Denby High School - Navigator Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1943 volume:
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This is our world. Our world of text books and chocolate cokes, English Lit. and Friday Night
Dances . . . F our years of Spring Concerts, Final exams and football games.
This is the world where Latin can be a Waterloo, where a bandleader can be king .... A life
when each hour is bright with the gaiety of just "living," . . . The age of eagerness and anticipation
-where everything is either "sharp" or "definitely morbid."
Money is only incidental. No one gives a hoot
who your father is or what he does for a living.
The football hero, the track "monster," the intellectual
fiend, the camera bug, the rug cutter-they're all here.
This is Denby-the Denby we have known. We
have added to its history, another chapter of living
and now we pass it on to you.
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Dr. Cooper-The man
who maintains harmony
in a student body oi near-
ly forty-five hundred.
Mr. Eddy-The man whose understanding helps many
a student over the difficulties of the "Mourner's Bench."
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Ray M. Ackerman
William L. D. Adams
Iack W. Albright
Harold E. Alexy
Richard E. Bennett
George S. Berent
Henry A. Berger
Roy E. Berger
William A. Berli
Arthur E. Berlin
Ernest l. Berlin
Ray F. Berlin
Raymond H. Bierlein
Robert S. Bierlein
Albert G. Cain
Dean R. Campbell
William T. Campbell
Charles F. Carlini
A. W. Carter, Ir.
Emile I. Cartier
Iohn D. Curry
Henry M. Danbert
Arthur V. Daschke
Denzil K. Davey
Arthur L. Davis
William Martin Dunn
George T. Duquette
William M. Duquette
Charles W. Eagle
Ernest R. Anderegg
Harry R. Anderson
Mark E. Anderson
Paul H. Anderson
Eugene D. Adres
Floyd S. Biggs
Ioseph Roy Binder
Edgar F. Blohm
Iames E. Blohm
Gerald E. Boone
Kenneth Iohn Cassidy
Bernard V. Casper
Charles R. Casper
Donald E. Cavanry
Marvin G. Centmayer
George E. Chappell
Iohn Peter Charland
Robert C. Chauvin
Barton F. Christie
Bud A. Christy
Lloyd E. Church
Theodore M. Davis
Stefan O. Delcourt
Elmer Marshall DeMay
Edward C. DeRoy
Charles R. Densig
George A. Desloover
Oscar P. D'Haem
Iohn H. Earles
Donald L. Eastin
Robert F. Eby
Leonard T. Egan
Luther F. Eichemeyer
Maurice C. Elbode
Harvey W. Ellias
Charles Ensley, Ir.
Iohn R. Erwin
Bernard I. Angel
Robert I. Arnold
lack A. Bott
Robert L. Boucher
Charles E. Boyle
William E. Braun
Iames Ray Bresson
Fred M. Britton
Ioseph M. Brown, Ir.
Russell W. Clark. Ir.
lerome S. Clos
Iohn I. Coffey
Gordon S. Coffman
Glenn F. Collins
Walter F. Collins
Fred R. Condit
Russell I. Dodge. Ir.
Henry William Domke
Gilbert Carl Doran
Carl L. Dorst. Ir.
Harry Iohn Downey. Ir.
Henry I. Downing
Robert B. Evans
Edward O. Faubert
William C. Fauckey
Edward B. Fick
Don E. Fillmore
Iames N. Fisk
George P. Barker
Albert I. Barry
Albert I. Bayer
Frank I. Belanger
Robert W. Belanger
Albert L. Bellolli
Harry E. Bellows
Russell X. Brossit
Iohn I. Bruneel
Andrew A. Brusca
Robert Gordon Buckley
Albert L. Butler
Thomas L. Butson
Bradford R. Cooley
Harry R. Cooley
Paul Iames Coopman
Morris I. Conesement
George E. Cornet
Ronald R. Cowell
Walter G. Cox
Mathew A. Dresden
Sylvester A. Dresden
Louis E. Droste
Robert C. Drust
William Day Ducat
Anthony F. Dudas
Russ A. Duesing
Willard R. DuLac
Robert N. Duncan
Edward B. Fiske
Gerald A. Fleming
Edward P. Forth
Robert D. Forth
Ray F. Fossrnan
Eugene D. Fradette
Herman L. Franks
E. H. Franz
Edward A. Franz
Harold W. Franz
Francis V. Fraser. Ir.
Howard I. Franzho
Erwin F. Freeland
Fred A. Freeman
Kenneth R. Gordon
Deiter G. Gotzinger
Clarence S. Gould
Iohn H. Gray
Alvin C. Heikes
William R. Heikes
Laurence Ioseph Herbert
Ray F. Herbon
LaVerne H. Herman
Iohn G. Hevelhorst
Iohn Hiegel. Ir.
Lawrence G. Iohnson
Raymond George Iohnson
Robert W. Iohnson
Douglas E. Iones
Harry E. Iones. lr.
Gordon A. Iudge
Wernar W. Kahl
Harold C. Kaiser
A. Warren Kamin
Raymond F. Kapanke
Donald B. Koppi n
Henry T. Kosciuszko
Walter E. Krager
Bernard I. Kramer
THE ARMED FURCE
Thomas M. Fritz
Virginia D. Fritz
Harold S. Fuller
Donald H. Gabriel
Andrew R. Gasprovich
Paul E. Greenwood, Ir.
Iohn F. Greene
lohn E. Greer
George E. Greiner
Parke Eugene Greiner
Harold L. Grenke
Norman Albert Grobel
Edwin B. Hirschelman
Edward O. Hofimeyer
Stan C. Hohl
Donald M. Hokden
Thomas C. Holstein
Ioseph I. Karcher
Al. T. Karle
Earl E. Karle
Theodore M. Karpen. Ir
Ioseph F. Kaye
Thomas N. Kearney
Robert I. Krausman
Lawrence D. Kretch
Herman William Kreutzer
Robert Louis Krueger
Harold Kruse, Ir.
Harold G. Kuhfeldt
Russell W. Garman
Iohn F. Geenen
Leonard F. Geenen
Iames F. George
Robert E. Gutenberg
Charles B. Haggerty
Howard Kenneth Holtby
Clifford W. Holten
Richard L. Honold. Ir.
Charles Zedric Huey
Charles Hunes. Ir.
William P. Hustedt
Irving E. Hutchins
Kenneth A. Hutchins, Ir.
Paul G. Keith
Wallace Russell Kelley
William H. Kelley
Clifford R. Kellstrom
lames B. Kelly
Pete I. Klein
Iohn W. Kunz
Merritt D. Laity
Carl E. Gnath
lohn G. Gognan
Frank P. Golden
Duane H. Goodsmith
Frank P. Gordon
lohn A. Gordon
Robert D. Harrison
Robert G. Hartman
Adam Haus. Ir.
Ronald M. Hauswirth
Raymond E. Hayes
Richard S. Hazen
lames P. Headlee
Eugene M. Iackson
Robert P. Iackson
Charles I. Iacques
Donald W. Iarvis
Donald B. Ielley
Albert Walter Iohnson
Donald Royal Iohnson
Earl C. Iohnson
Howard F. Iohnson
Thomas G. Klix
Gordon I. Klockow
Charles K. Kloss. Ir.
lames F. Kment
Tohn Paul Knoche
lohn A. Knox
Alvin H. Koeppe
Edward A. Konen
Charles Iim Lamb
Edward I. Lambert
lames E. Latchney
fContiuued an Page 722
J' DAN Y
QEXQMSU V QA
ith.: sq mn
De Liso. Margaret
Courech, Hose Ilarlo
Huey. Betty lane
Gillard, Betty May
Martin, Ida Nell
McQuestion, Rose Mae
Perry, Mary Alice
Rankauskis, V. S.
Schalter, I ean
Schnur, I ane
Stormont, Ruth E.
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,f Cutest Boy and Girl Most Likely to Succeed Class Chatterbox
Bob Ritchie - Betty Evans Steve Habib Betty Pankner
Versatile Boy and Girl Talented Boy and Girl
. Bill Armstrong Pretty Girl Bill Armstrong
1 Bette Trompics Marilyn Adamson Bette Trompics
Bashful Boy and Girllsl - lack Parnham, Popular Boy and Girl
Helen, Dorothy and Rosemar S '
y enesy Iohn Nelson -- Shirley Saccornan
Athletic Boy and Girl
CNot photographedl: Handsome Boy,
Lee Bilyk: Class Clown, Marty Dean
Intelligent Boy and Girl
Best Dressed Boy and Girl
Richard Fetnstrum - Natalie Sombroski
WXWY M ll
Dances, bazaars, and minstrel shows each added to our enjoyment the past year: but
they afforded more than mere entertainment for all us young'uns. The money raised went for
scholarships and equipment.
