Ecorse High School - Ecorsair Yearbook (Ecorse, MI)

 - Class of 1943

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Ecorse High School - Ecorsair Yearbook (Ecorse, MI) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1943 volume:

mx ,. f. X ' F .af 1 1 4 7 Fi Tv A mx , -sq .Ofc GYESS? lfvfifilgfg X! X W' f' .. f W: N I f .. -T? J if P bl h d By THE CLASS OF 1943 E H gh S h I fi' m A fer DEDICATION To our parents, who have guided and encouraged us, exhibited infinite patience and understanding towards our problems and kept our welfare constantly in mind, we, the class of '43, gratefully dedicate this book. ' 'PY :mp '45 ,354 an -..4 Q W fx. give ,W ff -,jf 1 R lx "4 w,a.w :zd 1-pu uns nun ,,,,.. -..ng Q--g 5-4 ....- x mar-qv ,431 KN! V -...v-'A K ,H , Y , ' , X- v1'w.b'5 Q' T '?: ' 5 ff: "WR '. ,. Sw' ' 'Q 5 Mr. Arthur Erickson Mr, john Davis Superintendent Principal Omer Vogt M. Helen Connor Class Sponsor Class Sponsor Frank Schrettner Class President ' , Luella Tabaka Adeline Abramczyk Class Secretary Class Treasurer Roger Stevenson Class Vice-President Tacul fy Row 1, left to right: Mr. George Santora, Mrs. Kathryn Wilkinson, Mr. Edward Johnston, Miss Blanche Elliott, Miss Beatrice Bamsey, Miss Frieda Kubler, Miss Iva Studebaker, Mrs. Sablotna, Miss Ida Belle Knox, Mr. Donald Draper, Mr. Calvin Knox, Mrs. Helene Eriksen. Row 2: Miss Lena Jessman, Miss Inez Sutton, Mrs. Adeline Adams, Miss Neva Fisher, Miss Mildred Jones, Mr. John Davis, Principal, Mr. Arthur G. Erickson, Superintendent, Miss Minerva Hunter, Miss Edna Long, Miss M. Helen Connor, Miss Della Metzger, Mr. Ralph McNaughton. Row 3: Mr. John Bauer, Mr. Omer Vogt, Miss Dora Von Sprecken, Mr. Roy Seavitt, Mr. H. Saylor, Mr. Judson Robb, Mr. Francis Labadie, Mr. Glen Hunt, Mr. Carl Peterson, Mr. Howard Cosbey, Mr. Warren Jackson, Mr. William Sablotna. CLASSES XXL gf Q if fi I . -1-. xj I W lx A qll ,, Q ,1 X X 3yST0Ra: Q Qs ,.1..-lx Class C010rS - Blue and white Class Flower - Red carnation Class Motto - As young Americans we will succeed. An nual Jfafo' These students were on the following committees: Editor-in-Chief: F. Schettner: Assistant Editor: B. L. Shannon: Sales Managers: N. Schonfeld and A. P. Williams: Sports: 1. Ghindia, B. White, and G. Tureg Art: A. Kentris, and T. Lines, Senior Photography: M. A. Sanfilippo, A. Abramcyzk, 1. Tola, and C. Poppag Lower Class Photography: L. Allain, A. Vince, E. Kretchmer, and E. Contig Typists: H. Kromrei, 1. Wolfe, L. Tabaka, B. Zanoni, and W. Pulkownikg Snapshots: G. Smith, B. Shotter, 1. Rogers, and F. Gambino, School Clubs and Activities: H. Kromrei, P. Held, N. Redwine, and G. Montieg Promotion of Annual Sale: D. jones, E. DeCosty, and R. Stevenson, Class History: 1. Shesko, E. 1. Seavitte, and C. Tabaka, Prophesy: E. Grinder, C. Iones, I. Fesko: C. Scharrer, Class Song: Swartzbaugh, and I. Wolfej Class Will' D. Knox, A. P. Williams, E. Ryan, R. Stevenson, E. DeCosty, Class Poem: B. jimison, B. Zanonl ADELINE ABRAMC ZYK- "Shorty" Commercial Course G.A.A, 2 O.G.A. 3,4 Annual Staff 4 Class Treasurer 4 LILLIAN ALLAIN-'AFritz" Commercial Course G A.A. 2 O.G.A. 3,4 Bird Club 2 Mixed Chorus 2 Home Room Representative Annual Staff 4 ERWIN ALLAIN- "Bud" College Course Track 2,3,4 JOSEPH AUDIA- U Lankyh Vocational Machine Shop Baseball 2,3,4 Basketball 2,3,4 E Club 3 'EPhil" PHYLLIS BECKMANN- College Course Mixed Chorus 2,4 Bird Club 4 Annual Staff 4 Honor Society 4 ROBERT BLAIR- K'B0b" General Course Rowing 2,3,4 Football 3,4 Secretary Printers' Club 2,3,4 - :Q 'i SEHIORS :E 'rl-. oi im M' , .