Arthur Hill High School - Legenda Yearbook (Saginaw, MI)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1959 volume:
ARTHUR HILL TECHNICAL HIGH SCHQCDL
THE 1959 TECHNICIAN STAFF WISHES TO THANK
THE ARTHUR HILL TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL PRINT-
ING DEPARTMENT WHERE OUR BOOK WAS PRINTED.
THEIR WHOLEHEARTED COOPERATION, UNTIR-
ING EFFORTS, AND INGENUITY IN DEVELOPING
COLOR PRINTING GAVE ARTHUR HILL TECHNICAL
HIGH SCHOOL ANOTHER FIRST FOR THEIR YEAR-
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF .......... ......,... C HARLES TURNER
SPORTS .......................... .........., L ARRY MILBRANDT
ART ........... ...,.................. K ARL PAYK
SECTIONS ................................ ........... N ICHOLAS HOLIHAN
BUSINESS MANAGER ............. ............. D AVID GENSKE
MISS ADELE BUSAID
E GraTefuIIy dedicaTe The I959 TECHNICIAN To Miss Adele Busaid.
We sincerely appreciaTe her inTeresT in, and enThusiasm for our
school and our sTudenTs. She has been our English Teacher, librarian,
dancing insTrucTor, yearbook advisor and our Tourrh cheerleader. Our mosT
sincere Thanks Miss Busaid.
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who watt, 1
A991506 J Ir Chu-les C Coulter, acting Superiutandqnc
M, 5,90 J Slginnw Public Schools
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qui in 'J mb V up 10" gf Pfbpowod changs of name of tho Arthur B111 T1-ods School to 'Lrth
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6 5133085130 fo 3.3668 iP vii A high school dipluo to the otuiwot.
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xp Kh,om0:o15'3,,:-3 you vxbgef! I note this change will cont about O 5,000.00 and porlonlly I
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' i 3 We at'Arthur Hill Technical High School are proud is call attention to the
following "firsts": Q E E ., A Y, . . V , U
' After fortyetwo years' -of service,.'Arthur'fHill Trade School became the
first techrlical high school izn thisparea. Arthur Hill Technical High School came
into being as a result of a study by the industrial Education Committee which
was composed of ,outstanding leadersf in industry, members of the Board of
Education, and Saginaw school administrators. xx ' .f 'z .S Q. f li . :
The committee made a study of Saginaw industries to determine the
mostdesirabletype of education to prepare young men to take their places in
the Tri-City, industrial World' 1 . 3 fg 1 .' ' ' ' ' ,
. 5 Through discussions, visits tog schools and industriesfand -questionnaires,
the conclusion was reached that Saginaw and the Tri-'City Area was very much'
in need of a technical high school! Also, as a result of the questionnaires, a
new course offstudy was preparedg :The-fcomzmittee realized thatit wouldjrake a
period of tour or five years to make the change complete, but the change was
started with the group of students who had enrolled for the trade school pro-
gram. ' r - ' ' '
On July -l, -1956, weofficially became 'Arthur'Hi.ll-'Technical 'High School,
and we took the wrinkles out of the old school and almost rounded the corners.
. . -' , , . ...,...N-,,-,'
.E i First 'ont the list' of changes 'was .the scienceroom' which was totally ref
vamped: old work tables and hoods were pulled out, new gas' and water lines
and new science laboratory .tables were installed, modern' chemistry and physics
supplies were purchagsedu All of'these'revisions'were gui'deol1by'Mr.7EfC.vl-lensen
from Stanton, Michigan, who had accepted the iob as head of the Science De-
partment'-rs'rs A "
Before coming here, Mr. Hensen had taught science and math,:'and for
sixteen years, served 'as superintendent of schools' in several-Michigan citiesj his
teaching career was interrupted by six years of U: S. 'Navy'service4World War
il and Korea. 1 Asa .LtJ Commander, Mr. .Hensen received fivebattle stars from
the Pacific Theater, a Unit Commendation and a Personal Commendation.
" ' ' Ai Social Department' wastaddedto the curriculum and the Math and
English Departments were doubled, ci school: lunchroom' and-two parking' lots
were added. The Printing Department was moved 'from its second floor loca-
tion to ground level, leaving rspacefor an additional English room and Library.
The new location made deliveries of printed supplies and materials much easier.
Later, space was alloted for paper storage and janitorial supply rooms.
The closing of the school year of 1957-58 brought the retirement'of"Mi'.