For all this and many other favors, past, present and future, we thank the Edwin Denby
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Scene: Stage in Denby High.
Characters: Severai beautitui giris put-
ting on "grease paint." boys with anxious
irowns watking up and down mumbiing
tines. marty disheveiied looking characters
whizzing about. Mrs. Shimmin waving di-
rections. Everyone covered with grease-
paint, powder and excitement.
Time: Rehearsai oi the DRAMA CLUB'S
Mrs. Shimmin: Kay, get Pat to tix your
costumei Fred. can't you act a iittie
more grouchy? Boyce, get that hamburger
out oi here.
Ptrt Lazarow: Kathleen. T iove you
Mrs. Shimmin: Quiet! Not you Art.,
Art: Kathieen Lf
Stage Crew Member: Mrs. Shimmin-'is
this spot right?
Mrs. Shimmin: Hmmmm. no not quite! A
iittie to the rightfnow to the iett.
Winniired: Ken. 1 can't bear it it you go.
Mrs. Shimmin: Move that awtui spot.
Art: T can't ieave you.
Mrs. Shimmin: Witi those peopie irom
the "Log" staii get oii stage?
Art: It oniy we couid be aione.
Margaret: i can't die right. Ym too stiit,
Where are those probationary members?
Art: 1Xh.Kathieen we are aione.
Stage Crew Member: Move that spot,
tower the backdrop!
' min: Quietl
Trapdoor opens. Four stage c
bers rise. carrying
The preceding drama may give you a
notion oi the work Drama Ciub
h betore this season's
3 kt ix 2
members went throng
" 'ting Through." Rehearsals
those iast nights
' d i'2. o'ciock on
'titt it an
beiore production. There a
to be gathered. iines to be
' The Busi-
be sewn, props
given iust the right intonation.
ness Committee must gather ads, pro-
grams must be printed. probationary mem-
bers get out iormats tor ushering on the
' ' hts must be iust right,
it this the 3
BiG night. Lrg
in ptace. Through a
saits smoothty to
' ord oi iast se
keep up the orodnctron rec
son's ptay "You Can't Take it With
This amazing record proves the
motto- NOT!-HNG BUT THE. BEST
Q s ' 4
pg! 4 f s
Flash! Dash! Duck!-The photographers
are at it again. They shoot a picture at
every turn. Nothing stumps them. They
take it lying down--standing up-peelo
ing over railings. Sports-social events
--dances-classes - glamour - nothing
escapes the eye oi the camera and its
All informal shots used in the Log
and Navigator were taken by Camera
Club members, many of whom won
recognition in camera contests.
"Hands up and walk!" . . . An at-
tempt at burglary? Oh no. just the
Dance Club warming up for a new
Not only the very latest dance steps.
but also the old circle waltzes and
rhythmic fox trots are learned. R. I.
Dompke and Boyce Bradley. president
and vice-president, are student teachers.
Mrs. Hage is carrying on valiantly
the project which Mr. Carty so capably
sponsored beiore he left Denby.
"Educate by films!" is the
motto of Denby's Operators' Club.
Twenty-:ive members of this or-
ganization under the direction of
Miss Lightfoot divide the respon-
sibility of showing entertaining
and educational iilms to our stu-
dents. President Bud Lachat and
his gang have proved to us that
they can chalk up a continuous
row of successes.
"On with the show"' Th'
the policy of D
casting Guild, has long served
as a dependable motto. With
the aim of helping in Ameri-
ca's war effort, this past year
has yielded many blue ribbon
successes to the credit of Mrs.
Schneidewind, sponsor of the
club. Under the direction of
president Stan Challis, aided
by vice-president Norma
Wheeler. the Guild has intro-
duced not only highly enter-
taining dramatizations, but
also educational Round Table
Discussions. We know that
their future record will be
twice as impressive as this
past record is.
The tickets fo l
social affairs of Denby are
handled by the Sales Club.
Sponsored b M'
y iss Lind of the
Commercial Department, the
Club has 98 sparkling, ag-
gressive members. Each home
room is represented and offi-
cers are elected each semes-
This organization has been
I . .
eadmg an active life for six
years. During the last four.
the ticket sales have been
under student management.
instead of teacher control as
during the first two "toddling"
Even a democracy needs
some form of policing and
the Service Club is up on
its toes when it com
keeping the halls of Denby
in order. Every hour of the
day a student can be
at his appointed post.
Discussions of the
questions of the day
place, and in the heat of
argument, freshmen often
challenge stately seniors.
Democracy can not thrive
except by bringing these
questions into the light and
thoroughly thrashing them
out. Nor can students
learn to defend their ideas
except by having them
challenged by students
with other opinions.
The Forum and democ-
racy go together. It is
democratic in that its mem-
bership is open to all stu-
dents of Denby and in that
all ideas are tolerated and
respected by others.
The G.A.A. is the headquarters or
the pivot around which all ot the girls'
sport activities revolve. Under the su-
pervision ol Miss Kerber and the guid-
ance of president Sylvia Zicke. G.A.A.
members plan the various sport sched-
ules. Through thick and thin they
chart the course for enthusiastic ath-
letes to follow.
For the outstanding success of girl
athletics in Denby, the G.A.A. modestly
accepts a goodly share ot the just
praise which is its due.
Every student at Denby is con-
sidered a member of the Iunior
Red Cross, but those especially
interested are organized into the
Iunior Red Cross Club. Guided
by Miss Rodehetter, the club is
eagerly fulfilling its duties in a
world at war.
It you catch a glimpse ot a blue uniformed gal strutting up Denby's
halls with an enormous sign on her back and a pail containing her books,
pay no attention. It's just another Girl Reserve. Seems like president
Vera Grischak and her fellow conspirators think up tremendous ordecils
to inflict upon girls new to the game.
It music is the language ol
the spheres, then Denby is a
well rounded proposition. This
year's musical attainments
reached a new high.
The peak ol excitement was
reached at the spring concert.
How the band played! And
how our lovely nightingales
sang! Better than ever.
The students really get some
musical training here. Not
only that but they handle all
attairs. The coins really tinkle.
Democracy in action.
Whether it's Anchors Aweigh
at a football game, or the
immortal Stardust at assem-
bly, the Denby band is always
in there playing.
Here also, they have their own
organization to handle busi-
ness aitairs and the proce-
dure is always according to
The Denby 'lLog" staff firmly believes that "the pen is
mightier than the sword." Therefore. they reason the type-
writer is mightier a thousandfold so they keep their key-
board in constant use pounding out the news ol school
events and student activity. It is the purpose ol every good
newspaper to inform students ol the news in the news section
and to attempt to interpret the news in the editorial columns.
The lifeblood oi the school is found in the printers ink of
the Denby "Log."
Let the typewriters clack. Let t e o
We need more oomph in the Denby Log and we have a
deadline to meet.
h ld brain hit on all six.
A million and one cameras
clicking, typewriters groaning un-
der the tremendous weight ot
umpteen write-ups, Pat Gardiner
in glue from head to toe, loe Karr
a permanent fixture in the dark
room, Ericka Ochsner and Eunice
Rein with the traditional dark
circles under their editor eyes-
all go to make up your Navigator
of 1943. Like it or not-that's the
was ,. '
6 ,Qili All in V
' 'L I' 11'
. 1 3 'ff wi
Ifnld good friends, one and all, this is it. The finished product.
This IS our handiwork from "kiver to kiver." Do you like it? Thanks.
This crew is trying to launch a new ship
at Denby. "The Student Council" is its name.
Their destination is a more complete student
lite at school. The council says, "We hope
that we will sail with cr "hold" lull of coopera-
tion, a spirit ot needesness d
an your best
wishes. Clear the decks for action."
The Future Crafts
gUI1lZUfl0!'l of boys interested in trade
and technical training. Its chief aim is t
encourage boys to better themselves in
th . . .
e vocatlonal field most interesting to
men Club is an or-
Genial, Dr. Povah has made the de-
fense council his own. The members
work hard and they work all the time.