- Q - -lk, 1 ty- ..,. .,: 55' . . ' Ig it ,Mr ,Q L V' 1 ,. Q A EULIA BOLTON- "Marion" Commercial Course G.A.A. 2,3 O.G.A. 3 Bird Club 2,3 Mixed Chorus 2 Annual Staff 4 VICTORIA BONDARENOK- "Vickie" Commercial Course G.A.A. 2 O.G.A. 3,4 A.W.V.S. 4 Mixed Chorus 2 ANONA BOURASSA-MNonie College Course. Senior Girl Reserves 2 Crafts 4 HAROLD CHILDRESS General Course Band 3,4 Track 2,3,4 DONALD COMPTON- I'D0n' College Course Echo Staff 1,2 Student Council 1 Fire Warden 3 Biology Club 3,4 ANG1-:LINE CONTI-"Ang" Commercial Course G.A.A. 2 OG,A 3 Bird Club 2 Mixed Chorus 2 Annual Staff 4 EMILIO CONTI-"Milo" Vocational Machine Shop Track 2,3 Biology Club 2 EDWARD CULBERT - M Edu College Course Track 3 Bird Club 2,3 Honor Society 3,4 Air Raid Warden 3 Home Room Representative Class President 3 Football 3 Student Council 2 CHESTER F. DAVIS College Course Mixed Chorus 3,4 EUGENE DE COSTY-"1eep'i College Course Biology Club 2,3 Class Secretary 2 Student Council 2 JACOB FEsKo- "Jake" Vocational Machine Shop Baseball 2,3,4 BETTY FILIMON-K'Phil" Commercial Course O.G.A. 3,4 Mixed Chorus 3,4 SEVIIGRS '- FRANK GAMBINO- U Preacher Vocational Machine Shoo Band 2 Annual Staff 4 Student Council IOHN GHINDIA-GC0ach" College Course Basketball 2,3,4 Baseball 2,3,4 Football 3,4 E. Club 1,2,3 Rowing 3,4 Biology Club 2,3 Air Raid Warden 3 Annual Staff 4 GERALDINE GORA-ujerryv Commercial Course O.G.A. 3,4 Student Council 2 Honor Society 4 ERWIN GRINDER-'KCurlyN College Course Mixed Chorus 3,4 Air Raid Warden 3 Annual Staff 4 MARGARET HELD - H Peggy v College Course G.A.A. 2 Bird Club 2,3,4 Mixed Chorus 2 Annual Staff 4 VIRGINIA HORTON ' 'H Commercial Course Biology Club 3 Commercial Club 3 Girl Reserve 2,3,4' G.A.A. 1,2,3 Drum Majorette 4 .,.. , In DOROTHY HUGHES-"Dot College Course jr. Girl Reserves 1 Crafts 4 Chorus 1,2,3,4 WILLIAM HUGHES-"Bin" General Course Chorus 2,3 Rowing 1,2,3 Printers, Club 2,3 BESSIE IIMISON-"Slim" Commercial Course O.G.A. 3,4 Girl Reserves 3 Chorus 3,4 CARL JONES-"Masher" General Course Bioloby Club 3 Printers' Club 3 Chorus 2,3,4 Annual Staff 4 DONALD JONES- "Smith" College Course Football 3,4 Tennis 2,3 Baseball 4 Biology Club 3 Bird Club 4 Chorus 1,3 Air Raid Warden 4 JAMES IUMP-"Atlas" College Course Air Raid Warden 4 SCHIORS s ALEXANDRA KENTRIS-"Alex" Commercial Covrse O,G.A. 3,4 A.W.V.S. 4 O.B.E. 2,3 Crafts 1,2,3,4 Bird Club 2,3,4 Annual Staff 4 President Bird Club 3 Secretary Class 3 Treasurer Bird Club 2 National Honor Society 4 PAUL KLINGE-'ts1eepy" College Course Biology Club 3 DOREEN KNOX- "Reen" College Course G.A.A. 2 A.W.V.S. 4 Mixed Chorus 1,2,3,4 Girls' Glee Club 3 Senior Girl Reserves 1,2,3,4 Annual Staff 4 Nurses' Aide EMIL KRETCHMER-"Knute" Vocational Machine Shop Mixed Chorus 1,2,3,4 Air Raid Warden 4 HARVEY KROMREI- K Fearless Commercial Course Rowing 1,2,3,4 Football 3,4 E. Club 3,4 Air Raid Warden 3,4 Annual Staff 4 IAMES LAIDLER-ujimmyn College Course Biology Club 1,2 Student Council 1 Band 1,2,3 1 7: THE LMA LINES- uTe College Course Bird Club 2,3,4 Biology Club 3 Girls Scouts 1 GrA.A. 2 Annual Staff 4 D Y ANNA MANCOS-'6Tin General Course G.A.A. 1,2,3 Crafts 2,3 Mixed Chorus 1,2 Senior Girl Reserves 3,4 LAURA MARTIN-awauddiev Commercial Course G.A.A. 2,3 O.G.A. 3,4 Bird Club 2,3,4 Crafts 4 Mixed Chorus 2 Annual Staff 4 WESLEY MAXTED-"Max" College Course Rowing 3,4 Mixed Chorus 2,3 Bird Club 4 Annual Staff 4 DONALD MCWHIRTER-uMaC General Course Mixed Chorus 1,2,3,4 Printers' Club 3,4 Biology Club 3 Stretcher Bearer 4 Vice-President 1 VIRGINIA MILLER General Course SEHIORS may GERALDINE MONTIE-"Ierry' General Course G.A.A. 2 Annual Staff 4 Bird Club 2 I A.W.V.S. 4 Crafts 4 KENNETH NAY-nCarrots" Vocational Machine Shop Football 3,4 Rowing 2,3,4 THELMA NELSON-"Shorty" General Course Crafts 4 Girls Glee Club22 FRANK PEARSON-" Flash" College Course Football 3,4 Track 3,4 DONALD PETTIIOHN-uwiggen College Course Debating 2 Bird Club 4 Annual Staff 4 Honor Society 4 FRANK PONGRAC Z - "Curly" General Course Baseball 3,4 Football 3,4 Basketball 3,4 Printers, Club 4 i ,,, f f- l CORNE LIUS POPPA- aC0rkyD College Course Rowing 3,4 Mixed Chorus 2,3 Air Raid Warden 4 Biology Club 2,3 Annual Staff 4 WALTER PULKOWNIK - Commercial Course Student Council 1 Track 1 Air Raid Warden 4 "Puck" ROBERT RARIDEN- 'Rabbitn