell, Doris Campeau, Phyl- lis Canda, Grace Carrington, A. Tom Carson, Eugene Car- son, Fred Case, Jean Catterfield, Bill Chapman, Mark Cheney, Oneita Chisholm, Alice Cholcher. Joan Christensen, Pat Christensen, Alice Christians, Patricia Church, Katherine Clapp, Adam Clauss, Mildred Clayton, Jean Cleary, Doris Clements, Glenrose Cleveland, Shirley Close, Ruth Clunie, Dorothy Coates, Virginia Coats, Elaine Colbeck, Charles Cole, Eleanor Collver. 49 AND ALL NOVEMBER 1 Grey chairman of Red Cross campaign 3 Community singing assembly 4 Little Brown Jug stays home, 21-O 11 Armistice Day assembly 13 Pep assembly Red Cross sunlight Dance 14 Flint Northern wins, 18-7 20 Junior play n0nce In A Life Timen Sombrero Swing Tankers lose to Flint Central, 19-28 21 Debate tournament here 25 News' Football Special Pep assembly 26 Win Turkey Day Game, 12-0 DECEMBER 3 Table Tennis Assembly 4 Telegraphic Swim with Battle Creek 8 Second Report Cards 10 Kiwanis Club Honors Team Purdy captures volleyball title ll Ahrens chosen DAR representative Basketeers win at Ferndale, 36-6 Wins at Bay City, 59-25 Christmas Pageant, HWhy Chimes Rangn 22 Flint Central falls at Flint, 47-25 25 Christmas vacation begins. 15 18 50 LEGENDA WONDER HOW IT WILL SEEM WITHOUT THEM r JUNE, 1943 Murray Colon, Donna Colwell, Madeline Conner, Donna Lee Conrad, Eloise Virginia Conrad, Eleanor Corl, Ernest Cornwell, Lamont Corp, James Cotter, Frances Cottrell, Louise Cox, Jean Ann Cramer. Bonnie Crampton, Robert Cripps, Dorothy Crist, Bob Crummel, Joseph Crump, Shirley Culbert, Bernice Cun- ningham, Fay Curtindale, Don Dabbert, Martin Dahl, Don- ald Damer, Angeline Damore. Corinne Danhoff, June Danielson, Bill Dannemiller, Mary Dannemiller, Dorothea Davis, Emily Davis, Grover Davis. Laurence Davis, Lucile Davis, Richard E. Davis, Alice Davy, Clement Debeau. Lucille Decher, Katherine Dee, Lorellen DeGeus, Dan DeGrafl', Thelma Deibel, Mary Delaney, Frank DeLong, Shirley Demand. Alfred Demko, Beverly Dengler, Carol Dengler, Edward Depping. Kenneth DeRop, Jack Dettmer, Ralph Devaney, Harold Devereau, Evelyn Diechman, Howard Diefenbach, Norman Diener, Shirley Dietzel, Donna Dilley, Donald Dobias, Har- land Dodge, Norma Doerfner. - Gladys Ann Donaghy, Richard Donhaiser, Donald Don- nenworth, Leonard Doyle, Sally Dreyer, Blenford Dubay, Mary Lou Dudewicz, Brian Duff, Earl Dunker, Jim Du- ranso, Frances Dutcher, Dorothy Ebach, Jacqueline Eck- art, Ruth Eckstorm, Robert Edgar, Arthur Edwards, Delaphine Edwards. Donna Edwards, Ruth Edwards, Norma Egerer, Irma Eichhorn, William Eichler, Donald Elliott, Kathryn Elli- ott, Jean Emede, Mary Emeott, Captola Emery, Gene En- gel, Jean Erickson, Norma Esckilsen, Margaret Esplen, Imogene Ewald, Esther Fahrenbruch, Marilynne Fair. Gaynard Farnum, Lillian Faust, Donna Fealko, Esther Feit, Dave Felsing, James Ferguson, Vivian Finger, Bill Fink, Mary Finkbeiner, Eleanor Fischer, Robert Fischer, Albert Fish, Marianne Fisher, Mary Jane Fjerstad, Doro- thy Fontaine, Dorothy Jane Foote, John Fordney. Arlene Fox, Betty Fox, Carolyn Fox, Duane Fox, Stu- art Fox, Walter Frahm, Gloria Francis, John Francis, Huber Franz, Richard Frazee, Ray Freed, Bill Frei, Er- nest Frens, Jack Friend, Catherine Fries, Harriet Fritz, Luella Fritz. Harold Fritzler, Orlando Furlo, Marilyn Gadd, Lawrence Gamble, Jane Garber, Rita Gardner, Dorothy Garrett, Rob- ert Garrison, Marcella Garske, Lee Gase, Dorothy Gates, Edward Gavit, Charles Gehrcke, Vivian Geistman, John Geitman, Jacqueline George, Richard George. Robert George, Ruth Geyer, Ruth Giacoletti, Roger Gieg- ling, Dick Gilbert, Robert Gilbert, Gloria Gillenwater, Joyce Gilles, Lloyd Gillespie, Barbara Gillion, Ilah Mae Glick, John Glick, Marion Glick, Thelma Glick, Dolores Gnatkowski, James Goines, Joan Golz. 51 FEBRUARY RECORDS SET BY THIS YEAR'S CLASS MUST JANUARY 4 Back to school 6-7 Legenda underclassmen pictures 8 Owosso falls here, 52-11 Hi-Y Dance 12 Fitness Institute Program for Valley 13 All-school Arithmetic Test 14 Debate at Flint Northern Telegraphic swim with Morton High 15 Last midyear National Honor Assembly Pontiac loses here, 74-16 Hi-Y Dance after game 18 Hanes relected president S. 0. Exams begin 19 Arthur Hi takes Saginaw High, 41-23 21 Telegraphic swim with Pontiac 22 Flint North loses here, 34-17 25 New Semester 28 Saginaw High exchanges assembly 29 Flint Central defeated here, 