Denby can stand up with all the rest
oi the schools on the sale of stamps
Before the student council was a
reality, it was first cr dream. In
class the idea origin-
ated and it has grown by leaps
and bounds. Somewhere in the
school. there ought to be a place
where students c
things by themselves
"Know your war to win the war" has
been the motto of the Speakers Bureau
for its two years' existence.
Members of this club, which is spon-
sored by Mr. Weiss, feel that the op-
portunity to analyze and discuss prob-
lems concerning us all and deliver their
ideas to classes upon their request. oi
which there have been many, is a very
valuable and interesting experience.
A quiet, unpublicized organization is
Denby's model airplane club-but its
work in supplying planes for the gov-
ernment has progressed steadily. We
give Mr. Bachus and his co-workers
the credit for an enormous amount of
Sorry kids, you've got us all wrong! You'll not find us
slaving over steaming pans in a hot kitchen. No, you'll find us
every Wednesday, the seventh hour in the apartment of! 212
fplugl doing our part in the war effort.
Did I hear some one say. "What are you doing?" Well. some
of the things we are doing are making bibs for the Red Cross
scrap books for soldiers, and collecting grease and just about
everything else tor every kind of drive you can think oi. Yes.
you've guessed it. we're the Edwin Denby Home Economics Club.
Who tells you about the Student Council? Who makes you
conscious of the waste baskets in the halls? Who is behind every
activity that takes place in Denby? Why, the Ad Club. of course!
This is composed ol several boys and girls who can be seen
almost any hour in front of the office. dabbling in messy con-
coctions or down on their hands and knees making new posiers.
1 For a small charge the Ad Club, under the sponsorship of
Miss Brooks. will make any kind of a poster for any kind of
an activity at any time.
Back and forth, back and forth goes the little rubber
stamp from the ink pad to the hundreds of passing books
in exasperating monotony. Picking it up and laying it down
is a member of the library staff. who seems to get no end
of enjoyment out of playing the little game.
Their other duties are to set books back on their re
spective shelves. to collect money for overdue books, and to
keep the library running in an efficient manner.
Heads up -"toc1a"'1 in ch 1'
, .. .. ... . .. ou oers back. R.O.T.C.? No! it's the
Model Club where the gals ot Denby meet each week to tear
each other apart. If your girl-iriend's long "droopy Page Boy"
suddenly turns into an "alert" haircut or if the conservative
color combinations she has been wearing lately change to
some which are really "out oi this world." don't be surprised,
she probably belongs to the Model Club.
Small but potential might describe our Hi-Y Club. Out
of an original twenty boys who instigated a revival ol
Hi-Y in Denby we have but five left. These. with
Mr. Wheeler as sponsor. constitute the club at the
The club has on several occasions had the privilege
of listening to speakers at the YMCA through the
kindness of Mr. Iohn Beatty. Y Secretary, who
has given much of his time to their work.
"Start me with ten who are stout-singing men
and l'll soon give you the Senior Boys' Glee"
is the motto of Miss Miller. leader of this
The Senior Boys' Glee, now a large and
successful group, displayed its talents
again in the spring concert when they
sang harmonious arrangements oi "The
Animal Fair." "I L A "
ove Parade. and
Dance My Comrades."
The Senior Girls' Glee presents
cious harmony by the gleeful
senior girls. The warblers are di-
rected by Miss Martin and ace
companied by Miss Hougan.
The gay and talented group
has presented several spark-
lin 1 '
gy successful public and
All in all. music in Denby is a well developed art. The latent talent among our
boys and gals is discovered and brought to light early. We expeCf to hem' FHUUY
of these voices over the air in davs to come.
R .OI C
which stands for Reserve
Officers Training Corps,
first made its appearance last fall the general objective of the
course was primarily to lay the foundation of intellingent citizen-
ship. This was to be done by including in the student habits pre-
cision, orderliness. courtesy, correctness of posture and deport-
ment, leadership, and the respect for, and loyalty to constituted
authority: and to give the student basic military training which
will be of benefit to him and ot value to the Military Service if
and when he becomes a member. The ROTC in Denby has every
right to be proud because there has been a change among the
boys who are cadets, which is evidence that the obiective is being
The specification for the cadet to maintain his uniform is
the most important to his scholastic rating. The cadet must main-
tain at least a C average and commissioned officers a B or else
they have to relinguish the uniform. This has proved to be a
good democratic form of discipline and also awakens in the
student an even greater appreciation of a good scholastic rating.
The R.O.T.C. has on numerous occasions furnished volunteers
for special duty
to the school.
T h e s e special
duties not only
arouse a feel-
ing of responsi-
bility in the ca-
det but a l s o
give him prac-
tice as a leader.
Lest you don't
know it, there's
cr war on. And
will the R.O.T.C.
turn out mater-
ial for g o o d
s o l d i e r s and
sailors? L o o lc
out, Mr. Hitler.
here we come.
WQQ- pwzsxd Qflt
DOROTHY PROEF KE
sm-ag cant' at 0 avmia
Ieanne Ruth Benignus
Vera Margaret Bennett
Richard Ioseph Bernock
Thelma Mae Biggins
Betty Louise Border
Phyllis Lenore Box
Kenneth Irving Boylan
Charles Edmund Brandenburg
Iohn Albert Brandt
Michael Iames Brennan
Bertha Eleanor Brighton
Clue-lt to Centerl
Eileen Margaret Allen
Lewis Samuel Alward
Helen Dorothy Anderko
Elvin Ross Awrey
Shirley Mae Baalaer
Iohann Audrey Banwell
Lena Flavia Barbieri
Williarn E. Barlow
Frances Mary Madeline Barolo
Donald Frederick Barr
Iessie Ruth Bartlett
Frank Anthony Bashur
Bernice Albert Bates
Frank Earl Bauer
Elizabeth Mary Bauman
Thomas Gene Baxter
Harry Thomas Bayer
Eugene Leonard Becco
Caroline Iune Beck
Charlotte Catherine Beckhold
Edward Lionel Bell
Iune Marie Bender
fcenter lo Rlqhtl
lack Ioseph Connolly
Bill E. Coulter
Martha Helena Crouse
Robert Leon Crowder
Catherine Lucy Culmone
Ieanne Susan Culp
Gene E. Cunningham
Edward David Czech
Betty Ruth David
William I. Davidson
A. Donald DeBlois
Ralph O. DeCew
Bette Norma DelGrego
Ethel lean Devine
Eddie A. DeVirgilio
Iohn Edward DeVoe
George Walter Dipka
Ruth Virginia Dipman
Eldon August Dittman
fLett to Cemterl
Marian Pauline Brunner
Wilma Louise Carrico
Donald W. Carter
Dorothy C. Cassmore
Stanley Harry Challis
Virginia Grace Chamberlin
Alyce Carole Chappas
Mildred Marcella Cichon
Hubert Remi Iohn Claeys
Richard Ioseph Cliiton
Rosemary Theresa Cole
fCenter to Rightl
Mary Veronica Fraser
Lorraine Ruth Fraza
George Saunders Freeman
Bernard Morris Freid
Marjorie Dolores Friedlund
Fred Charles Fuqua, Ir.
Gloria Ann Fuzer
Robert Louis Garbarino
Patricia Anne Gardiner
Wanda Mae Garman
Lorraine Rose Gay
Russell Charles Gellasch Ir.
Robert Ferdinand Gibson
Charles Richard Gillock
Betty May Girardin
Marian Adelia Graham
Ruth Helen Grapentine
Vera Patricia Grischak
ll.Cll' to Centerl
Ioseph Robert Donaldson
Barbara Marie Dreves
Marion Lucille Eggert
Delores lean Ellers
Marianne Alice Emig
Dorothy Elizabeth Engell
Walter C. Etheridge
Ieanne Marie Feighner
Donna Shirley Fenton
Barabara Louise Ferguson
Margaret Dorothy Hillger
Lila Elaine Hilliar
Lois Genevieve Hirr
Adelyn Mildred Hoenig
Harlan Edward Hotfa
Harry Frederick Hoffman
Marilyn Kay Hollar
Evelyn Ann Hutnagel
William Walter Hughes
lack Howard Humphrys
Alice Katherine Hunter
Iohn H. Huntley
Donald C. Hurd
Richard Iames Hyslop
Peggy Ann Isgrig
Patricia Gloria Iarboe
fletl' lo Cenlerl
Gerald Malcolm Gunn
Marie Genevieve Hall
Virginia Carmella Hamilton
Ierome Frederick Hansen
Ioyce Estelle Hanston
Gordon Edward Harder
Patricia Lenore Harper
Wanda Marie Hart
Harrietta Adeline Harttield
Inez Iune Harvey
Irene Bonnie Harvey
Edna Clara Hasse
Iohn George Hassler
Eleanor Mary Hegedus
Gwendolyn Elaine Helm
Ethel Laura Hermann
Ioyce Anne Herrick
William Thomas Herrick
Ruth Viola Hethke
William Frederick Heyd. Ir.