General Course Printers' Club 1,2,3,4 Air Raid Warden 3 TOMMIE LEE REDDIC K- General Course Girl Reserves 1,2 G.A.A. 1,2,3 A.W.V.S. 4 NORMAN REDWINE-"Red" College Course Basketball 2,3,4 Football 3,4 Baseball 2,3,4 E Club 3 Annual Staff' 4 Air Raid Warden RICHARD REESE-"Ricky College Course Band 1,2,3,4 Biology Club 2,3 Boys' Glee Club 1 K Fluff" '13 IOHN ROGERS College Course Football 3 Basketball 3,4 Baseball 2,3,4 E Club Student Council Home Room Representative 1,2 Annual Staff EILEEN RYAN- " Irish" Commercial Course O.G.A. 3,4 Girl Scouts 1 Honor Society 4 Student Council 1,2 Annual Staff IACK SALLIOTTE-'Iudgen General Course MARY ANN SANFILIPPO- K'Short Stuffn Commercial Course G.A.A. 1,2,3 O.G.A. 2 Student Council 1,2 Crafts 3 Home Room Representative Annual Staff ROSE SCHAFFER-"R0sien Commercial Course O.G.A. 1 G.A.A. 2,3 Annual Staff CAROLYNN SCHARRER- uCarrie" College Course O.G.A.--4 G.A.A. 3 Mixed Chorus 2,3' Home Room Representative 4 Senior Girl Reserves 1,2,3 NILES SCHONFELD -"Nehi" Vocational Machine Shop Track 2,3 Bird Club 2,3 Air Raid Warden 4 E Club Home Room Representative 3 Annual Staff BERTHA SCHOTTER-tBert" Commercial Course O.B.E. 3 O.G.A. 4 A.W.V.S. 4 Mixed Chorus 1,2,3,4 Glee Club 1,2 Honor Chorus 2,3 Girls' Sextette 2 Bird Club 4 Library Science 3 Home Room Representative 3 Annual Staff 4 National Honor Society 4 FRANK SCHRETTNER- H Frankie" Vocational Machine Shop Class President 4 Annual Staff, Editor-in-Chief Chief Air Raid Warden Home Room Representative National Honor Society ELLA IEAN SEAVITTE - H Squeaksv College Course G.A.A. 2,3 Mixed Chorus 2 Bird Club 2,3,4 Annual Staff BETTY LOU SHANNON-'iLucky" Commercial Course G.A.A, 3 Girl Scouts 1,2,3,4 Debating 2,3 Tennis Club 2 Mixed Chorus 1,2,3 Orchestra 2 Annual Staff 4 17 WILLIAM SHELL-uBi1l College Course Baseball 2,3 Football 4 SE HIORS JOHN sHEsKo-aYanks" College Course Class Vice-President 3 Air Raid Warden 3,4 Annual Staff 4 Student Council 1,2 ETHEL SIPOS Commercial Course O.B.E. 3,4 G.A.A. 1,2,3 Girl Reserves 2,3 Commercial Club 3,4 O.G.A. 3,4 Biology Club 2,3 National Honor Society 3,4 15' Q wif? 'A ,wwf ENN KATHERINE SMITH-6'Kate" General Course Girls' Community Recrea- tion 1,2,3 Girl Reserves 1,2,3. ROGER ST EVENSON - KRogn College Course Class Vice-President 4 ' Tennis Club 2 Air Raid Warden 4 A Annual Staff 4 DONNA SWART ZBAUGH Ak +4 K 5'2- College Course Glee Club 1,2 Class Treasurer 1 Biology Club 2,3 G.A.A. 1,2 Mixed Chorus 1,2,3,4 Orchestra 2,3 Girls' Trio 2,3,4 Girls, sextetre 2,3,4 X cAss1E TABAKA-"Cass" Commercial Course O.G.A. 3 G,A.A. 1,2,3 Girl Reserves 3,4 Annual Staff 4 '1 LUELLA TABAKA Commercial Course O.G.A. 3,4 O.B.E. 2,3 Bird Club 2,3,4 Biology Club 3,4 National Honor Society 4 Home Room Representative 2 Student Council 1 Class Secretary 4 PAUL TABULA Vocational Machine Shop Football 3,4 E. Club 4 Air Raid Warden 4 CHARLES TAYLOR-"Chic" College Course Band 2,3 Track 2,3 Home Room Representative WARREN THOMAS- aIackS0n" College Course Printers' Club 3,4 Biology Club 3 JOSEPH TOLA- "sum" Vocational Machine Shop Air Raid Warden 4 Annual Staff 4 GEORGE TURE - uT0ga" Vocational Machine Shop Football 3,4 Baseball 2,3 Annual Staff 4 Air Raid Warden 4 E. Club 3 ANGELINE VINCE-KAnge1 Commercial Course ' O.G.A. 3,4 G.A.A. 1,2,3 A.W.V.S. 4 Annual Staff 4 ROBERT WHITE-'KBob', College Course Football 2,3,4 Basketball 3,4 Rowing 1,2,3,4 Biology Club 2,3 Class President 2 Air Raid Warden 4 Chorus 2 Band 1 E. Band 2,3,4 Annual Staff 4 ANNA PEARL WILLIAMS Commercial Course G.A.A. 1,2,3 O.B.E. 2,3 O.G.A. 3,4 Bird Club 2,3 Biology Club 3 Home Room Representative 1 Student Council 2 Annual Staff 4 National Honor Society 4 IEANNE WOLFE Commercial Course O.G.A. 3,4 G.A.A. 1,2,3 Bird Club 2 Class Treasurer 3 Home Room Representative 2 BEATRICE ZANONI College Course Mixed Chorus 3 G.A.A. 2,3 Annual Staff 4 Honor Society 4 Cla ss Mkfofj The class of 1943 began the freshman