38-31 Hi-Y Dance 4 Swimming meet with Ypsilanti 8 Students receive little pictures 12 Win at Owosso, 63-26 Swimming meet with Flint Central 13 52 LEGENDA BE UPH ELD BY W7l6?Q!76'l255'77lZ7l JUNE, 1943 Doreen Goodrow, Jeanne Goold, Dorothy Goppelt, Nina Goslin, Jim Graebner, Robert Graebner, Shirley Graham, Clara Green, William Greenleaf, Barbara Grey, Jessie Griese, Delbert Griffin. Jeannette Grill, Robert Gross, William Grumbley, Rob- ert Grunow, Nick Guida, Helen Gustely, Jo Ann Guttow- sky, Betty Guttridge, Virginia Guy, Caroline Haar, Elsie Hach, Beverly Haefner. Ruth Haenlein, Dan Haft, Nancy Hahn, Dorothy Haith- co, Joyce Hall, Merlene Ham, Louise Hamilton, Robert Hammerschmidt, Roberta Hammerschmidt, Lorraine Hand, Betty Hanson, Ada Hardie. Betty Hare, Herbert Hare, Mary Lou Harper, Robert Harrington, Edward Harshman, Doris Hart, Katherine Hemmer, Jo Ann Hart, Ronald Hart, John Harvie, Lo- raine Hawkins, Bonnie Hay. Betty Jane Hearn, Jeanne Heasley, William Hegenauer, Irene Heine, Eddie Heinz, Helen Heinz, Jean Hart, Elaine Henne, Mary Anne Henning, Doris Hertz, Donna Herz- berger, Fay Ellen Hicks. Molly Hicks, June Hill, Dorothy Hillman, Jack Hillman, Pearl Marie Hoag, Geraldine Hodges, Donald Hoefling, Veronica Hoernlein, Barbara Holland Donna Hollatz, Ar- lene Hollingsworth, Marion Hollingsworth, Lorraine Holl- man, Thelma Holloway, Jean Holme-Shaw, Robert Hol- nagel, Gloria Hopkins. Geraldine Hughes, Betty Hummel, Alberta Hunt, Jeanne Hunt, Gerry Hutfilz, Marian Hutfilz, Clifford Ittner, Pa- tricia Jackson, Ralph Jackson, Phyllis Jahnke, Barbara Jewell, Don Johnson, Eleanor Johnson, Mearl Johnson, Roy Johnson, Arlene Jones, Beatrice Jones. Byron Jones, Luella Jones, Patricia Jones, Onalee Joyce, Stella Jozwiak, Otto Kaiser, Maxine Kansig, Robert Ka- row, Viola Karver, Kenneth Katter, Charles Kaufman, Marilynn Kaufman, Alice Keinath, Ellen Keinath, June Kelly, Jo Ann Kennedy, James Kern. Ruth Kerr, Dolores Kesemeyer, Howard Kessel, Fan- chon Kilbourn, Doris Kile, Leona Kirby, Don Kitzman, Alfred Klein, Blanche Klein, Ruth Kleinbriel, Evelyn Kle- ment, Betty Klippert, Dale Kluck, Norma Kluck, Ringlet Kneuss, Donna Knights, Betty Knoedler. David Knowles, Fred Koch, Jesse Koch, Harold Koeplin, Lorna Koepliniger, Ben Koerber, James Koinis, Dorothy Kolb, Ronald Konieczka, Lois Korbein, Marilyn Korbein, Yvonne Kraatz, Betty Jane Kratz, Arnold Krause, Henry Krause, Mary Krause, Marcellain Krawczak. Robert Kretchman, Andrew Kristalyn, LeRayne Krista- lyn, Joseph Kuflewski, th Kuhn Helen Kunz. Marie Kutsch, Ruth Kyle, James Laa sc , John Laatsch, Don LaBelle, Irma LaBelle, Marilyn LaBonville, Joyce La- Brake, Ellen Lade, Ruth Ladensack, Leslie LaFlair. 53 HOWEVER, NOT JUST FOR RECORDS WILL FEBRUARY-Cont'd 15 Time changed, everyone mixed up 16 Saginaw loses at Arthur Hill, 36-30 Pep session Sophomore Declamation Arthur Hill wins at Pontiac, 51-18 Tankers lose at Pontiac, 38-19 24 Time marches back 26 Seniors present 'Seven Sistersn Arthur Hill wins at Flint Northern, 49-34 Arts-Dramatics Club Dance 27 Quigley, Weinberg place in State Swim at Ann Arbor 18 19 MARCH 2 Bay City loses, 53-35 5 Arthur Hill loses at Muskegon, 40-39 12 In Regional defeat Bay City, 53-34 Win from Flint Central, 38-31 Report cards 13 16 17 Second Red Cross Drive Hills govern city Saginaw Hi loses to Arthur Hill, 36-26 Hall of Fame Election Mclntyre chairman Amateur assembly 26 Second Awards Assembly for Sports 29 Boys win Fun Fest Ticket campaign 20 25 54 LEGENDA s'rmvE, Bur RATHER JUNE, 1943 Gloria LaLonde, Edward Langer, Donald Langschwager, Duane Larson, Mary Mae LaTarte, Reinhold Laubhan, Donald Lauer, William Lauer, Chester Lea, Harold Leb- sack, Sarah Leddy, Ann Lee. Berkley Leggitt, Geraldine Leitz, Bob Lemmer, Ruth Lemmer, Frances Lenk, Roberta Lennox, Karl Leppien, Harold Lesh, Barbara Leslie, Herbert Lester, Marion Leuenberger, Diana Lewis. Joanne Lewis, Bill Lindstrom, Joan List, Marie List, Elaine Llewellyn, Martin Lobsiger, Gertrude Lohrmann, Louis Long, Virginia Longo, William Love, Doris Lovejoy, Edward Lugiewicz. Susan Lunden, Jean Luplow, Kenneth Luplow, Nancy Luther, Maurice MacArthur, Willis MacMillan, Doris Mahnke, Ethel Main, Ralph Manning, Maisie Manor, Rob- ert Manweiler, Colleen Maquet. Dolores Markey, Florence Markey, Dorothy Marks, Bill Marr, Florence Martin, Pegge Martin, Margaret Marvin, Pyhllis Mason, William