Alice Iane Hidde
Ada Lee Hielscher
Katherine Emily Hildebrandt
Dolores Ann Koster
Betty Margaret Kostrach
fcemeffo WW Richard Kredo
Charles Mason Klein Rosalore Renate Kretzschrnar
Barbara Agnes Knoske Harold Krogulski
Hiliary Knoth Shirley May Kruger
Eleanor Lue Knuth Ralph Kuhleldt
Irene Caroline Kopacka Georgia Kurth
Leonard Iohn Kopitzki Iune Vera Labatt
Rosemarie A. Kortas Iames Lagergren
Iune Koslowski Winnilred Leona Landy
lLett to Centerl
Robert Lauth Iones
Mildred Marie Iosephson
Virginia Marie Iuras
Richard Charles Kading
Ioan Dolores Kaiser
Laurence Leonard Karcher
Ioseph Donald Karr
Delores Lillian Kay
Frank I. Kearney
Robert M. Kearney
Virginia Evelyn Kearschke
Mary Curran Kelleher
Vivian Madelyn Keller
Elaine Leona Kellstrom
Margaret Mary Kennedy
Lois Shirley Kersten
Helen M. Kessler
Charlotte May King
George Robert King
Milton Thomas Kirkenmeir
lcervter to Rightl
Harris Glenn McEwan
Isabelle McLean McKinnon
Iohn Philip McPhai1
Francis Arthur McPhillips
Iohn Calvin McSloy
Geraldine Rita Meininger
lean Clara Middleton
Mildred Mary Mill
Rosemary Henrietta Mills
Patricia Ioan Mitchell
Edna Mary Moeller
Doris Adeline Marie Moore
Phyllis Kathleen Morley
Shirley Iune Morrow
Robert Deuel Mudloft
Betty Iean Nagorsen
Marilyn Louise Nieghorn
Margaret Iune Nixon
ll.ef'i to Centerl
Lois Marie Lane
Iames Michael Lawler
Donald Clark Layher
Elizabeth Marie Leblanc
Iune Rosanna Lerminiaux
Iean Ellen Lewis
Maureen Alice Lock
Lois Ann Lockwood
Robert Allred Loepp
Mary Gloria Lombardi
Robert Dale Lusk
Donald Roy MacLean
Richard Michael Malinchalk
Donald Henry Margrai
Natalie Mary Mayday
Elaine Margaret McDonnell
fcenler to Riqlwtl
Dorothy Ilene Proeike
Erwin George Rapska
Lenore E. Rasmussen
Leona Anna Rasmussen
William Thomas Reed
Edward August Regul
Winilred Theodora Rehard
Gertrude Elizabeth Reichert
Max Frederick Reid
Donald Louis Reidle
Eunice Geraldine Rein
Carl Frederick Rentschler
Arthur Charles Reppenhagen,
William Howard Rice
Betty lane Richter
Carol Ioyce Riedel
William Charles Rieske
Floyd I. Rightenburg, Ir.
Dolores Mary Ritter
Doris May Ritter
1 .1 '.
left to Cenlerl
Beverly Marie O'Brien
Betty Lou O'Hara
Doris Marie O'Hara
Shirley lean Olson
Betty Iane Rita Opalewski
Alvera A. Ososky
Edna Florence Ososky
Eunice Ioy Otto
Dorothy Ieanne Palmer
Priscilla Mae Parker
Audrey Irene Parks
Iohn Ellery Pearson
Evelyn Lorraine Pendley
Adalgina Irene Peressini
Marian Madaline Perko
Dorothy lean Person
Deloris Iean Peters
Shirley Marie Petty
Geraldine Evelyn Pitters
Donald Reinhold Porter
Virginia Louise Post
Iohn Ralph Preston
F 4 A
lcenter' to Rfqhtl
Theodore Frederick Schnitz,
Iulia Mary Schoen
Elmer Alfred Schroeder
Iune Linda Schwark
Virginia Ann Schwerin
William E. Scott
William Herbert Seeger
Gloria Bernice Semyan
Frederick Adolph Senger
Shirley Elaine Shanks
Betty Iean Sherman
Everett Wilson Shirley
Norma Iessie Shouldice
Lorraine Alice Silverthorne
Ann McConnell Sine
Eleanor Anne Skoruda
Clarence Leo Skowronek
fLett to Centerl
lean Betty Ritz
Samuel Ioseph Rizzo
Leatrice Loyce Robinson
Iennie Agnes Roche
Erika Herta Ropke
Harold Charles Rosenthal
Ruth Gloria Ross
Maxine Caroline Rudowski
Mary Louise Ryan
Elaine Ann Sautter
Iohn Eugene Scavone
Adaleen Doris Schigoda
Ernest Allred Schmaltz
Dorothea Amalia Schneider
Anna Marie Schneiders
Lillian Eve Schrott
Carl Schulte Ir.
Elva Dale Smiley WW lo
Betty Ann Smith
Donald George Smith
Frederick William Smith
Ioan Ann Smith
Lorraine Margaret Smith
William Forest Smotherman
Irene Wanda Smyt
Norma Iune Snyder
Pauline Frances Spagnola
Clayton David Spangenburg,
Lois Mae Stafford
Ioseph Frank Starosta
Shirley Elaine Stead
Margaret Marie Steele
Kathryn Winiired Steffes
Mae Niven Stewart
George Frederick Steyer
Iacquelyn Issie Stica
Eleanor Marie Stoiko
Shirley Ann St. Peter
lCenter to Riqhtf
Margaret lean Summerer
Elizabeth I. Susalla
William Emil Sutherland
lean Margaret Szyperski
Lois Evelyn Taylor
Charles Lewis Ternes
Doris Lucille Thompson
I oyce Elaine Tiemann
Lorraine Ruth Tiemann
Gwendolyn Mirneveive Titmus
Robert William Tomaszewski
Richard W. Trendle
Lenora Marie Treppa
Elizabeth Ann Tritio
Iohn Arthur Turmala, Ir.
Russell Forest Tutt, Ir.
Mary Iean Ullrich
Madeline F. VanGheluwe
Madeline F. VanGheluwe
Iohn Ioseph VanKerschaver
Margaret L. Victor
fcenter to Riqhtl
Lucille Mary Ann Worth
Eugene Ralph Yagley
lVIichael Mathew Younger
Stanley Iohn Zielecki
Caroline Mary Zikmund
lLett to Centerl
William Raymond Wahl
Nadine Margaret Waldmann
Hugo Anderson Wallred
Eleanor Gertrude Walter
Margaret Elaine Walters
George Franklin Wantland
Margaret Iune Webster
Russell Iulius Weiland Ir.
Iohn Steven Werner
Ruth Rosemarie Westphal
Catherine Rose Westwick
Norma Ellen Wheeler
Claire Arliene Whelpley
Leola Mary Wielpuetz
Grayce Anne Wigington
Gaetan Marie Williams
lean V. Wilson
Anne Sophie Windemuth
Betty Iane Witherell
Thomas Iohn Woodhead
William George Woodruli
1 ,, A
syxxgvlgs A fc
MOST TALE NTED:
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
Ralph De Que
CLASS WIT1 ,
With the passing of the years. who knows what
name signed here will be worth its weight in platinum.
Will a name signed here in youthful enthusiasm
turn out to be that of a U. S. Senator? Or perhaps
a governor? Or who knows-maybe even the presi-
dent of these United States?
Perhaps the wheel of fortune will spin the wrong
way and one oi these names will be only a number
breaking his heart back oi barred windows.
If only one could look into the future and see what
is written there.