year as a group of one hundred and sixty-five somewhat bewildered young men and women, but started out on the right foot by having Miss Connor and Mr. Vogt as their sponsors. The first task was electing class officers. These officers were: Neal Fadden, president, Donald McWhirter, vice-president: Shirley Thompson, secretary, Donna Swartz- baugh, treasurer. The first activity was a Christmas party where gifts were exchanged. There was also a freshman dance, at which many of the class danced for the first time. The year ended with a splendid picnic at Elizabeth Park. The mphomore year was a busy year, indeed. Class officers were: Robert White, president, Martha Wilson, vice-presidentg Eugene DiCosty, secretaryg and Thelma Lines, treasurer. The first class activity for the year was a "Turkey Trot" with Bobbie Lippert's orchestra. Later on there was a Spring Dance with Ray Robbins' music. During the year funds were also added to the class treasury by a very successful bake sale. The year ended with a picnic at Rouge Park. For class officers the juniors elected: Edward Culbert, president, john Shesko, vice-president, Alexandria Kentris, secretary, Ethel Sipos and Jeanne Wolfe, treasurers. This was also the year in which were chosen the class colors-blue and white, and our class flower--the red carnation. The first dance of the year was a Junior-Senior dance. The junior girls sponsored a bake sale and cleared over twenty-three dollars. The magazine sale was an unprece- dented success, with Margret Held and Niles Schonfield as star sales getters. The I-Hop was the big event of the second semester. The auditorium was dec- orated to represent a garden scene with trellises of red roses for the most prominent decoration. Iack Okie furnished the music. The Senior officers were: Frank Schrettner, president, Roger Stevenson, vice-president, Luella Tabaka, secretary, and Adeline Abramczyk, treasurer. The senior class now numbered eighty-four, with several of its members in Various branches of the armed service. On November twenty-first Bill Hitter played for the Senior Prom. Patriotic decorations, consisting of huge flags and eagles, were used. The Christmas card sale further augmented the class treasury. Doreen Dawson and Frank Schrettner were the most effective sellers. The last semester was one of bustle and hurry. Doreen Dawson and John Ghindia led the class in selling the class year book which was prepared by the staff under the direction of Miss Connor and Mr. Vogt. Senior pictures, the last dance given by the senior class, the I-Hop, and the annual Skip Day, all added to the pleasures of the senior year. Graduation began in earnest with Class Day on June 10, Baccalaureate on June 13, and then at last the greatest day of all-graduation on Thursday, june 17. Cla ss Jang fTune I've Heard That Song Beforej Our high school years are all behind us now, So we will breath a solemn vow To keep the memory of its happy hours. Our class will go its way, and there will come a day When we'll display alliour hidden powers. We never can bring back our Frosh and Sophomore year, Our I-Hop memories so dear, Our Senior Skip Day was so fine. And so we'1l say it again That we'll remember just when We spent these happy days in school. ffass poem INTO LIFE WE G0 And now the day has come to pass, And the goal achieved of our freshman, Sophomore, junior and Senior Class. We're loathe to leave the spot where we've spent such happy days, And it's with regret that we go our different w And as each ventures on his way, A voice in the heart seems to say In the road of life you have come to a bend, But not here does your journey end. The challenge of years we stand before, ays We know not what fate is knocking at our door. The road of duty may be long and straight, But at the end is our golden gate. And now as we linger here awhile, Before we go our last long mile, A group of seniors now you see, The