Allan' Bargarand the hiring ot Mr. Curtis' E. 'Meeks. During' the summer of l958,
under 'the guidance of Mr. Meeks, a complete revamping of the Electric Shop
took place,,enabling us to branch out in the field of electronics. Mr. Nieeks was
an instructor of electronicsrfor'threeiof his 'four 'years in the U.'SL"Air Force and
came to Arthur Hill Technical High School from Webber Junior High.
Another "first" for Arthur Hill Technical High Schoolzwas the'additio'ns:'of
a' school' library! ,T Theglibrary was: necegarygin order to comply with the North
Central Association regulations for a high school.
Mrs. Louise G. Hill, widow of Arthur Hill, personally donated 55,000 to
help meet the expense of revamping the school cmd establishing a library. Mrs.
Hill, now living in Pasadena, California, has evidenced a continued interest in
the City of Saginaw and in Arthur Hill Technical High School.
During the summer months of 1958, there were many activities as the
dream of a library took shape, cupboards, counters, and shelves were built,
and many books were delivered. ln the fall of 1958, Miss Adele Busaid ioined
the faculty as an English teacher and librarian. Under her guidance the library is
being developed into a complete school library.
This year we had our first full schedule of basketball since 1932, and
we are looking forward to inaugurating track events during the 1959-60 school
year. We hope to keep adding sports each year until Arthur Hill Technical
High School has a complete athletic program.
New also, to Arthur Hill Technical High School are the following student
activities, Co-op program, Student Council, Car Club, Gun Club, swimming par-
ties, and a yearbook and newspaper staff. Completing our list of students ac-
tivities is the Parent-Teacher-Student-Organization which differs from the regular
P.T.A.'s in that our students are included as regular members and officers.
City leaders in the Parent Teacher Association movement in Saginaw had
long desired to have a Parent Teacher Organization in the Arthur Hill Trade
School. The Trade School was the only secondary school in the city which did not
have a Parent Teacher Organization. ln the fall of 1957 state and local officials
approached Mr. Chapman, principal of the new Technical High School, with the
request that they be given the opportunity to attempt to organize a P. T. A. in
the school. Mr. Chapman was very eager for this opportunity to have created
within the school an organization that would help to bring parents, teachers,
and students together in a cooperative program whose main obiective would
be the betterment of the school and its student body. '
ln January 1958 Mrs. Elmer Schuette, Director of District 11 of the Mich-
igan Congress of Parents and Teachers and Mrs. Arnold A. Smith, past president
of the Saginaw High School Parent Teacher Student Association helped organize
and prepare the framework for the A. H. T. H. S. - P. T. S. A. lt's foundation
had a two-fold purpose, the first to uphold and promote the obiectives of the
Parent-Teacher Association, the second to promote growth and improvement of
the Arthur Hill Technical High School. ln one and one-half years the P. T. S. A.
membership has grown from 51 to 131 members. Mr. Harold Ruthig president of
the P. T. S. A. and his committees have promoted and executed many successful
firsts. "Old Grad Nite" was held November 1958, on May, 28 we held our second
annual Honor Banquet at which time we honored our outstanding scholastic
students, basketball players, cheerleaders, yearbook, newspaper people, and
teachers whose efforts had made the 1958-59 school year an outstanding one.
The Honor Banquet will be carried on as ci yearly event at A. H. T. H. S. Two
P. T. S. A. sponsored Open House events were held during the past year. All
junior high school boys, their parents, and the public were invited to visit our
school in order to become acquainted with the curriculum offered here and to
better understand the program at A. H. T. H. S. geared to meet the varied needs
of the boys in the Saginaw area.
On June 2, 1959, at 8:00 p. m. we reached our "first" goal! The first
class-of twenty-eight seniors-was graduated from Arthur Hill Technical High
School, and for the first time students will have planned and presented their
own commencement program.
sunoav, DECEMBER a, 1951
Local: . '3 0. New
The Tracle.School's Oui
Hill Technical High
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LAHT TO BE CONVERTED, REPLACED JWQ L
Conversion of Afrthur Hill
Trade School into a technical
high school was approved last
night by the Board of Educa-
Oeming 8: Waters, archi-
tects,' were asked to report on
the cost cladding laboratory
facilities to begin the special-
ized program on a small scale
iext fall in the present build-
ing. They also are to give
estimates for enlarging the
building in progressive steps
Board CK Technical I
to care for a 12th grade with-
in three years.
A new coeducational techni-
cal high school is to be built
when funds are available. There
probably won't be enough
money before 1959, when the
school board plans to ask voters
to extend the bond tax for an-
other nine years.