Do the next best thing. Take out your book twenty
years from now' and see what you will see.
presents the Executive Board
Lenore Guest . . . President
Beatrice L. Harrison . . . Sponsor
Mrs. Gene Nattress . . First Vice-President
Paul Stein . . . Second Vice-President
Dorothy Pollack . . Secretary
Betty Belscher . . Corresponding Secretary
Warren Davey . . Treasurer
Ann Meier . . Financial Secretary
Financial . . Warren Davey War Service . Lenore Guest
Membership . . Ann Meier Young Married C5219 Nauress
Publicity . . Betty Belscher Women Enid Seb!-eek' Ir-
Social . . Dorothy Pollack Men .... Hank Graat
Pay Tribute To Their Gold Star Members
t GEORGE ABELE t EARL 1oHANsoN f IAMES MCKEOWN
t ALPHONSE ADAMS i THOMAS KLIX t ELM!-:R ULRECH
f LEONARD FIONDA f Noassrrr LEPPEK
It is with much pride the Edwin Denby Alumni
Association looks back on the year about to be
completed. President William Rasschaert. a far-
sighted. energetic go-getter visioned your asso-
ciation as the center oi activities that branched
beyond the purely social into many doings that
would interest all the membership. The Prom
established with the baby days of your organiza-
tion had by Ianuary 1942 become a tradition to
which each graduating class looked with much
anticipation. Grand as this tradition was it did
not reach all the members. so in April 1942 the
President called his Executive Board together and
presented his idea, namely: wider participation of
all members through a more diversified program. the
development of the committee system of coopera-
tive thinking and planning and a closer affiliation
with your Alma Mater. Edwin Denby High.
This met with immediate and enthusiastic support
and together the President. Executive Board and
Committees set to work. A constitution was written
and presented at the tirst function of this new plan.
The Class by Class Reunion Breakfast was held in
the English room of the Book Cadillac. Though all
approved the report of the constitution committee
and the association is operating under it. the rati-
fication shall await the return of its many members
Class by Class Reunion
Iune Prom of 1942
Belle lsle Picnic
Eastwood Gardens Splash
Christmas Boxes for the Denby
Boys in the Service
Sadie Hawkins Day Dance
lanuary Prom 1943
Young Mothers' and Childrens'
Class by Class Reunion
Class Day Reception to the
Graduates of Iune 1943
Iune Prom 1943
June Victory Prom
1F UTUNTATN TBATLTLTROOMI
SATURDAY, JUNE 26
Jules Klein and His Crchestra
TICKET . . 52.00
now serving in the armed forces. The program
committee planned and presented this program
for the year of 1942-1943:
Hardly had the summer activities cleared away
before plans were under way to make Christmas
more enjoyable for our boys in the armed forces.
"A Christmas box tor EVERY DENBY BOY in the
SERVlCE" was the motto and by December tenth
the association had mailed six hundred fifty-one
boxes. They went all over the world and nine-
thirty Christmas Eve SOMEWHERE IN NORTH
AFRICA one of these many boxes found its owner.
The New Year brought its quota oi development
too. and today we have in our association an
active group of the Young Married members. They
plan activities that will interest this group and are
devolping a Community Contact Committee that
will be able. not too far in the future. to contact
all members who would like to meet and know
us. Their motto is. "Something for everyone so
let's have everyone out for something."
Only through close affiliation with the school
has such a program been made possible so to Dr.
Cooper and his most cooperative staff the Edwin
Denby Alumni Association expresses its sincere
Making, packing, and shipping
Christmas boxes for Denby
Boys in the armed forces.
Mailing Prom invitations.
Alumni reception of graduates
Planning the Young Mothers
and Childrens Tea.
Alumni Sponsor-Beatrice L.
Regional Planning Committee.
. x tsssr
t record and having so
e goes with a
One hardiy knows where to begin in heraiding the einpioits ot a team with such a grea
many unusuai ieats behind its beit as did Denby's eieven ot the i9A'1. season. Nevertheiess her
short recap ot their briiiiant escapades.
The year began with our contident group ot boys going with super iniiated egos into a strictiy non-reguiation game
against Western, a west side team. The iinai score read: Western '1.fDenby 0. and said egos were promptiy
detiated. but due to a goodiy portion ot the ditiicuities being ironed out. once again up sprouted the contidence ot the
biue and goid: the resuit: Eastern 6fDenby 0 in another pre-season game.
Needing oniy two upsets to bring them back to earth. the boys pitched in and iet the good oid knowiedge pounded
into their domes by Coach "Sunny iirrf' Stout go to work. Eastern bore the brunt ot this sudden change ot atti-
tude and iost the season's oiiiciai opener without scoring a point. Denby's '20 points were scored on a piunge 'trom
the A-yard iine by Donneiiy: Shuite's Z5-yard gaiiop around ieit end: and another end run. this time with Parkin-
son going ior '33 yards.
Tom Donneiiy's breath-taking touchdown in the dying minutes oi the Southeastern game put another encounter on
ice and kept the Tars reguiar season record ctean. from the way things were going it iooked as though the con-
test wouid end in a scoreiess tie because oi the iack ot time iett untii a Southeastern backtieider went back to
iiip a short pass over the center oi the iine. The buiiet-iike toss was snagged in mid-air by Ed Sohaciii. Denby's
rookie guard and he downed the bait tor the Biue and Goid on the iungaieer's 'LB-yard iine.
The totiowing game on the Denby scheduie which was against Northeastern not oniy saw Denby iose a cruciai
meeting but the Tars were aiso scored upon tor the tirst time. Our boys were the iirst to score but that did not come
untii the third period when Donneiiy
piunged over trom the '1.. iimmy iNierenga's
kick irom piacement was unsuccesstui
and the period ended with the Tars in the
iead 5-0. lk touchdown in the iinai period I
iottovved by the point aiter by hay Dutch
ot the Northeasterns meant victory tor the , g
The undeieated Yiamtrarnck Cosmos were , ff-it Q ,Wh
next on the Denby iist and to beat them ' -'
was the oniy way to remain in the iight ij if '
ior the East Side Championship. The gi 'f't' ' " ' ,,
Denbyites went into the grim battie tense V 3 gf
and nervous thinking ot the oid proverb gX,' 4 'NM
die." N, if .
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The first quarter in a 0-0 tie. The second period saw a one-man drive by Hamtramck's Ed Reppke finish in a T.D.
He then crashed over the goal scoring the extra point also. -
Between halves of the game the Denbyites lost their iitters and just realized that they would be forced to fight like
the very devil. The result was terrific. They crossed the goal line twice: once Ed Dobreff's recovery of a fumble and
again because of Bud Shulte's superb running and passing. An extra point in this period and a touchdown by Ed
Parkinson accompanied by a successful placement kick finished the scoring for the day and the game wound up with
the Tars again the victor, this time by a score of 20-7.
This last victory left Denby. Hamramck and Highland Park in a 3-way tie for first place in the East Side. This brings us
up to Denby's next opponent, none other than Highland, undefeated up to this time but with ties against their
oherwise perfect record. An interesting sidelight of the game was Bob Harrison. Denby's ace tackle, pitting against
a worthy foe, Iohn Mirackian. The meeting was indeed a sad affair for the Parkers as they had no net gain from the
line of scrimmage and were held scoreless while the Tars walked all over them in making their 21 encounters. Parkin-
son and Schulte accounted for 6 points each in the third quarter and in the last stanza, a 38-yard drive netted another.
Wierenga. at last getting on the beam, made all three conversions.
The trouncing of H.P. left Denby in a tie with the kabassa eaters and this made necessary a playoff at U. of D. stadium
to determine the team to meet the West Side Champ. The less said about this better. It was a bitter cold day,
Denby's attack just didn't work, Denby's defense iust didn't work. The final score was 39-B with the Tars, glorious in
defeat, on the tail end. Ed Parkinson was the one bright light for he gained a total of 81 yards in only 9 attempts.
This team of the past season was headed by the play of its rookies. Five of them were on the starting team, Ed Dobreff,
Chuck Riddle, Hal Shields, George,Eyster, and often Tom Donnelly. They were sorely needed due to the loss of such
stars as Ken Corbin, Ed Rutherford. Al Ciesliga, Ioe Karcher, Hal Wohlert, Dick Powers, and many more.
, f 1' an
'm l i
Denby's swimming congregation of the '42-'43 season was stocked with both individual stars and great
team men. But, before jumping to conclusions. one must realize that each of these stars was concerned not only
with his own glory but the good of the team. These two factors were the big qualifications of a winner in any
Fred Condit. captain of the team. was the best backstroker in the city and a high ranking performer in the
individual medley swim. He rolled up a total of points as high as nearly any other high school swimmer. He had
the unusual distinction of having gone throughout the regular schedule without a loss in any event in which he was
The divers of Denby were ol the finest caliber. George Eyster, although he kept out of practice and the
first meets of the year. won the city diving championship. His teqmate Gene Becca won the city dual meet title.