Mason, Nellie Matakel, Pauline Matson, Grace Matthias. Richard Maul, Dale Mavis, Loraine May, Ian McBain, Robert McBratnie, Colleen McCarthy, Harriett McCray, Delores McCready, Jean Ann McDonald, Keith McGee, Harold McGlothlin, Edward Mclnnis, Joe Mclntyre, Rod- erick Mclntyre, Warren McKenna, Jack McKenzie, Bea- trice McLean. Marjorie McLean, Ronald McLean, Robert McMillian, Mary McNamara, Eleanor McNeil, Edna McQuiston, Aud- rey Meadors, Betty Jane Merrick, Kathyleen Mertz, Del- bert Mey, Elsie Meyer, June Meyer, Lorraine Meyer, Vel- very Meyer, Richard Michalski, Mary Michel, Bonnie Middlebrook. Lorraine Mielke. Joanne Miles, Jean Miller, Pearl Miller, Violette Mills, Ecil Minard, Beverly Mingus, Dewey Mitch- ell, Katherine Moffat, Lillian Mohr, Arlene Molda, Joyce Mondor, Shirley Monk, Dorothy Moore, Pat Moore, Mary Morello, Shirley Morningstar. Jack Mott, Russell Mountz. Clifford Mowbray, Don Muehlenbeck, Dale Muladore, Shirley Munger, Irene Mu- rin, Kathleeen Murphy, Alice Muter, Patricia Naismyth, Jack Nash, Marianne Nash, Marilyn Nason, Bette Nelson, Marcia Nelson, Jo Anne Nestell, Jean Ann Neuhaus. Jack Neville, Thomas Neville, Jeanne Newman, Shirley Newman, Bruce Newton, Lloyd Newvine, Jean Nieder- stadt, Norbert Nizinski, Joyce Nolan, George Northrup, Betty Obendorfer, Margaret O'Connor, Orville O'Dell. Warren Oehring, Wilbur Olson, Frank Oomen, Elsie Or uck. George Osborn, Lois Osborn, Leon Osmond, Loretta Os- mond, Catherine O'Sullivan, Dean Ousterhout, Lyle Pa- cholke, Athol Packer, John Packer, Margaret Paetz. Jack Page, Merle Page, Edith Palin, Edna Palin, Shirley Papen- guth, Bob Pappin, Cora Papst. 55 BECAUSE REALIZE APRIL 2 P-T. A. Fun Fest 15 5085 112 pairs of hosiery collected 19 Indian Assembly 22 Arthur Hill defeats Owosso, 62-42 Mountz chairman Spanish Assembly 23 Easter vacation 28 Play, nCupboard is Bareu Report cards BOC Club Tea Dance 29 Lose double header baseball game 50 Second war loan totals 321,050 M 4 Lose to Flint Central 4-2 Arthur Hill Track at Saginaw High 5 Tracksters lose to Saginaw 54-29 112 Brock V. F. W. Essay winner 6 State Parent-Teachers Meeting and Banquet ll Telegraphic Track with Alpena 15 Baseball at Pontiac Band Bounce 14 Band Bounce 18 Bay City Baseball here 20 Saginaw Baseball here 22 Regional-Valley Track here National Honor Assembly 55 LEGENDA THEY ARE WORKING TO BETTER THEMSELVES5 Z JUNE, 19423 " Joyce Parker, Shirley Paulson, Ben Paxton, Frances Payne, James Payne, Art Peart, Don Peglow, Marianne Perior, Maurice Perkins, Ken Perry, James Peters, Pa- tricia Peters. Phyllis Peters, Ellen Peterson, Mary Peterson, Robert Peterson, Jean Pfeil, Charles Pfruender, Lawrence Phil- lion, Zeph Phillips, Jack Pietz, Harold Plamp, Fred Plet- tenberg, Dale Pococke. Vincent Poma, Don Pontious, Josephine Poppeck. Ray- mond Porath, Wesley Porath, Morse Porter, Irene Portice, Arloa Poulas, Gomer Pound, Carla Pratt, Marion Pratt, Robert Pratt. William Pressprich, Margaret Pretzer, Paul P1'etzer, Ila Pscholka, Irene Pscholka, James Quigley, Clarence Rade- wahn, Shirley Ranke, Russell Raupp, Don Raymond, Mar- jory Reed, Joyce Reeder. James Reichle, Marian Reiman, Mildred Reimer, Mary Ellen Reinert, Ellen Mae Reinhardt, Marion Remer, Robert Remer, Lois Rexius, Dorothe Reynolds, Evelyn Rice, Bob Richardson, Roland Richmond. Elsie Rick, Marilyn Riedlinger, Mildred Rieger, Dick Rifenburg, Courtney Rippberger, Betty Riselay, Geral- dine Riselay, Jack Riser, Joe Riser, Delores Roberts, Mar- vin Robertson, Bernice Robinson, Betty Robinson, Gerald Ilatobinson, Howard Robinson, Margie Robinson, Wesley oot. Betty Roots, Glenn Rose, Nelda Rosteutcher, Doris Rott- man, Al Rousseau, Bill Ruble, Donald Ruble, Norma Ruby, Fred Rupp, Robert Ruppel, Fred Rupprecht, Gerald Rusch, Cleo Russel, Ann Rutherford, Noma Rutherford, Robert Rutherford, Helen Ryle. Marcena Ryman, Robert Sager, Rose Salak, Madonna Sanders, Dorothy Sandow, Maxine Sarrine, Lois Saul, Kay Saulcy, Colland Savage, Robert Schade, Ingeborg Schae- fer, Jean Schaper, Dona Schebler, Jean Schillings, Harold Schlarf, Helen Schleiger, Robert Schmidt. Margaret Schmierer, Jacolin Schnarr, David Schneider, Ruth Schneider, Dale Schnell, Shirley Schnell, Walter Schnell, Carol Schoenheit, Alice Schoenmeyer, Gerald Scho- field, Irene Schreiner, Elinor Schroeder, Jean Schroeder, Louise Schroeder, Fred Schroeppel, Jack Schuknecht, Geraldine Schultz. Ronald Schultz, William Schultz, Loraine Schulz, Max- well Schwarck, Bruce Schwartz, Kenneth Scott, Walter Scully, Lois Seder, Carl Seegmiller, Aldene Seeley, Ann Deidel, Jeanne Senay, Jim Shannon, Doris Sharar, Betty Shaw, Clayton Shaw, Dwight Sheldon. Katheryn Shelswell, Violet Shelswell, Marilyn Sherman, Carol Shetterly, Cecil Shoemaker. Jean Shreve, Robert Siebel, Grant Simmons, Jacquline Simmons, Arlene Simon, Peter Simon, Margery Skillings, Georgene Slade, Alma Smith, Arnold Smith, Betty Smith, Bruce Smith. 