In planning a technical high
school the board followed
recommendations of a 39-mem-
ber Trade and Industrial Edu-
cation Committee, which metf
over a six-month period with
AHT Principal Floyd L. Allen.
Allen submitted their recom-
mendations to the board last
night. - - ' ' ,
I-Ie also submitted a letter
from the Saginaw.Manufac-'
turers' Association unanimous-
ly favoring the Trade and In-
dustrial Education Commit-
tec's recommendations. Twen-
ly-five association members
voted to support the recom-
mendations at a meeting yes-
opinion-given in answer -to a
question from them-that-state
subsidy for trade education
would be less. ' 1
The industrialists want tx-ade
instruction completely divorced
from the new technical high
school. Students without techni-
cal ability and aptitude- could
be taught special courses in
the present building or in the
general high schools, they said.
But they will 'settle for both
trade and technical students in
the present school until a new
one is built. Allen has estimated
30176 of the resent AHT enroll
i " 1- ide,
ecefvejl School board members ap
. X . .
proved reorganization of the
Trade School into a technical
high school despite Allen's
P I .
ment would meet requirements
of a technical high school.
A technical high school would
differ from a trade school or
: xx .
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HSIH 'IVDINHDBL TIIH UDHLUV
Mrs. Margaret Wilson, our oldest
grad, is shown receiving a cor-
sage from Mrs. Ruthig at the be-
ginning of "Old Grad" Night fes-
tivities. Mrs. Wilson graduated
in 1917 when the school was co-
Mr. Kluck, Mrs. Milbrandt, Mr.
Godi and one unidentified hand
are shown sewing cider and
doughnuts to the crowd that gath-
ered at Saginaw High School for
"Old Grads" Night.
V-2, - i
DISHING IT OUT!-
Mrs. Helen Boch, Mrs. Jerome
Godi, Mrs. Andrew Vortuba, and
Mr. Jerom Godi "assist" at tables
during "Old Grade" Night fes-
SURE ENOUGH--!!!!! SHE S THE JUNIOR RED CROSS REPRESENATIVE
FROM SAGINAW HIGH SCHOOL
Gary Cunplaell and Bill Berry Selling Tickets for "Old Gmd's" Night
Wlllmm 0 Deay,
Paluck and Fred
sale of S.0.'s
Phnl Mull, Fred
Karow promote x
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Papenguth to had a cheer in a
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Mr. Hanson proaonts prln from tho Sclonco Fair lor Mr. Hanson prosonts tho socond, third, lourth and
tho Vandogaff Gonomtor to Nick Makl, Tod Mcluuj- llfth prlxos from tho school folr to David Gonslxo, Larry
lin and lorry Hull. Tho boys woro first prlio winners Mllbrundt and BIII Simons, lobort Godl, and Dovld
In tho school lair and won u Bluo Ribbon In the Sag- Poplowslrl, rvnpoctlvoly.
Inaw Sclonco Falr.
x ' K
Mr. Henson congratulates all the boys that ontorod Nm 9, 5, ,,,,,g,,k,d an gh, ,,,,g,,, who mn gnu.
P"""' "' M' 55" hi" tolnod by the class will and prophecy.
leaning 'Me SGCCHKQBQCZJ
Dancing classes were started this year for anyone who wanted to team
to acquire more proficiency in the art of the dance, since dancing forms such
a large part of present-day social activity. I
. . P530 -VNC '
WAIT TILL ARTHUR
MURRAY SEES THISI
- Swimming ond Dancing
LUNCH HOUR FINDS A VARIETY OF ACTIVITIES
-BUT NO TIME FOR FOOD
SENIORS GET FITTED FOR
GRADUATION CAPS AND GOWNS
Mlss Busald gets asslsl' for height from up
ended paper basket as she measures
Fred Paluck for gown
Mr. Chapman gets Gary Tompa's height as
Mrs. Persons looks on
Joe Wisniewski measures Walt Szczepunik
for a cap while Mrs. Persons takes
Tom Inman, Ari' Soio and Jim Gehringer
keep muscles in shape by scrubbing . . .
,A '09 ..-
BUT THINK OF THE MONETARY REWARD!
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The auTo shop began in 1923. There have been many Teachers, The TirsT
was Mr. Jesse Eddy. LaTer came Mr. KenneTh Willoughby, who is now auTo
mechanics Teacher aT Bay CiTy CenTral High School. His posiTion was Taken by
Mr. William Jahn, a former sTudenT of The Trade School. Mr. George Morris, The
presenT Teacher, came in 1941. V Ir.