Denby's three ace free stylers, Iohnny Nelson, Bob Kinsora. and Bill Armstrong, all took places in the annual
playoffs at the close of the regular season. Nelson was undefeated in East Side competition in the 200 yard race
and little Bill had a clean slate in three
Kenny Adler and Lee Bilyk, both placed
A in the post season playoffs in their race.
the breast stroke swim. Lee was also
unbeaten until the playoffs. Kenny was
one of the most popular boys on the team
and his words of encouragement and
witty comments were always welcome.
Considering the fact that this season
marked only the third year of Denby's
having a pool, they have done right well.
A tie for first place last year combined
with this season's success make a record
to be proud of. Eastern High offered the
closest thing to competition on the East
Side and only Western could be placed
on a par with Tars. Denby and Western
had all their stars left from the previous
campaign and that was the prime factor
ln their satisfactory results.
Modern design makes the big dii-
lerence-at least it made a big con-
trast between exciting and super
ultra exciting swimming m e e t s
where the Denby Tars were con-
cerned. New style events such as
weight carrying. life saving, disrob-
ing, puck recovering. and an under-
water relay furnished this unique
Mr. Reaume's lads were divided
in two groups, llth and 12th graders
and 9th and lUth graders. The junior
squad had more success than their
older teammates partly due to Art
Turcott who was the highest scorer
in his league. Steve Aller, Bill Igle,
Bob Golden, Frank Shubert. Bill
Zalewski, Gene Becco and Dick
Rocheleau also helped oodles.
One can readily see how these
Commando swimming tactics will
aid these boys in being alert and
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Considering that this sea-
son's Tar basketeers were op-
erating under a new system
of play and under a new
coach as their guide, they
fared quite profitably, and, as
a matter of fact, even when
one doesn't take these facts
into consideration. they still
came out all right.
The new coach was Iimmy
Stout, baseball coach, football
mentor, and ex-reserve basket-
ball leader, and the new style
of league play was as follows:
Denby was put into a five
team league with Southeast-
ern, Northeastern, Miller, and
Eastern and our lads played
a game with each of their op-
ponents. There were no op-
ponents at the close of the
regular playoffs. Each school
had not just one varsity team,
but three, the first composed
of ninth and tenth graders, the
second made up by juniors,
and the seniors filled out the
roster of the last squad. Of
course as was predicted. most
of the eyes were upon the
Two of the Denby teams
finished up very very high in
the final league standings, but
the unfortunate frosh and
sophs didnt do so well. The
Tar seniors tied with Miller
for the championship of their
division the Gob 1uniors took
the title all by their lonesome.
and the youngest team tin-
ished in the fourth slot.
Denbys twelfth graders
were headed by Fred Iackson,
a lad who never before had
shown great promise Had the
league been run under the
old system he would have
easily been a star
. , XX
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. Vi . ,..,,,,, E E
Ed Dobrefi was big chief of the
iuniors and Tom Donnelly was the
brightest light of the other Tar squad.
The former team went through the
entire season undefeated. They had
to end it in a thrilling climax in
order to keep it that way as until
the final game Miller also had that
distinction. Along with those by
Dobreff, the majority of the points
were scored by Bobby Tome, Al Wei-
land. Ed Sohacki, and Ioey Heyer.
Ken Vicery, Bill Elliot, Abe Klein,
and Tom Stevens were the high
point getters for the ninth and tenth
. K 5 ' -'
Groan, ugh, ow, sigh, - hey, how did that sigh get in there?
Oh - so you gals go for that beautiful build iive. What's all this
talk about? Why physical fitness of course.
The groans, ughs, and ows come from the strenuous exercises
done in this war-time course. Sit-ups, dips and duck walking are
just a few of those practiced. Beside the routine work of basket-
ball etc., there is a dandy obstacle course which has "made or
breaked" many a lad.
Brother, when you stash your frame and the gals iust simply
swoon, don't thank yourself, thank those physical fits that you've
And when the army calls you, don't look forward with dread
to ten mile hikes with full pack on your back. That'll be just duck
soup for you after you've been through one of these courses.
The "D" Club is the super-
duper of the many clubs in
Denby. With Harry Bayer as
president the "D" men lead all
school activities. An excellent
example of this was found
when the "Shamrock Shindig"
was presented. The "D" Club
turned out to be one of the
outstanding features of this
As a parting tribute to their
coach. "Sunny" Iirn Stout, who
is now a Lieutenant in the U.S.
Navy, the "D" Club presented
him with a traveling bag. A
great club, with a great group
of fellows, in fact the back-
bone of the school is the "D"
e.n.-A "D" Club member
Anyone who thinks that the
"D" men have to take a back
seat when it comes to ballet.
costumes and all has only to
take a good look at this pic-
ture to learn his error.
t. rs w
The Denby "D" Club has gone to war-
yes, the Denby "D" Club has gone to
war. Those big and muscular men are
now conditioning their bodies for some-
thing other than winning an important
game. True, they still are having their
bang-up seasons in sports, but this
muscle-building furnished by athletics
will really show up in that future Army
Editor's note: Don't let those costumes
Precision is the keynote of the
classes. The exact orderliness and
lorm of these groups put to shame
many ot the regular army par-
ades. While there is no real
grunt and groan stuff, there is
plenty ol that muscle building
The girls love this. Grace and
symmetry are the keynotes of this
form of dancing and it's a joy
to see them in action. No more
oi this "walking with a book on
your head" to give the ladies that
striking posture and to give them
that dream shapeliness.
Who said anything about the
weaker sex? Girls' physical fit-
ness classes do everything the
boys do and then some. Even
the famous obstacle races that
are supposed to make the boys
ready lor the toughest army in
history would not taze our Denby
girls any more. Maybe we groan
a bit alter a tough, grueling ses-
sion in the gym but we can take
it. And as the future mothers ot
this land, we are getting all set
to make this country a race of
real super men.
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With the physical fitness program. interest in Denby sports
has leaped sky-high. Although inter-school competition is not
so intense. intramural activities are increasing. Girls, who on
a Varsity team would not have an opportunity to hit the limelight.
shine in intramural sports.
Among the tirst on our list of tem sports is tield hockey. In
the tall of any year the clash ot sticks and the darting figures of
enthusiastic players is a familiar sight. Last autumn. Miss
Harley coached an entirely new team who plunged into the
season's schedule with heart and soul.
Although they tailed to overcome many of their opponents
this season. hockey athletes gained not only skill. but satis-
faction. Players who learn the secret ot cooperation on a team
such as this make better citizens of the world ot tomorrow.
The first sign of spring welcomes the bang of tennis racquets
and the thud of balls on the courts. Last year the tennis team
under the eagle eye of Miss Harley waged an earnest war upon
their high school opponents. Strengthened by "Old Faithtuls"
Betty Sherman. B. I. Ireland. and Sylvia Zicl-re. Miss Quamby
will coach a team wise to the tricks ot the game.
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The lusty splashes and eager cries ol our
Denby mermaids proclaim the arrival of an-
other swimming season. This year the comely
swimmers were given no opportunity to wage
war upon other schools. Instead a full intra-
mural program was launched and competition
for the swim plaque proved to be very strong.
After weeks of preparation the plaque which
had graced the walls of House 202 for the
past season was repossessd by 102. The Swim-
a-Mile Club. sponsored by Miss Kerber, also
offered entertainment a-plenty. Caroline West.
Vera Crishak. and Caroline Markowski have
the honor of being the first Swim-a-Milers. As
we go to press this club has enrolled 32 mem-
Come down to the pool some day. The
girls are all lined up on the edge. It's on your
mark. get set and go! Splash! The girls all
hit the water at once and see them shoot
through. Look up at this picture. Now you
know what a mermaid looks like.
Perhaps some of our girls as Waacs and
Waves may have to swim for it from a tor-
pedoed boat. We hope not, but if they do,
they'll remember well where they learned and
be grateful. Anyway, it's always nice to know
how to swim well, it's really very healthy and
oh you sister, is it funl
The arrival of a winter season also heralds
the arrival of a basketball season. This year
Lady Luck teamed up with House 202, victors
in the annual Intramural Tournament.
Even expert coaching on the part of Miss
Rodeheffer failed to aid the Varsity team out
of a perpetual slump. Aces like Melba Kern.
Mildred Winkler, and Mildred Mills just didn't
seem to click and as a result Denby's side
of the score sheet looks pretty blank.