07 jj wlTH ANoTl-:ER JUNE 2 Cap and gown day Senior Assembly 5 Baccalaureate and Commencement Rehearsal 6 Baccalaureate 7 Senior Supper Dance 9 Commencement ll Report Cards 1945 Legenda JULY Boys' State Convention Farm work Factory work Girl Reserve Camp, Town Club Miniwanca Camp Boy Scout Camp YMCA Camp Gardening AUGUST Swimming Picnicking College and work preparation Bike hikes Boating Fishing 58 I 4EGENDA CHANCE, ARE BUILDING TOWARD THEIR IDEALS. JUNE. 19423 Cecil Smith, Charlotte Smith, Dale Smith, Eugene Smith, Stanley Smith, Eugene Snow, Frank Snyder, Phyllis Sousa, Shirley Spaeth, Ivan Sparks, Arlone Spatz, Jean Specht, Janet Spence. Dewayne Spencer, Gwen Sperlich, Ann Sper- ry, Grace Sperry, Edna Spicer, Dorothy Stan- ko, Elaine Stanko, Robert Steele, Harold Sten- glein, William Stenglein, Melvin Sternhagen, Evelyn Stertz, William Stevenson. Irene Stier, Evelyn Stork, Pat Stormont, Jean Street, Barbara Strimbeck, Janet Strobel, Marylu Strobel, Catherine Stroebel, Dorothy Stroebel, Dolores Strong, Howard Struble, Frederick Stubbs, Marilyn Stump. Arthur Suppes, Esther Suppes, Richard Su- rand, Don Sutherland, Gloria Swanton, Chester Swarthout, Ronald Swarthout, Thomas Swee- ney, Josephine Symons, William Tagget, Ma- rian Taglauer, Roy Taylor, Jean Terrian. Art Tessin, Clifford Thomas, Bill Thompson, Leah Thompson, Don Thornton, Frances Til- den, Doris Tillman, Don Totten, Betty Trier, Esther Trier, William Trier, Merlin Trinklein, Willa1'd Trinklein, Vivian Trombley, Bob True, Charles Tucker, Dolores Tullis, Marshall Turek, Virginia Tur- ner, Dwight Ulman, Irene Valdiserri, Jane VanDerbeck, Alexander VanderBellen, Marcel- la"Van Gines, Kendall Vasold, Doris Veiten- gruber, Mildred Veitengruber, Bob Vernon, Duane Vervoort, Burney Voelker, Dale Voelker, Albert Wagner, Hulda Waite, Tom Walker, John Walls, Barbara Walsh, Imogene Walter, James Walton, Kathryn Ward, Patricia Ward- house, Charles Warner, June Warren, Pat War- ren, Virginia Wasalaski, Sally Waters, Bill Watkins, Leland Watrous, Albert Watson, Jean Watters. John Waugh, Beverley Wayt, Ray Weber, Reha Weber, Sheldon Weiland, Ann Weinberg, Richard Weinberg, Betty Weiss, Gilbert Weiss, Lloyd Weiss, Lois Wellendorf, Duane Welling, Gerrie Welsh, John Welsh, Shirley Welzel, Ralph Wenger, Edward Wenzel, Henrietta Wenzel. Mary Lou Wertman, James Whaley, Norma Whaley, Colleen White, Rollin White, Lewis Whiting, Dick Whitney, Arlene Widowsky, Eva Wielock, Dorothy Wienberg, Bonnie Wilcox, Patricia Wilkinson, Deloris Williams, Gene Williams, Jack Williams, Phyllis Williams, Bernadine Willman, Nadene Wilson. Wilma Wiltse. Genevieve Winiecke, Mildred Wirth, Robert Wise, Merrit Wissman, Ernest Wohlfeil, David Wood, Frank Wood, William Wood, Susan Woods, Milton Wray, Monte Wray, Barbara Wright, Harold Wright, Wil- liam Wright, Louis Wuelpern, Don Wurtzel, Dorothy Wurtzel, Merle Yager, Aloha Yancer, Lorretta Yar- muth, Donald Yeager, Arnold Yelsik, Doris York, June York, Frank Young, Jeanette Youz- va, Lorraine Zauel, Edward Zeitler, Raymond Zeitler, Charles Zehnder, Evelyn Zetzar, Glenn Zinck, Robert Zingg, Jack Zoellner, Bob Zwingman. 59 SAGINAW MERCHANTS SELL STAMPS AND BONDS. G. A. Alderton 6 Co. Arctic Dairy Products Ardern Floral Co. Art Sample Furniture Co. Hotel Bancroft Bieglow Co. Blackwell Studios Brophy-Salisbury Co. W. L. Case 6. Co. Court Center Bakery Court Center Meat Market Draper Chevrolet Co. Dublworth Clothes A. E. Ensminger 6 Co. Henry C. Ericsson Esther Shop. Inc. Farmer 6 Tonks. Inc. F eldmann's Florence Beauty Shop Frankenmuth Merchants Furstenberg-Braun Gaffney's Dr. A. G. Gardey Gase Baking Co. Gately Co. Goetz 6. Roeser Florists R. Granville 6 Son. Inc. Dr. B. L. Hayden Heavenrich's Helfrecht Machine Co. Home Dairy Co. The House of Linens Bob Howell Sales 6. Service I. W. Ippel Co. Ittner Furniture Co. Iochen Shoe