The classes in The shop are broken inTo Two groups: The sTudenTs work
in pairs, and These parTners work and sTudy in pairs. While one group sTudies
The oTher works. Some of The insTrucTional maTerial was wriTTen by The Teacher.
EquipmenT in The shop ranges from a IaThe To The smallesT sockeT seT.
Some of The Tools are: a hydraulic bench press, hydraulic Tloor press, walker
iacks, Tool crib wiTh sockeT seTs, box wrench seTs, open wrench seTs, an assorT-
menT oT chisels, pipe wrenches, screwdrivers, crescenT wrenches, an F-8 volT-
meTer, elecTrical TachomeTer, compression TesTer, baTTery charger, and ammeTer.
MaTerial on which boys work in The shop COnSiSTS of new and used parts
which are assembled and disassembled by The sTudenTs. Six mockups show
all The parTs of Tuel pumps, sTeering gears, Transmissions, sTarTers, generaTors,
and carbureTors, each is supplied wiTh a Tool board. The sTudenTs haxe six
engines on which To work. Two oTher engines are in working order and are used
Tor Tune-up insTrucTion. Occasionally sTudenTs may bring auTomobiles or oTher
acTual jobs inTo The shop. IT The sTudenT graduaTes from The shop wiTh a "C"
average or beTTer, he usually has no diTTiculTy in finding a good paying iob.
The purpose of The shop is To Teach The Tundamemals of auTo mechanics, To give
sTudenTs an insighT inTo auTo mechanics, and To help Them geT good iobs.
The drafting class was formed the year the school opened its doors and
the first students were graduated in 1915. The present instructor is Mr. Myron
Papenguth. The drafting department is organized in a manner similar to the
drafting departments in various shops in industry. All work is outlined in a
course of study which lists the various jobs. T
Drafting is described as the universal language of industry. This langu-
age of lines is recorded and expressed by ideas from which come information
needed to build machines and buildings. Blueprints are used also for marine
drafting and aeronautical drafting and by the baker industry.
A thorough knowledge of blueprint reading is necessary for contractors
and electricians as well as machinists and pattern makers. Inspectors and
foremen use their knowledge of blueprint reading on their iobs.
The standard and special tools boys use in school are as modern and
up-to-date as those used by the men in any well-organized drafting department
Special iobs are brought into the drafting department and are done by
the boys who have developed a better-than-average knowledge of drafting.
The practices taught in the drafting department are intended to help a
boy who is willing, to learn the particular trade and earn himself a place in
industryy therefore, the skills and habits which he develops during his two years
in school prepare him for college and become useful in his future fob.
The ElecTric Shop was organized in 1917 shorTly aTTer The school was
opened. ElecTriciTy is a subiecT ThaT includes a greaT varieTy of allied subiecTs,
iT is practically impossible To Think of any line of work in any indusTry or pro-
fession ThaT is noT associaTed in some manner wirh This Tield. Our elecTric shop
does noT aTTempT To Teach all The counTless applicaTions oT elecTriciTy, buT raTher
resTricTs iTs insTrucTion To The TundarnenTals in Tields mosf apT To be proTiTable
Tor The apprenTice workman.
'The TenTh grade sTudenTs work on armaTures and'moTor re-winding.
They have worked one-half The year on radio-elecTronics.
l?lThe iuniors have been working on radio electronics all year. Half The
year was spenT in lecTures on The subiecT and The oTher half in acTually building
oscillators, square wave generaTors, phase inverTers and Things ThaT perTain To
Radio-ElecTronics. They also repair old radios, Televisions, record players and
irons. The iunior boys sTudy house wiring and moTor and armaTure winding
in Their sophomore year.
The shop has quiTe a number of elecTric moTors and generaTors, boTh
A.C. and D.C., which are of diTferenT H.P. and size. The school owns a coil
winding machine which can be seT Tor diTTerenT sized coils and can be used
wiTh all sizes of wire. Some moTors can be wound wiTh These coils direcfly
from The winding head. For oTher Types of windings, These coils are Tormed on
anorher machine called a "Coil Former", which forms The coils inTo The desired
Since 1917, There has been only Three insTrucTors in The deparTmenT.
Mr. George Willoughby TaughT from 1917 To 1927. He has wriTTen a number
of books perTaining To elecTrical subiecfs. He is now head of The lndusTrial
ArTs DeparTmenT of YpsilanTi Teacher's College, YpsilanTi, Michigan. Mr. Allan
Bargar TaughT here from 1927 unTil lasT year when he reTired, and Mr. CurTis
Meeks is The presenT insTrucTor.