glorious class of " 43." Cla ss Wfll We, the class ofA1943 of the Ecorse High School, being of sound mind and memory, do make, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament. To Miss Connor, we will the ability to forget the worries which we have caused her. To Mr. Vogt, we will a new set of nerves. He'll need them. To Mr. jackson, the Senior boys will more white slips in order that the Seniors next year will not be compelled to accept pink ones. Adeline Abramczyk wills her small stature to lmelda Elias. Lillian Allain wills her ability to laugh at Mr. jackson's jokes to Faye Brown. joseph Audia leaves his basket-ball playing ability to Bill Babick. Phyllis Beckmann wills her quick temper to Marjorie Harvey. Bob Blair leaves his ability to go steady in his senior year to Roy Frysinger. Eulia Bolton wills her pleasing manners to Doris Robertson. Victoria Bondarenak leaves her ability to play baseball to any junior who is in need of it. Anona Bourassa wills her determination to become a nurse to Lillian Babcock. Harold Childress leaves his ability as a track star to Daniel Williams. Don Compton leaves his curly hair to Cecil Mobley. Angeline Conti wills her skating ability to June Baustert. Emilo Conti leaves his too breezy manner to Don Shuler. Edward Culbert leaves his ability to graduate without taking any exams to George Baglama Frank Davis leaves his ability in English to Paul Scott. Eugene DiCosty leaves his excellent marks in school to any person who will study as hard as he did. Dorothy Feldt leaves her ability to knit and sew to Mary Sipos. jake Fesko leaves his ability to tell people off to Charles Ducket. Betty Filimon wills her gray slacks to Dorothy Baker. Frank Gambino leaves his religious inclinations to Vincent Lovaz. john Ghindia leaves his coaching ability to any junior who can do as good a job as he did, Geraldine Gora wills her shorthand ability to Nancy Lou Biehl. We hope this will improve Nancy's marks and bring them up to par. Erwin Grinder leaves his daily permanent to Rocky Morrison. Margaret Held wills her ability to solve an aeronautics problem to Marie Roberts and Audrey Gearns. N Dorothy Hughes leaves her beautiful eye lashes to Mary Mann. Be careful,Mary, they are delicate. William Hughes leaves his piano playing ability to Victor Oraz. Bessie Iimison wills her well earned title of "Miss Punctualv to Grace Allen. Carl jones leaves his dressed-up manner to John Olehsink. Don Jones leaves his good humor to Norman Hoffer. Possibly it will help. James lump leaves his tendency to throw away money to Ray Hilbrecht. Alexandra Kentris leaves her ability to sling hamburgers to Nora Caldwell. Be careful, Nora, you'll get burned. Paul Klinge leaves his ability to fall asleep in any class to Richard Neuman. Doreen Knox wills her ability to get married before finishing school to Mattie Harper. Emil Kretchmer leaves his nickname "Knute Rodney" to Wilburn Phillips. Harvey Kromrei leaves his car and gasoline to Armond Ciotti. james Laidler leaves his habit of roaming the halls to Ray Hilbrecht. Thelma Lines leaves her ability to draw to jackie Sevier. Anna Mancos leaves her sewing ability to Opal Powell. Now, Opal, you can start your hope chest. Laura Martin leaves her sweaters to Margaret Mancos. Wes Maxted leaves his ability to start to do work in his senior year to any junior who can get better marks than Wes did. Donald McWhirter leaves his determination that the world owes him a living to Eugene Peterson. Virginia Miller wills her typing ability to Eleanor Kirby. Geraldine Montie said she wasn't willing a thing. She's taking Bob Blair with her. Kenny Nay leaves his ability to get hurt during football season to Ray Schonfeld. Thelma Nelson leaves her quiet and modest ways to Joan Riopelle and Jean Hodgson. Cfd ss' Will 19 Frank Pearson leaves his speed to Iohn Swords. Don Pettijohn leaves his city slicker ways to Jimmie Grudier. Frank