Store. Inc. Dr. A. R. Iohnson Dr. D. A. Keiser Lee Grocery G. I. Leidlein Agency R. P. Lewis Co. Liebermann Trunk Co. Lufkin Rule Co. Macdonald 6. Stingel Marr Theater Mautner 6. Krause M 6 B Ice Cream Co. McGee 6 Finlay McIntyre Photo Service Dr. A. R. McKinney Michigan Bell Telephone Co. Michigan National Bank Milton's Clothes Mbose Bowling Alleys Morley Brothers Murphy 6 O'Hara Co. Mutual Benefit Life Ins. Co. Northern Automotive Supply Co. Nuechterlein Iewelry Olsen 6 Ebann Iewelry Co. Parenti Beauty Salon Dr. M. Pike Pillsbury Pharmacy Ramshaw Photo Service Raymond Products Co.. Inc. R 6- H Shoe Store Rupprecht's Food Market Saginaw Abstract Co. Saginaw City Lines. Inc. Saginaw Dairy Co. Saginaw Hardware Co. Saginaw Ice 6. Coal Co. Saginaw Lumber Co. Saginaw Manufacturing Co. Saginaw Paint Manufacturing Co. Saginaw Publishing Co. Salle Iewelry Co. Schwahn-Van Auken-Graebner. Inc. Scientific Brake Service Second Nat'l Bank 6. Trust Co. Seemann 6 Peters. Inc. Seitner Brothers. Inc. Smith Hardware Co. Dr. A. B. Snow Stevens Brothers Stolz Service Station Strand Barbecue W. P. Tredo Co. Vanity Box Beauty Shop Wagar Drugs Walz Hardware Co. Watters Drug Store Louis G. Weinberg Drug Store Wm. C. Wiechmann Co. Yellow Taxicabs Ziegler's Pharmacy LEGENDA l Proud of their community and the rec- ord it's setting in war bond sales and in production Eddie Beindel, Lorine Bern- thal, Iohn Weirauch, and Marv Nuech- terlein, Frankenmuth students, heartily recommend these business places for their courteous and satisfactory serv- ice. They urge you to give them your patronage. FRANKENMUTH MERCHANTS WALTER GUGEL Men's Furnishings TRINKLEIN OII. CO. Home of Frankenmuths Bus THE FECHTER HARDWARE THE ORTNER COMPANY HOMEMADE BREAD Frankenmuth Cheese THE SATOW DRUG STORE Drugs, Soda Fountain Films FRED WEISS Farm Equipment ZENDER HO'I'EL RAU BROTHERS High Grade Groceries, Meats, Etc. REINDEL 6 BRONNER LUMBER CO. Lumber and Millwork Building Materials Manufacturers of Cheese Boxes Phone 4621 FRANKENMUTH, MICHIGAN FRANKENMUTH MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY KELLER'S If it's Kodaks . . . . . . It's Keller's TRINKLEIN 5 CONZELMAN Meats, Groceries Dry Goods, Shoes, Wallpaper FRED GUGEL 6 SONS Groceries, Meats Furniture NUECHTERLEIN SUPPLY CO. Hardware, Heating, Plumbing LINK HARDWARE Plumbing and Heating Walt Zeilinger, Prop. VALLEY RECREATION Frankenmuth's Bowling Center VANITY BOX BEAUTY SHOP 202 S. Michigan Avenue Phone 2-9644 JUNE, 1943 BIGELOW COMPANY MEET THE GANG AT DR. D. A. KEISER PLUMBING 5: HEATING GAFFNEYIS PH 2 0212 . one - 1037-1039 Howard Street In Freeland Phone 2-2714 SQDA BAR - DANCING 219-221 Graebner Building COURT CENTER MEAT MARKET DR. A. G. GARDEY LEE'S GROCERY A' R- Heynl Prop- DENTIST 509 N. Bond Street phone 6412 120Q,1211 Court S11 610 Second National Bank Building Dial 2-6101 DRAPER CHEVROLET COMPANY GRANVILLE'S MACDONALD AND STINGEL 1450 N. Michigan Avenue GOOD SHOES FOR ALL Office Supplies and Equipment THE FAMILY Phone 7062 Dial 8155 512 Potter Street Established 1882 408 W. Genesse Avenue Saginaw, Mich. DUBLWORTH CLOTHIER 205 E, Genesee Avenue Suits - Overcoats - Topcoats DR. B. L. HAYDEN 314-316 Graebner Building MARR THEATER "See your favorite movies here" Air Conditioned Mirrophonic Sound HENRY C. ERICSSON, OPT. D. Maker ot Good Glasses ArcWay - Ful-Vue - NuMount 306 Bearinger Bldg. Established 1900 HELFRECHT MACHINE COMPANY Tools, Iigs, Fixtures and Gear Cutting SAGINAW, MICHIGAN MAUTNER 6 KRAUSE CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS 401 E. Genesee Avenue ESTHER SHOP, INC. 422 E. Genesee Avenue COATS - SUITS - DRESSES THE HOUSE OF LINENS, INC. 441 N. leiferson Avenue FINE LINENS AND HANDKERCHIEFS SEE US AND SEE BETTER FARMER 6 TONKS. INC. BOB HOWELL SALES 6- SERVICE Dodge - Plymouth - Dodge Trucks Telephone 2-8168 MCINTYRE PHOTO SERVICE COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE Optometrists 1905 N. Michigan Ave. Saginaw, Mich. 122 N H -H St t . UITII on ree I ROBERT E. HOWELL 1 117 South Franklin 1931 Gratiot Avenue Res. Phone 3-1562 D151 22645 if..e9.4tHt'..N3 GIVE HER A LANE CHEST ITTNER FURNITURE COMPANY DR. A. R. MCKINNEY 330 S. Washington Avenue FLORENCE BEAUTY SHOP DR. A. R. IOHNSON I Chiropractor MII..TON S CLOTHES 108 N' Mlchlgom Avenue CIIITOPYUCTIC f01' Heflllh 128 S. Washington Avenue Difll 3-1833 Dial 2-9834 413 N. Michigan LEGENDA