The foundry wos opened when The school wds builT in 1913, buT iT wos
closed in 1920 becduse of CI choinge in The fclculTy, iT reopened in 1925 when
The presenT Tedcher, Mr. Williom Olson wos engoged.
Foundry is ToiughT ds d reldTed subiecf which mosT boys ore required To
Tdke becduse iT hos ci close reldTionship To Their Trcides. Foundry Ties in wiTh
drdffing, poTTernmdking, ond mochine shop very closely dnd The problems con-
sidered There illusTrdTe compleTe indusTriol cycles. The pldns dre mode ond
checked by The drdffsmen dnd Then blueprinTed, The pdrfernmdkers moke The
pdTTern, which, when Thoroughly checked, is Turned over To The foundry. The
poTTern is molded ond drown from The sdnd. The mold is Then poured. AfTer
The meTcil hos cooled, The cdsfing is shoken ouf. When cledned ond inspecfed,
iT is passed on To The mdchine shop. Here iT is mochined To The exocf specifi-
colrions on The blueprinT. The prepc1rciTory work for d ccisTing dnd The follow-up
show The sTudenT C1 compleTe producfion problem ond give him on new respecf
for The work of edch shop.
lnsTrucTion in foundry is divided inTo The following uniTs: scind conTrol,
bench molding, floor molding, melTing, cind meTollurgy. Work is done wiTh
ferrous lgrey ironl ond non-ferrous lbrciss cind dluminuml meTo1ls. A boy is re-
quired To spend d sufficienT lengTh of Time on edch uniT To insure ci working
knowledge of foundry procedure, cmd Then he is ossigned To more complicdTed
work on The uniT for which he shows gredTer c1pTiTude.
The machine shop has been in operation ever since the school was built.
Louis Haenlein, the present teacher, replaced Anson Spooner who retired in 1950.
The shop teacher instructs the students in the working knowledge of common
machine shop tools. The students learn how to run these machines rather than
make proiects that are done in an industrial arts class. ln operating these ma-
chines the boys perform a certain amount of production work such as machining
the castings that are produced by the foundry. It is here that a knowledge of
blueprint reading and layout work becomes usable as the parts are machined
to specifications. To be specific, some of the following operations are included
in the instruction: lathe work, gear cutting, taper boring, knurling, shaping,
millwork, cutter grinding, internal and external grinding, and thread cutting,
In fact, a student works on all common machines and performs the operations
for which they are intended.
Some of the advanced students make tools for their own machinist's
tool boxes. After leaving Arthur Hill Tech a student enters college or a iob shop
where he practices the fundamentals he has learned.
When the school opened in l9l3, pattern making was one of the five
courses open to boys. At that time four years were required to complete the
course, later, four semesters in two years. Today we have three semesters neces-
sary for graduation from the Tech course and four semesters required for the
Trade course. y
The purpose of the course is to train the students in the proper use of
the machinery and tools that they will use when they become pattern makers,
and to develop their ability to visualize the design of a moldable pattern from
a print. Before one becomes a iourneyman pattern maker, he must serve three
or more years ldepending on the shop enteredl as an apprentice after his
schooling. The apprentice pattern maker, with an Arthur Hill Tech background,
is far ahead of the regular high school graduate. He has the background
necessary for building toward successful iourneymanship.
Cur pattern shop is well equipped with the same machines as found in
a commercial pattern shop. Besides equipment for wood pattern making, metal
work is carried on to the extent that we need the patterns for our school pro-
Success of our pattern graduates is evidenced by the fact that every iob
shop in Saginaw is owned in whole or part by Trade boys. Corporation shops,
too, are well served by former students as iourneymen, lead-off men, checkers,
layout men, foremen, and supervisors.
Here is a trade that is as old as the casting of metal and we know the
Chinese were doing this three thousand years ago. Here also is a trade that
will not die because of automation nor the atomic age. This kind of custom
building is the very beginning of all mechanical experimentation and the even-
tual production of the standard part. For the Tech student it is the one subiect
that teaches the inter-relationship and dependency of one to another among the
The present teacher is Mr. Paul E. Jaquish. For one five year period, Mr.
George H. Fern, who was later the Director of the State Board of Control for
Vocational Education, was the instructor.
Printing was added to the curriculum in 1918 under Mr. Clyde E. Willard.
He was with the faculty until 1949 when his son, Belmont G. Willard, became
Printing--an art, a science, cmd an absolute necessity in today's modern
living, offers unlimited opportunities for young rnen with adequate training.