Pongracz leaves his side burns to any potential Valentino. Cornelius Poppa leaves hisubrush hair cut" and brash manners to Don Stockinger. Walter Pulkownik leaves his working ability to his brother Lawrence. Robert Rariden leaves his ability to change courses and still graduate with his Fresh- man class to anybody who thinks that he could do it as well as Bob did. Tommie Lee Reddick wills her reddish,brown hair to Emma jane Cannon and Mildred Mclver. Norman Redwine leaves his general popularity to Eddie Underwood. Dick Reese leaves his tardiness slips to Larry Fadden--not that Larry needs them. Robert Rariden leaves his ability to change courses and still graduate with his Fresh- man class to anybody who thinks that he could do it as well as Bob did. Tommie Lee Reddick wills her reddish brown hair to Emma jane Cannon and Mildred Mclver. Norman Redwine leaves his general popularity to Eddie Underwood. Iohn Rogers leaves his way with the weaker sex to Rufus Pearson. May you have bet- ter luck with it Rufus. Eileen Ryan wills her knowledge of banking to Lois Muche. We hope this will help you in Mr. Iackson's class next year. lack Salliotte leaves his method of getting around his teachers to Ervin Kromrei. Mary Ann Sanfilippo wills her ability as a telephone operator to Grace Schaeffer. Rose Schaeffer wills her ability to be firm with her teachers to Harold Marcott. Carolynn Scharrer wills her shortness to Mary Benko. Niles Schonfeld leaves his pleasant and dignified manner to John Hickey and Gus Pappas. Bertha Schotter wills her ability to fix her hair so many different ways to Bonnie Stewart Frank Schrettner leaves his pleasant personality to Bill Craig. Ella jean Seavitte wills her quietness and courtesy to Martha Fleming. Betty Lou Shannon leaves her ability to invent plausible excuses to Rose Abramczyk. William Shell leaves his bashfulness to Roy Frysinger. john Shesko leaves his interest in one of the high school girls to any Junior, or is it a Sophomore, Desmond? Ethel Sipos and Virginia Horton leave their majorette act to Doris Williams and Helen Hawkins. Catherine Smith wills her sober looks to Juanita Campbell and Winifred McCrary. Roger Stevenson leaves his dancing ability to Bob Pfeiffer. Donna Swartznough wills her delightful voice to Ioan Thorton and Frances Tabaka. Cassie Tabaka wills her ability to drive a car to Mary Lou Bolthouse. Luella Tabaka wills her marks to Leatrice Bourassa. Now you can be sure of graduating with your class,Leatrice. Paul Tabula leaves his title of the "Ecorse Don Juan" to Kenny LaFrance. Charles Taylor leaves his ambitious nature to Julius Edmunds. He can use it. Warren Thomas leaves his ability to study to Andrew Koester. joe Tola leaves his ability to do Morse code inudouble quick time"to Herb LeBlanc. George Ture leaves his zoot suit to any Junior that will look as good in it as George thinks he does. Angeline Vince wills her speed in talking to Sue Chani and Clara Guady. Bob White leaves his ability to rob the cradle to any junior who can get away with it. Anna Pearl Williams wills her bookkeeping ability to Sue Chordash and Helen George. Better make use of it. Jeanna Wolfe wills her anatural curly hair" to Margaret Vince. Now she won't have to spend her money on beauty parlors. Beatrice Zanoni wills her ability to get all the latest news by listening in on telephone conversations to Dora Marinoff. Having bequeathed all our possessions, we hereby appoint Mr. Davis as executor of our last will and testament. 