ZIEGLER'S -v NUECHTERLEIN IEWELER Diamonds -:- Watches -:- lewelry 106 North Hamilton Street SAGINAW PUBLISHING COMPANY George W. Baxter, Ir. Printers Stationers 408-410 Hancock Street OLSEN 6. EBANN IEWELRY CO. 418 E. Genesee Avenue Smile IEWELERS - OPTICIANS 413 E. Genesse Avenue PARENTI BEAUTY SALON RAZOR FEATHER BOB PERMANENTS 55 UP 317112 East Genesee Avenue SCHWAHN-VAN AUKEN- GRAEBNER. INC. GENERAL INSURANCE Phone 2-2916 120 N. Michigan Dial 3-8511 FOR P 11-1-SBURY BRAKES AND WHEEL ALIGNMEN1' Prescription Pharmacy SEE Free De1iVefY SCIENTIFIC BRAKE SERVICE 2628 E. Genesee Phone 3-4287 304 W. Genesee Avenue DR. M. PIKE SMITH HARDWARE DENTIST SPORTING GOODS 204 Gott Bldg. Phone 2-1483 Over Cunningham's Dial 6515 600 Gratiot DR. A. B. SNOW DENTIST 402 Court Street STOLZ SERVICE STATION STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS State and Court WALZ HARDWARE CO. 611 E. Genesee Avenue Wm. C! WLEPME 'Saginaw's Finest Department Store' The Thinking Fellow Calls a YELLOW OR CHECKER TAXI LIGHT TRUCKING AND BAGGAGE TRANSFER Phone 2-3117 CANDY -:- SODAS 1806 Court Street G. A. Alderton 8: Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS Dial 2-2146 301-9 Cass Street Saginaw. Michigan J OCHEN'S SHOES FOR THE STUDENT X-RAY FITTINGS Boys Girls 36.00 and up S465 and up 420 East Genesee Avenue For tops in Luggage, Leather Goods, Trunks, and Gifts SHOP AT 415 E. Genesee Avenue McGee 8: Finlay Sporting Goods and Equipment 615 E. Genesee Avenue Saginaw, Mich. JUNE, 1 943 Murphy 8c O'Hara COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS 714-716 Genesee Avenue QUALITY MATERIALS used in our shop ond on our stage ore found ot Saginaw Lumber Co. Phone 8111 300 McCoskry St. l f f AIIHI1' I Q An n PHoTo SERVICE 1 NI FG- CO- -NNANUFA Tunnrzs v WHOLESALE v n.s'rAu. Q 344 Wesi Genesee Avenue Phone 3-2823 DIAL 2-6741 206 DEARBORN Travelo Trailer Coaches now being used os MOBILE WAR HOUSING Manufactured by RAYMOND PRODUCTS CO.. INC. Seitner Brothers 43 Yeors in Une Location . . . HQUALITY DID IT" 316-318 E. Genesee Avenue Saginaw Ice 8: Coal KODAK SUPPLIES Company "DEPENDABLE SERVICE" Diol 2-6194 WATTERS Michigan Avenue at Hancock LEGENDA CIE-'IDN TOOLS 1322 King Street Until VICTORY ,fi .L4 M' V - Our machines will I' produce for the war I it fm 'I effort. then back to our I f I, Q. Q 2 , ,f,,..,. si SAGINAW, MICH! 'E I I quality products for all . . N t f 'f T fix ' YQ" I It Saginaw p Manufacturing Company THE UFKIIV SEEMANN 8: PETERS, Inc. PRINTING PHOTO-EN GRAVING ADVERTISING 405 HOLDEN STREET PHONE 8118 MAKE AMERICA STRONG, THE GOVERNMENT IS ASKING YOU TO EAT THE RIGHT FOOD For Delicious and Nutritious, Vitamin Rich Food SHOP AT THE HOME DAIRY COMPANY Cafeteria --- Foods to Take Out - Banquet Service -- Foods for All Occasions Food Department-403 E. Genesee Cafeteria-112 N. Baum JUNE, 1943 I Bernice Cunningham writes in a correspondence folder from R. P. LEWIS CO. 128 N. Washington Avenue OFFICE SUPPLIES STATIONERS and ENGRAVERS SI-IAW WALKER FILES and STEEL DESKS Dick Whitney louys War savings stamps from a Morley Brothers' clerk While patron- izing the store. Friendly Courteous Service Always MORLEY BROTHERS Bolo Braun says . . . "You too can feel at ease if your insurance is placed through this agency." Insurance Written in the large companies represented by us, plus our Personalized Service equals Proper Protection. G. J. Leidlein Agency ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE 612 Bearinger Building Phone 2-8919 LEGENDA lean Heasely, Mr. Schrnidt, lack Evans AMM 3fC, Nelson Burnell AMM 3fC talk about the places the boys have been While on duty in the U. S. Navy. Tho' the boys don't look ill ted, they still Would "go tor" "chow" at , . . The Hotel Bancroft William I. Schill. Manager Telephone 6111 H E A V E N R I C H ' "One of Michigan's Great Stores" VARSITY TOWN Suits ' Slacks ' Sport Coats "THEY'RE DIFFERENT" Ioan Vermurlen pastes up the senior sec- tion which contains "Portraits by Blackwe1l" "It is our hearty Wish that this 1943 Legenda with its "Portraits by Blackwell" Will live up to the expectations of the students of Arthur Hill High School. BLACKWELL STUDIOS 116112 N. Hamilton St. wr JUNE, 1943 For that finishing touch after meals, Onetia Chisholm says that good ice cream is tops. 215 N. HAMILTON DIAL 2-3223 You can see by this shot ot Dominic Favara, that physical fitness