Today, printing ranks as one of the nation's maior industries and helps main-
tain the records of efficiency and production built up by other industries. Today,
as in the past, printing is largely responsible for the advancement of education
all over the world.
The Arthur Hill Tech printing department is well-equipped to give thor-
ough training in most phases of the trade and mastery of shop fundamentals.
Knowledge of related subiects, such as design, printer's science, and math, to-
gether with an understanding of the theory, places the student in the preferred
group of those seeking employment in this field.
The shop has four presses: one handfed press, a Kluge automatic press,
a Craftsman automatic press, and an offset press, besides numerous type faces,
a power papercutter, lntertype machine, saw, folder, stitcher, collator, and per-
forator. The addition to the department several years of a process camera for
offset photography and a platemaking unit have aided greatly in the produc-
tion of this book.
The Technician is a student production of the printing department and
is an example of the training and instruction received. Units of learning in-
volved in the production of this book are essential in the trade and include:
Layout and designing, hand composition, linotype operation, make-up, proof-
reading, lock-up, platen press work, operation of the process camera, masking,
opaquing, offset platemaking, offset press operating, bindery work and figuring
stock and material cost.
This year's Technician, for the first time, includes three-color process
printing, giving students fundamental experience in a field of printing that is
highly technical, and requires the ultimate in accuracy, from basic offset color
photography through platemaking, and offset presswork.
The welding shop was started in 1941 as a part of the war training pro-
gram, it was not a regular school subiect until 1944. The first class of twelve
students was graduated in 1945. Nlr. George Davidson has been the only in-
structor in this shop.
No phase of industry has grown so extensively and rapidly as welding.
Today, tanks, ships, and planes are being welded, as well as automobiles, ma-
chinery, and household equipment. Considering the present rate of expansion,
the future will call for a greater number of capable men in this field.
The Arthur Hill Tech welding course consists of one semester of acetylene
welding and three semesters of arc welding. Arc welding in the last decade,
has made such great strides that more than ninety percent of all the welding
is done by arc, therefore, three semesters of the four are spent on arc welding.
The student spends three hours a day, fifteen hours a week, or three
hundred hours per semester in shop. This time is divided so that the student
has two hundred hours of actual practice on various types of welds. The re-
maining one hundred hours are spent in the study of welding theory, shop dis-
cussion, group anol individual instruction, and general repair work.
The course has several aims:
1. To acquaint the students with all common metals and the correct
means of identifying them.
2. To familiarize the student with the various units of the welding ap-
3. To teach the welding processes and their possibilities.
4. To explain the principles of physics and metallurgy used in making
5. To develop skill and confidence.
6. To teach the correct procedure in making repairs and adjustments.
7. To stress the importance of economy of time and materials.
The training welders get will qualify them for the work in many indus-
tries-ship building, airplane construction, coal and metal mines, oil refineries,
pipeline construction, power plants, and automobile plants.
Some of the students who have graduated are pipe welders, others are
welders in other fields. The school hopes to interest more boys in the welding
field because there is a need for pipe, sheet metal, and structural welders.
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CHARLES. C. COULTER
Superintendent of Schools
HERBERT E. CHAPMAN, B.Sp M.A.
Mr. Chapman became principal of ArThur Hill Technical High School on
July 1, 1956. Before he became principal, he was The secreTary of The Trade and
lndusTrial EducaTion CommiTTee which was organized To change The Trade school
To a Technical one, and his appoinTmenT as principal has enabled him To fulfill
his dream of offering a Technical curriculum in educaTion To boys in The Saginaw
We hope To iusTiTy his TaiTh by becoming one of The ouTsTanding Technical
high schools in The sTaTe of Michigan.
MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
A. Leesch cmd Raymond
Charles Coulfer, Supf.