20 C76 SS' ?f0fl7C7 The Seniors after twenty years: MARGARET HELD is now taking over Hedda Hopper's place in Hollywood. We will quote to you one of her broadcasts. Quote: That glamour boy of stage and screen, JOHN SHESKO, now known to his. many fans as Cedric Hearthrob, will make a new picture called "Bright Lights." DOROTHY HUGHES andWALTER PULKOWNIK are now starring in"Romeo and Juliet" at the Sunstroke Theatre on Broadway. You won't get a sunstroke from the play, we know, but you'll have to be carried out. BEATRICE ZANONI is the laughing stock of the nation today, because in her performance last night, she fell from a balcony on the stage and lost her wig. She is now recovering from her fall. Evidently the shock was too much for her. DONNA SWARTZBAUGH has finally made her debut in Carnegie Hall. For her opening night she will sing, "Best Things of All Don't Go to Carnegie Hall." BILL HUGHES is to accompany her on the piano. ' RICHARD REESE, a great dance orchestra leader, is now the world's greatest trombone player. He and his orchestra are the specialattraction at the Rainbow Room in New York City, but will soon go on tour throughout Europe. THELMA LINES has use for her artistic talent. She dots all the "i's" on each tube of "Smilie Wilie" toothpaste used by all the movie stars to make their teeth sparkle. The Chief Wahoo comic strip will be made into a picture soon. LILLIAN ALLAIN will star as Butterball and EULIA BOLTON will be Minnie-ha-cha. The new Powers Model, ANGELINE VINCE,is a great success in her occupation. She is magazine cover girl for this month. ALEXANDRA KENTRIS has opened her own restaurant on Hollywood Boulevard. She has been doing great business since she perfected her Super Beefy Porky Bow-Bow Sandwich. IOE TOLA, her head waiter, serves the sandwiche with a bark, to give it effect. Fanny Brice has just resigned to turn her baby antics over to BERTHA SCHOTTER, who is sure to be successful. ' KATHERINE SMITH AND FRANK PEARSON, better known as Iiggles and Wiggles, are now doing their jitterbug routine at the Coconut Grove in Boston. DOREEN DAWSON, whose husband is proprietor of the Paradise Club in Detroit, has de- cided to stay home like a good little wife, instead of singing at her husband's club. BESSIE IIMESON AND THELMA NELSON have taken her place. EILEEN RYAN has recently been appointed president of the Ecorse Savings Bank. She is keeping MISS CASSIE TABAKA, now supervisor of the Michigan Bell Telephone Company, busy handling important calls that Eileen must put through each day. ANNA PEARL WIL- LIAMS AND ROSE SCHAEFFER under the direction of Eileen are doing very efficient work as cashiers in the bank. LUELLA TABAKA, who astonished those who knew her in high school by her brilliance in commercial subjects, has become a very successful teacher in the Commercial Department of the South Chicago High School. VICTORIA BONDARENOK owns and manages a large farm in Northern Michigan. There was a lot of excitement last night throughout the nation during the broadcast of CAROLYNN SCHARRER fthe Arlene Harris of the present dayl. She spoke a little bit faster than usual and her commentaries concerning movie, radio, and legitimate stage stars are broadcast weekly. ANONA BOURASSA completed her nursing education and won distinction for her services abroad as a Red Cross Nurse in World War II. FRANK SCHRETTNER has just completed building the Elite Country Club on the island east of the shore of the Ecorse Park, formerly known as Grassy Island. PAUL KLINGE is manager of the Nunny-Runny Hosiery Department Store. DONALD IONES is now owner of the Latest Cut Barber Shop, and he cuts hair in the latest styles while you wait. DONALD COMPTON'S great book, "The Robbing of Aunt Matilda's Iceboxf' has received the Pulitzer Prize of 1953. It is the most highly publicized book of the year. 21 Dugan's Dugout owned by JACK SALLIOTTE has -grown to be equally as popular with the stars as the Brown Derby, The Stork Club, or Ciro's. After being a radio star for five years,ELLA JEAN SEAVITTE went to college and accom- plished her childhood dream of becoming a kindergarten teacher. News comes from Yellowstone National Park that KENNETH NAY, a great lumberjack, has just felled a tree offifty feet in diameter. He is the first man ever to accomplish such a feat. Says Kenneth, "The next