Golf. under the auspices of lVliss Kerber.
provided plenty of excitement and activity for
Chasing that little pellet. smacking it when
you get to where it lies, chasing it again.
smacking it again. That's all there is to golf.
But there's form to consider and timing. Keep
your head down. Follow through. And as for
finding that lost ball. That's real fun.
They tell us that because of the rubber
shortage. no more golf balls can be manu-
factured and hence that golf is on its way
out as an organized sport. So perhaps this is
the last year for the duration that we will
have golf teams and match play.
That is sad. There was no other sport that
had anything similar to the world famous
nineteenth hole so familiar in song and story
to all golfers. Fore! And so long.
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This year, as never before,
Denby students have pre-
sented a wide range of
school activities. The boys
started off with a bang when
they produced S810 profits
on an all-out scrap drive.
The annual Shamrock Shindig with a
tremendous build up rocked the founda-
tions of Denby through and through. Fea-
tured in this delightful frolic was, of
course the Dance Club, who, as a result
of many hours of practice, demonstrated
cr truly remarkable technique. And to
add pep and punch to any rally we have
our cheerleaders. As a whole one can
only say about this past semester, "just
The Iunior Red Cross drew in more
money than they make on the stock
market. In all city drives, Denby never
lags behind. Money, too, was coined
at that refreshment booth in the Sham-
rock Shindig. Those teachers who
were in charge of the booth had their
work cut out for them and their ears
pinned back tor fair. The rush was so
big they had to move back, back, back
until they were crowded clear into the
They listen intently in class rooms
these days. With student chairmen in
charge. you can't get away with any-
What's more, the students learn a
lot more because they claim they're
more interested when they're running
Fix your radio? You don't have to
go to the repairman when you hear the
squeals and growls. lust go up to 211
and ask for some oi the boys. There's
nothing in the line of radio they can't
handle. Except maybe the speech-
In the old days, they used to thip
thider through a thtraw. Now it's a
coke. but the feeling is the same. Even
the audience, intent on the classy Shin-
dig program does a little thipping.
It's a different proposition at the ini-
tiations. Maybe you saw those girls
roaming the halls with the signs on
their backs reading "Service With a
Smile." We even saw a beautiful doll
getting down on her knees in the hall
and tying a boy's shoelaces. And we
saw him deliberately untying them just
a minute before, the old meanie.
Are you ready for that good defense
job? There are many opportunities in
Denby to prepare for those special
abilities which the want ads are
screaming for daily. They pay the
extra large salaries for these jobs
and besides that, it is very helpful to
the War Effort. Our shop classes are
doing a bang up job.
David I. Law
Tom T. Lenehan
Edwin A. Lennox
Marshall I. LePine
Ioseph L. Leonard
R. B. Leonard
Robert A. LeRoy
Kenneth Bruce Lilley
Iames H. Loebel
William F. Lord
Gerald L. Lozon
Herbert R. Loweke
Iames V. Kynch
Iay D. MacDonald. Ir.
D. T. Mackie
Louis Iames Mahaffey
Iohn P. Maloney
Iohn N. Marl
Iohn T. Martin
Eugene Paul McDonald
Iames I. McDougall
George C. McCloskey
Richard W. McCormick
Thomas R. McEwen
Stewart H. McMillan
Hugh D. McPhail
Iohn T. McWatters
George W. Mehal
Frederick F. Merrill
C. N. Merritt
Iames I. Micielle
Arthur R. Miela
Harold C. Miller
Ioseph Miller, Ir.
Wesley Ralph Miller
Casmir I. Miloszewski
Leon A. Mitchell
Richard A. Mittelstadt
Ioseph A. Moling
Carl H. Montes
David C. Moon
Robert W. Moore
Dennis P. Morney
Henry I. Mortz
Robert L. Mortz
Omer A. Moyes
Owen D. Murray
William I. Murray
Iohn Sidney Nash
Arthur R. Meila
Robert Carl Neitzke
Iohn Iames Nestor
Paul I. Noack
Louis P. Nuzzo
Iohn M. O'Brien
Iames Patrick O'Grady
Frank A. Okrie
Carroll Ward Omans
Carl F. Opalewski
Orville C. Orlow
Arthur Deon Ormsby
William A. Osborne
Edgar Rowe Paige
Robert Rowe Paige
C. I. Parise
Earl C. Parker
Iohn W. Patterson
Ervin M. Pattison
Kenneth L. Peirsal
E. I. Peloquin
Richard H. Perry
Kenneth A. Person
Paul E. Peters
William Petit, Ir.
Norbert G. Pickarack
Karl H. Pietsch
Fred A. Pineau
Walter F. Plagens
Wilis I. Polcolo
Arthur I. Pollock
Elmer T. Pollock
William R. Ponthon. Ir.
Gordon H. Poratt
Harry I. Pouliot
Walter I. Poulioy
Paul Richard Poulos. Ir.
Tom C. Pouttu
Edward T. Powers
Willis I. Pozolo
Gerald L. Prowse
Harry I. Przybylski
Henry E. Przybylski
Russell P. Putt
Vincent I. Rademacher
Donald C. Radke
William I. Ramberger
Walter S. Rapski
Robert H. Rapson
Robert G. Rath
B. I. Rease
Burrell Reaser. Ir.
Iohn W. Reaser
Wendell L. Reaser
George E. Reed
Edward Harry Rehsr, Ir.
Iames W. Reitz
Harry E. Rhynard
Wayne E. Rhynard
Iohn H. Richard
Henry T. Roche
William H. Roediger
Ray H. Rock
Iohn C. Rollins
Iohn I. Rollins, Ir.
Charles W. Rominski
H. I. Ronan
Edwin I. Rooks
Arnold A. Rose
Robert A. Rousseau
Robert P. Rousseau
S. E. Royall
Gordon C. Rupnow
Carl H. Rush
Robert E. Rush
David G. Rutledge
Leo M. Rutten
Stephen I. Ruzic
William T. Sanders
H. O. Saunders
Prosper T. Sauget
Frederick E. Schaufele
Paul G. Schmitt
Leroy I. Schmoke
Vernon L. Sckmoke
Douglas W. Schnabel
William C. Shovan
Iohn I. Schoon
Leslie E. Schrope
F. G. Schuknacht
Arthur R. Schultz
Alfred W. Schultz
Iames A. Schultz
O. W. Schultz
Richard Anthony Schultz
R. Bruce Scott
R. Howell Seay, lr.
B. W. Seese
William M. Sheahan
Eugene A. Shelton
Stan W. Shepherd
Clayton C. Sherman
Fred I. Shipway
Alfred I. Shopinski
Leslie E. Schrope
William A. Sides
Donald Marvin Siebert
Harold Edward Sims
Leslie Allen Singer
Sheldon A. Smiley. Ir.
Edward R. Smith
Robert E. Smith
Walter Edward Smith
Chester Martin Sokol
R. E. Sommer
William L. Spezia
Kenneth G. Springer
George M. Springhart
Rembert St. Germaine
George T. Stadler
Melvin G. Stahlbusch
Chester Arthur Standish
Willard A. Standler
Arnold H. Stenzel
D. R. Stewart
Charles A. Stone
Vincent H. Sweir
Herman W. Taggart
Iohn I. Tainsh
George M. Tellefsen
Norman L. Tenhopen
George William Tesner
Warren H. Theidt
Henry O. Thompson
R. T. Thompson
William H. Uhl
Beverly M. Underwood
Victor Van Cauwenberg
Albert M. Van Damme
Benjamin Van Dyke
George I. Van Goethals
Maurice I. Van Peteghen
Donald Alger Vincent
Herbert K. Voss
Harold I. Voss
Iohn E. Wagerly
Lew E. Wagerly
Roy I. Webster, Ir.
Carl B. Weisman
Harold S. Wenner
l. L. White
Frank I. Weise
Clarence I. Wise
Frank E. Wise
Burt Witherell. Ir.