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B.A., University of Michigan
ENGLISH 81 LIBRARY
Newspaper and Yearbook Advisor
HELEN C. BOCH
B.A., University of Miqhigan
Assembly ancI-Commencernent Advisor
MANLEY J EYLES
BS Eastern Mlchugan State
GEOMETRY 81 SHOP MATH
Arhlefnc Busmess Manager
LOUIS J. HAENLEIN
CHARLES W. GRUBE
A.Br, University of Michigan
PAUL E. JAQUISH
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A.B., M.A., Michigan State Normal College
University of Michigan
CHEMISTRY 8g PHYSICS
CURTIS E. MEEKS
B.S., Southern Illinois University
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WILLIAM O. OLSON
B.E., Platteville Teachers College
FOUNDRY 8: RELATEDQ SHOP
MYRON E. PAPENGUTH
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MILDRED TANNER BELMONT G. WILLARD
A.B., Western Michigan University PRINTING
MATHEMATICS Newspaper ond Yearbook Advisor
EDWARD ITedI FOLEY
Cenfrcl Michigan College
EXTERN IN DRAFTING
FRANCES I.. PERSONS SHARON K, GERGER
SECRETARY AssisTANT SECRHARY
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Seniors, our very first who have
reached the top of the ladder at Arthur
Hill Technical High School. Seniors,
Who can rememher when they were
Hohviously freshmenf, Seniors, Who are
to leave their Alma Mater and take their
place in a lousy World.
ACTIVITIES-President of Cor Club ACTIVITIES-Assembly Program
KEITH STEVEN DOREY
2508 N. Oakley
ACTIVITIES-Baseball, Cor Club, Asse
if' . tri 2... K
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K ROBERT EARL GARDNER JAMES COURTNEY GEHRINGER
1919 Grout ST. 125 So. Porter
MACHINE SHOP PRINTING .
ACTIVITIES-Red Cross, Assembly Program, ACTIVITIES-Basketball Manager--l2,,yearsl,
I2l, Student Vice-President for P.T.S.A,, Unit- Student Council, Newspaper, Assembly Pro-
ed Fund Drive, Co-op, Student Council Sec- gram, Car Club.
retary, Student Council Pres., Basketball lil,
Car Club, Discussion Leader for Govt. Day,
DONALD GARY GROSS
JAMES A. GREGUS' 3247 PFGSCOTT
1206 Division DRAFTING
y DRAFTING ,ACTIVITIES-Government Day Representative
ACTIVITIES-Basketball Ill, M. 'C., P.T.S.A. l Assembly Program, Basketball, Science Fair
Program, Co-op Program. '
THOMAS MARK INMAN
1521 Ames Sf.
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FREDERICK A. KAROW
2011 Srark Sf.
ACTIVITIES-Car Club, Assembly Progrc
ALLEN PAUL KLUCK LYLE M. KNOERR
618 Norfh Porter Machine Shop
PRINTING SHOP 7165 N. Cenier Rd.
ACTIVITIES-Student Council, Year Book, ACTIVITIES- Assembly Program, Baseball,
Basketball, Assembly Program, Car Club Basketball
Science Fair, Baseball ICaptainl
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ROBERT A, LIER 5310 Kerby Drive
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Pm'-L"' PEO Mull JAMES E. NOWOSATKA
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WILLIAM ROGER O DEAY FREDERICK JOHN PALUCK
1842 Green Sf. 2409 Hiland Sf.
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. BARRY W. SCHWIER ,
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WALTER ALFRED SZCZEPANIK
1709 S. Jefferson
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GARY .IOESPH TOMPA
5875 N. Center Rd.
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JOSEPH FRANK WISNIEWSKI
2020 Walnut ST.
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Our baskeTloall Team was coached This year, Tor The TirsT Time,
by Mr. Roloerr Parson. Mr. Parson is a naTive Saginawian, he grad-
uaTed from Saginaw High School and Then conrinued his educarion
aT CenTral Michigan College.
While in college, he majored in geography, hisrory, and phys-
ical educaTion, he was capTain oT The CenTral Michigan Track Team
and was The sTaTe champion in Track in 1947 and 1948.
ATTer graduaTion, Mr. Parson came back To Saginaw To be-
come The AssisTanT Track Coach aT Saginaw High.
Coach Parson worked hard This year To build up a good Team
and form The nucleus of a greaT Team in The coming years. He will
ioin our TaculTy nexT year as a Social Srudies insTrucTor.
Gary Campbell, William McCarthy, Doyle Morrison
THROUGHOUT THE BASKETBALL SEASON AND
AT PEP ASSEMBLIES OUR STUDENTS HAVE BEEN VERY
ENTHUSIASTIC. MUCH CREDIT GOES TO THE CHEER-
LEADERS AND THEIR SPONSOR, MR. EYLES.
From Left To Righiz Froni Row - Coach Bob Parson, Frank Vargas, Chuck Turner,
Herman McNair, Gary Mayer, Allen Kluck,anol Assisfani Coach Jerry Lazarro.
Second Row - Barry Schwier, Earl Gissenolanner, Arihur Soto, LaVerne Emery
and Ken Marr.
Back Row - Jerry Rogalski anol Jim Gehringer, Managers.