is important. OLD HOME BREAD is Enriched Bread to give that extra nourishment so neces- sary in modern 1iving. OLD HOME BREAD By the Gase Bakers 406 West Genesee Avenue Dale Remington and Dick Gardner broadcast com- mercials over the PA. system while Don Peglow and Iim Peters listen in. Maybe they said . . . "The store with furniture to be admired and clothes for the whole family is -I . wx f 120-130 S. Franklin Street Phone 2-4138 LEGENDA I 1 Ken Spyker cmd Sally Graebner are typical of neat and well-dressed Hillite couples. CUTE AS A BUG'S'EAR And there's no need to ration your fashion appeal, ii you wear a skirt, sweater, blouse combination- equally satisfying for home, campus, job, sports, or work. Choose from an exciting collection of color combinations at A. E. Ensminger 8: Co. W 121 North Hamilton Street Phone 2-6572 THE STARS FORETELL1! So said Mrs. Francis when she told fortunes at Family Fun Night. So does common sense tell us to store up fuel for the coming shortage. Be prepared! Stock up this sum- mer before the rush begins in the fall. Furstenburg - Braun 1764 S. Ieiferson Avenue . DO ENOUGH WOMEN FIGURE IN YOUR LlFE?? Gerry Weil, Elsie Stokus, and Bob Hinken . . . and from the looks of things, Bob doesn't have to worry a bit about things mentioned above. IUST A LITTLE HINT Goetz 8: Roeser FLORISTS 1 e 200 South Michigan Dial 3-2975 JUNE, 1943 Bob Sager and Harriet Sarow don't spend all their time in the community room eating doughnuts, but when a bag of COURT CENTER'S comes along how could they resist? C Court Center Bakery 1212 Court Phone 7665 Telephone work has many advantages. It is interest- ing, important, and offers chances for advancement. The surroundings are pleasant, and the Work is en- tirely safe. You will enjoy your fellow employees. You are paid while learning and receive frequent increases. It is Vital WAR WORK! Persons now engaged in other war work should not apply Michigan Bell Telephone Company 309 S. Washington Avenue Don Zorn grins and quotes a line We all hear a lot today - "Care for your car-for your country." Northern Automotive y Supply Co. "They handle a complete line of genuine replacement parts for all jalopies." 813 E. Genesee Avenue Phone 2-3108 LEGENDA I Mary Kay Chism, Mary Ringleberg, Torn Lohr, Maryln Granville, and Margaret Ivanick all Wear and like sweaters . . . they think Ippel's are great. The J. W. lppel Co. COURT AT MICHIGAN F. M. BULLOCK Representing the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co. Explains the three uses of life insurance l. To care for us in old age. 2. To care for parents, Wives, or children. 3. For emergencies or opportunities. A STRIKE! These students, members of an Arthur Hill bowling club, pause after doing their bit to make high scores . . . AT THE Moose Bowling Alleys 220 N. Hamilton J UNE, 1943 One look at Don Muehlenbeck's shoes, and you can easily see that, Arthur Hill students buy sturdy shoes! Nowadays more than ever before, be sure that the shoes you buy will stand up under the hardest of Wear. Our shoes combine quality with durability. R 8: H Shoe Store 321 E. Genesee Avenue This group of Hills, leaving school, are lol- ' lowing the "It's smart to be patriotic" slo- gan by taking the bus. They say, "Use your Head, Save your Spare" TAKE A BUS FROM Saginaw City Lines It it's ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT you want, just drop in and look over the selections at the Saginaw Hardware Company Hamilton and Adams A LARGE COMPLETE HARDWARE STOCK LEGENDA AFTER DATES AND DANCES . . . We find groups like this one The New Strand Barbecue FOR A TASTY SNACK Bob Beach, Dick Davis, Marge Skillings, Bob Sager, Betty Smith, Ioe Mclntyre, Charles Garret, and Aloha Yancer discuss plans for after the dance. Dick Maul shows a tie to a customer at W. P. Tredo Co. 300 E. Genesee THE INSIDE PICTURE at the headquarters for: Manhattan and Arrow Shirts Interwoven Socks Stetson and Mallory Hats Otto H. Zoellner Clement C. Lenhard Bonnie Slabaugh proves that . . . America Can Count on Hill girls to look their loveliest at all times. Louis G. Weinberg DRUG STORE Corner Court and Michigan "A complete line of Fine Cosmetics and Drugs." JUNE, 1943 i r Geraldine Riselay, Elsie Hech, Esther Suppes, Margaret Becher are keeping fit by taking the Q.T.C. and by eating the right food. FOOD WlI.L HELP TO WIN THE WAR! 5 By keeping Americans healthy. and giving them strength to carry on at top production. Rupprecht's Food Market l PHONES: 8683 and 6713 A Y 2616-2618 State Street , v "z t L li Gerrit Wierda and Donna Scheidler say, E ,QF , "It's no secret"-referring to the quality F furniture of Art Sample Furniture Co. 5 Today, consider the added values of good furniture to you and your family, buy wisely, as an investment in the future, and in the Well being of your home. Happily, material short- ages have not threatened the standards of furniture design or construction, as a brief visit to our displays will convince you. 