Eugene T. Wold
Chester G. Wold
Floyd G. Wolfe
Iames H. Woodall
Iames Henry Wright
Lester Mertens Iohn Parnham Earl Riley Don Sehnke Thomas Tomlinson HCUYY Y01-UIQ'
Iohn E. Meteer Edgar Parrett Al Ritcher Lloyd Seldon Robert F. Trapp I-Ofefllo Zdfima
William I. Meteer Leonard Paselk Kenneth I- Rider Carl Senilll Nilv Tfemomi Wllllam F' zeck
Theodore Meyer Arthur Patrikus Hal Rigney Richard Shalla Edward Trilck 3099! ze-OP I
Roy C. Meyer Euaene C. Patterson B. N. Robinson Edward Shanta Iohn H. Trombley Al't10lCl Zlfnmersheld
Frank Michaux David P. Patterson lack Robinson Frederick Sharr Leonard Trongo Ellis K- Zlnk
Edward Anthony Saul Ferman Donald Sass William .WYlie
Oliver Appleman Henry Harrison F A U L Iohn Th0mPS0l'1 Harold Ilflks
Melwyn Smith Clarence Wachner Harold Lmdsay
Five Reasons For Joining The
Has your daughter or so11 a place to
go for recreation?
Would you like to know what your
child is doing in Denhy and keep in
contact with his school life?
Do you think that improvements in
Denby would aid your childis educa-
Do you know your son's teachers and
mothers of your daughter's friends?
Would you also like to participate in
entertainment that is enjoyable and
profitable and in direct aid of the war
Winner of the January Scholarship
The Mothers' Club pro-
vides dances and commu-
nity get-togethers w h e r e
fun can be had by all.
This is all provided for
when one is a member of
The Mothers' Club has al-
ready produced money for
movie curtains, the cash
register, uniforms for the
school band, scholarships.
As a member of the Moth-
ers' Club this will be your
This is the program of the
We Dedieate hese Wishes to the Graduates
W'hen things go wrong-as they oflimes willg
fVhen the flight you're making is all uphillg
W'hen fumls are lou' mul llehts are high
And you try to smile hut are forced to sighg
Unhen cares sup your energy, every whit-
Rvsl if you must. hul 1101151 you quitln
66 Ile KQSQQ
12901 KELLY ROAD "THE MEETING PLACE OF THE DENBYITESU
COMPLIMENTS OF . .
JOHN F. KAYL . . . FLORIST
Plngrcc 5103 13236 Gratiot
COMFLIMENTS OF . .
NYE FURNITURE COMPANY
401 Grand River CH. 4400
10796 Grand River HO. 7890
13545 Gratiot Plngree 3477
r , .-........,..-.,
Compliments of A5
tv. V I
tw I 35
SN iii, gf
N I O
H.. . .. ,,
Be Like the Rest
Demand the Best
For the Best in Vision
MONTGOMERY WARD 81 CO.
DR. FRED RIDDELL
DR. GORDON HENDERSON
"Buy Your Sweaters Direct from the
ERNEST KIRCHLER 81 SON
Fancy Knit Goods, Sweaters ,152 Yarns
Dealers in All Kinds of Hand Knitting Yarns
13236 Jefferson nr. Coplin LEnox 7849
COMPLIMENTS OF . . .
14689 Gratiot ARlington 9769
COMPLIMENTS OF . .
Steaks - Chops - Toasted Sandwiches
14390 Gratiot ARlington 0630
COMFLIMENTS OF . . .
R E M E R
Gratiot at Six Mile Road
Plngrce -1890 Plngree 4891
ALLEN'S STANDARD SERVICE
IGNITION AND LUBRICATION
14299 Houston at Chalmers
And helps to make them so
GOOD POSITIONS IN
THE WAR PROGRAM
There is a critical shortage of stenographers, typists,
accountants, and office machine operators for desirable
position in Federal Government departments, war in-
dustries, and business. Young men with this training
are needed by our armed forces.
You can help "work for Victory" in these positions,
and increase your chances for worth-while employment
in the post-war era.
You can prepare at The Business Institute for one of
Call in person. or phone Rfindolph 6534
Schools at 5040 Joy Road, near Grand River, at
3240 Gratiot, corner of Mack-Also in Pontiac
THE BUSINESS INSTITUTE
Downtown School, Michigan Building
220 Bagley Avenue, Detroit
"Michigan's Largest Business School"
Established 1920 Phone PLaza 4421
V. and D. Cavataio, Props.
DENBYITES I ! I
ALADDIN CLEANERS 8: DYERS
12809 Gratiot Plngree 3500
COMPLIMENTS OF . .
M A Y F L O W E R S
"FLOWERS OF ALL KINDS"
14440 Gratiot Avenue PRospect 2840
GRADUATES AND STUDENTS
YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN
Opportunities are available at once in all fields of OFFICE and
SALES workg also openings for young men
TECHNICALLY or MECHANICALLY inclined.
No Experience Required
DEFENSE Openings Offered to Boys and Girls who wish to Learn
Excellent Starting Salaries with Rapid Advancement.
Also Part Time and Summer Positions Available.
APPLY AT ONCE-3 A.M. to 7 P.M. CINCLUDING SATURDAYSQ
Detroit Select Service Bureau
1216 LAFAYETTE BUILDING
Our 23rd Year Member, Detroit Board of Commerce
IN WAR AND IN PEACE
Music in war-time builds for,
M A very real shortage of qualified high school
ORALE graduates to fill accounting positions exists today.
There is an urgent need for women accountants.
ll I WALSH offers a time-saving, intensive
NITY Accountancy Course in evening school classes
SEPTEMBER 13 1943
Serve your country and insure your future by pre-
paring in evening school classes at WALSH for im-
INITIATIVE portant and high-salaried accounting positions in war
and in peace,
HLet songs of victory pierce the sky,
May freeflom's banner wave on high.
A professional, Coeducational school of
Accountancy and Business Administration
120 Madison Ave., Detroit CA. 5136
Write or call immediately for details about this practical
GMS, XL Ou XLS LlNePxR WORK
'6We girls in the gffelephone Army, are
doing one of Americaas most important
jobs today . . . handling vital war calls
that MUST go through?
The Telephone Company extends to you a cordial in-
vitation to investigate the opportunities offered for
full-time employment after graduation. No previous
experience required. You'll find working conditions
pleasant and associates
. con enial . . . stable
To learn more about thls g
interesting war work, con- e in p l 0 y m e n t w it h
suH' your counselor, or vlslf m any 0 P P 0 rl u ni-
fhe Employment Office,
i365 Cass Aye. ties for advancement.
MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY
OPENING JUNE 28
Wfar Emergency Courses
Streamlined, Training in Shorthand, Type, Ma-
chine Shorthand, Calculating Machine and Ac-
counting. Enabling students to attain maximum
skill in a few subjects in a few months time.
Pre-Induction Training in Army
Recognizing that nearly all young men this
year will be in line for military service, we have
adapted our courses so that they will be of great-
est possible value in the armed forces.
Phone CA. 1205 for Information
DETROIT BUSINESS UNIVERSITY
United Artists Bldg. Entire 10th Floor
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e g ,oorfs Q fougonnffn
. The Sports Center at Rayls .5
1 offers the sportsman every- -43
z thing in the realm of Sports. .
Famous teams and tl
for nearly seventy years.
,Q have appreciated the -xx' ,
added value of having
an S' I
, I x.,-'R
. 7 the right equipment that f '
V 1 , comes from Rayl's. 1"
- ' I It's the only kind 'I 0
2 .V" that Rayl's sell. I , f
at 1 1553 .ZIA I . V .N M gg " Q,
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GRISWOLD col: STATE
Co-Editors ..,, . , ,Erika Ochsner, Eunice Rein
Circulation Manager . , . ..., Dorothy Proetke
Sales Manager ..,. , ..,. Maxine Rudowski
Advertising Manager .... i,........ .... F r ances Barollo
Organizations Editors , . . .Adaleen Schigoda, Bob Unuch
Feature Editor ,.,A... ....,,..........., L eona Landy
Copy Editor .,...... .......,........... G eraldine Miesel
Girls' Sports Editors .... Loretta Hurner, Georgianna Benesh
Boys' Sports Editor . . ,,......,,,,..,........... Phil Leon
Photography Editor .... ,.........,. ..,.......,. I o e Karr
Picture Credits-Bill Seeger, Don Carter, Don MacGregor,
Don Batten, lane Dover, Harold Rosenthal, Ted Schnitz,
Carlton Goodwin, Richard McPhee, lim Miller, Vito
Rankauskis, Grace Liebing.
Art .,..,........,....,,... 'Erika Ochsner, Patricia Gardner
Cartoonist ............,.. .... H arlan Holla
Photography-Art Adviser . . . ...., Margaret Stein
Sponsor ..........,......,..,,........... Louis Weisenfeld
Engravers .... ,,.. B rophy-Salisbury: Service Engraving
Printing . . , ....,,.,........ Fireside Printing Co.
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