TECHNICIAN SEASON RECORD
. ...,..... Old Grads-30
St. Peter 81 Paul-
'klnolicates Tourncfmenf Game
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HERMAN MCNAI R
Arthur Hill Technical High School this year saw the completion ofa full
season of basketball. The first in almost thirty years. lt was a well coached
and hard fighting team. Nice going, guys, and good luck, next year!
75a yfllfthfl Vanity
Fronf row lL to Rl-David Genske, William Brady, Raymond Tobias, Douglas
Mazany, and Coach Wessely
2nd row lL fo Rl-Larry Milbrandt, Jim Westphal, Rene de las Santos, and
Back row lL to Rl--Manager Frank Graham, Fred Hernandez, Jerry Meyers, Bob
Wilson, and Manager Jack Benway--Absent from picture: Ron Gardner
28-Tech 46 ........., ............ H oly rumily 9
2-Tech 28 ......... ................ M ontrose 17
4-Tech 31 ......... ............ S 1. Andrews 14
12-Tech 50 ............ .....,........ H oly ilosary 51
19-Tech 43 .............. ................... S T. Charles 45
6-Tech 44 ........... .............. S 1. Peter 81 Paul 45
9-Tech 47 .......... ........................... A shley 39
13-Tech 49 ........., ........... L othrop 50
16-Tech 48 ............. ................... S f. Michael
23-Tc-ch 50 .................. Bay Cify St. James
27-Tech 38 .......... ...,.................. S t. Charles
6-Tech 53 ...,....................... .......... S t. Michael
1-3-Tech 47 .......... ,..4.... .............. , ..... St. Joseph
17-Tech 41 ..........
19-Tech 57 ..............
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Up in the air! Fight, Team, Fight!
The J.V. s fight for the cause!
Officer William Bain and
Buck Private Herbert E. Chapman
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All eyes on the ball!!
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THE ARTHUR HILL TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
ISN'T THE ONLY THING THAT'S CHANGED .... FACULTY AND
SENIOR CLASS MEMBERS HAVE CHANGED A LITTLE TOO!!
IPicTures are ioIenTifieoI oh The Ioctck of The Iolsf page
of This secfionl
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W CASE A GBRIEN
31 CQ, INSURANCE AGENCY
Funeral Director -
- GENERAL INSURANCE -
FN Bseavncf PARTS
ilton A Phone PL7
DEL RIO GRILL '
-oss A A .
"A N502 Grdfabf N' A 'E
, - Wholesale e-
A CANDY - CIGAR - TOBACCO - SUN
PHONE PL 2-5363
REITZ FUNERAL HOME
1026 E. Genesee
For The Best In ALLSPORTS
Phone Pl. 5-4677 524 E. Genesee Ave.
OREM 81 SON
805 E. Genesee
Best In Zenith Radio and Television
WEST SIDE COLLISION Service
Complete Body Repairing and Painting
Floyd Hubbard 311 S. Hamilton
GEYERS Department Store
118 S. Michigan
HAMILTON HOME BAKERY
118 N. Hamilton Street
Phone PL 2-0033 313 s. Michigan
SID LIGHT JEWELER
125 S. Hamilton Street
415 Genesee Avenue
319 E. Genesee
S I ' GRANVILLE'S
Good Shoes for the Entire Family
128 N. Washington
iohn EGLOFF realtor
Phone: Office PL 5-1071 518 Gratiot
Residence SW 2-3194 Saginaw
PAUL KRAUSE CLOTHING CO.
Clothcraft - Stein Bloch Clothes
404 Court Street
Saginaw, W.S., Michigan
SAGINAW ICE 81 COAL CO.
222 No. Niagara Street L
SPEEDWAY FUEL OIL
220 N. HAMILTON
CALL PL 2-6194 FOR
RADIO DISPATCH SERVICE A
Compliments of HOLSUM BREAD
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Q,,,,Ww ,
Michigan Af CCISS Sffeef 'Amin f-It Ilmamo
1 'X ! WUI
311, 'L PER YEAR ON SAVINGS
"Your Community-Minded Association" 404 W. Genesee
"THE BEST IN PHOTOGRAPHY"
515 E. Genesee
TEC NOLOGY . . .
The pfzamiae Of '7amcvnaw
THE GENERAL MOTORS FOLIIS IN SAGINAW
0 Saginaw Steering Gear Division
O C al Foundry Divisio
I Ch I 1--Saginaw G y lon Foundry Division
C Ch I S g T Division
I Ch I S g S M f 1' ' g D
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