'ii Occasional furniture, or complete suites for living room, dining lf room, or bedroom-skillfully designed, soundly built of fine i -I Woods are available to you at truly modest prices. Fine furni- ture:-the companion to comfort, courage and strength-Will prepare your home for its increasingly important part in if 5 1' Americas STRENGTH for VICTORY program. .2 y Art Sample Furniture Company A 200-204 N. WASHINGTON AVENUE 74 LEGENDA IEAN ARDERN suggests to DUANE FOX "Your best bet is to "say it with i1owers'." FROM Ardern Floral Company Two Locations for Your Convenienc 105 Second National Bank Building 124 South Michigan Avenue W. L. CASE 8: C0. AMBULAN CE SERVICE FUNERAL DIRECTORS PHONE 3-5441 413 ADAMS JUNE, 1943 Mary Logan, Doris Hall, Donna Lou Leidlien, and Arthur Spence, members of Mr. Stewart's sixth hour government class learn all about Abstracts ot Title to Real Estate and realize the meaning of a reliable abstract firm. Saginaw Abstract Co. Charles F. Peckover, Manager 206-208 Peoples Bldg. of Loan Bldg. CAREFUL . . . lldlsuncjriveff MOVING By Insured Vans Anywhere, Anytime SAFE and SURE . . . STORAGE STYLE and PIBEPBOOF WAREHOUSE fy gg- g I gg I N QUALITY at T Q "'i ' ' :'r . . I . . ALWAYS a ASK FOR: ARCH or HAZEN LARGE CHOICE LEGENDA Arthur Hill uses practical first aid. Bob Griese, Helen York, Iohn Packer, and Delores Tullis practice their bandaging in Mr. Gainey's First Aid Class. Olga Erli, Margaretta Foor, Dolores Wintermeyer, and Mary Cline use the triangle bandage in the Related Fitness Class. Fountain Service Cosmetics Stationery Magazines Tobacco Prescriptions Complete Line of Surgical Supplies THE WAGAR DRUGS ARTHUR HILL students are drinking milk for health! Ample proof ol this fact is shown in the picture of Gerald Gagnon, lohn Francis, Dick Trogan, and Robert Buttington buying Saginaw Dairy milk at the penny milk table from Harold As- mus and Herbert Lester. SAGINAW DAIRY JUNE, 1943 Doris Crampton and Harriet Fritz discuss their stamps and bonds in the community room at A.H.H.S. STUDENTS HELP DEFEAT THE ENEMY BY PURCHASING WAR STAMPS AND BONDS AT THE Michigan National Bank fMember of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation! RESOURCES OVER Sl00.000.000 IEFFERSON AT LAPEER LEGENDA A Challenge We Are Eager to Accept! lack Winters and Lorraine Van Conett could have Written this letter . . . Saginaw, Michigan United States of America Mr. Adolf Hitler: Attention! You and your buddies said we couldn't take it. but we did and are able to take any more dirt you care to dish out. We're accepting your challenge by buying United States War Bonds and Stamps, and we are pushing our fighting forces on to VICTORY. We'1l be seeing you in Berlin. Signed- Lots of A.H.H.S. Students ALL OUT AMERICA . . . TOP THAT QUOTA! OLDEST BANK IN SAGINAW ORGANIZED 1871 econd National Bank 8: Trust Co RESOURCES OVER 544,000,000 Washington at Genesee Hamilton at Court Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation JUNE, 1943 -0 aww ENGRAVERS FOR THE LEGEND!-X . N. . .N vt, ' f . ' ,QT Q' it 2-1 , Q - , . ,Q M .4 Y. , . , I . EM. , .- .,,,,' Mk ga Xiu" 'MW M: as W as ss .,.- Xu mv 9 EAST JEFFERSON AVE., DETROIT, MICHIGAN TL V, . 8 'G 1 ' - F 41 ' L' A J x 1 ' ,H W, iii .13 5 f 'H A4 5 lf, S t aw ' -' i H, 'lg as S ar 3 G ' I s Q ' Q l i Q il it ai It . i t. 1 4 V Q2 D g ,gg ag " - Q - ' Q - ' ' 9 1 ' 4 '.2 , if 4? 11 f Q' '. 4 .EAI , g ' A gy , A -Q i 1 -lf. ' V . Q af- ' M V' A I x 1.3 '- T4 ' ' ' ., ' 9 3? it A Si A 5 I , L -. Qi Q . , , aw ' -W f 4 all Q lf. " ' A ' Q f2?g? '! - fa fe V f ' V van - - , .5 ' SG - J' Q ,-" im Q I F 'ar if.


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Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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