time, it will be bigger!" FRANK DAVIS, that well-known soap-box politician, has at last achieved his goal. He was nominated under a new party platform to be elected for office. He received the highest number of votes which amounted to seven. EUGENE DI COSTY, a famous psychologist, is taking a much needed rest in a sanitorium The strain of having so many strong-willed patients was too much for Eugene. FRANK GAMBINO has just returned from Central Africa. He was sent by the President to convert the natives in that section. THELMA NELSON owns a carpet weaving factory in the East and spends her days weav- ing rugs for the millionaire homes on Fifth Avenue. GEORGE TURE is bat boy for the Detroit Tigers. Because of his ability to capture the attention of his listeners, JOE AUDIA has taken over Walter Winchell's column and radio broadcast. CORNELIUS POPPA, who married his high school sweetheart, Adeline Abramczyk, is the owner of the Poppa Chain Stores in South America and now resides in Brazil. IRWIN GRINDER has gone back to "them thar hills in Tennesseevand has ended that long feud that had lasted for several generations in his family. PHYLLIS BECKMANN after being lost in the fourth dimension for nine and a half years, has decided she needs a rest, so she is now resting peacefully at the Sleepy Time Beach Hotel owned by Robert Raridan who guarantees rest for anyone with the courage to take it, because at this time JOHN ROGERS and his band are playing there. DONALD MCWHITER has just become editor of the newly famous Daily Blade of New York and San Francisco. CARL JONES is to be circulation manager of the paper. HARVEY KROMREI is a cartoonist for this paper. His comic strip is called Junky the Jerk. WESLEY MAXTED with his professional rowing crew has completed a very ,successful season competing with outstanding rowing crews from all parts of the world. You remember JIM LAIDLER that fellow who could never stay in one place very long? Well, he is now a famous globe-trotter. There isn't a place on the earth that he hasn't been and there's a string of broken hearts behind him. Because of his great ability in speech making DONALD PETTIJOHN has just been elected President of the S.C.A--meaning Street Cleaners Association. BETTY FILIMON received high honors last week for her excellent work in the Bell Tele- phone Co. throughout the War. She is given the credit for putting through many important calls--one in particular-- which saved an Allied supply train with millions of dollars of freight aboard. ANGELINE CONTI is an ambulance driver for the newly constructed Ecorse General Hospital. Her record' consists of 350 accidents in one year killing 520 patients. NORMAN REDWINE, that great athlete of high school days, recently broke the world's track record. The scientist, WARREN THOMAS. and the meteuorologist, EDWARD CULBERT, have com- pleted a trip on a' strato-liner and discovered another planet where they found FRANK PON- GRACZ who had been lost in a previous stratosphere flight. PAUL TABULA, that great broad jumping stan has recently started the occupation of jumping on mattresses to get the bumps out. JOHN GHINDIA is a big broker on Wall Street. John has contributed greatly to the ad- vancement of education throughout the country by the donation of large sums of money for the erection of colleges. ROGER STEVENSON is one of our most determined congressmen. He recently made a speech which lasted five days. 22 MARY ANN SANFILIPPO was sent to China to settle the problem of woman suffrage. The great inventor, EMIL KRETCHMER, has perfected a square revolving door so the tired business man won't get dizzy. Since the Trans-Atlantic bridge constructed by BILL SHELL, a great engineer, was successful, he now is going to construct a Trans-Pacific bridge. BOB WHITE, a retired professional football star, has now taken up the coaching of Notre Dame and is very successful. That famous war-hero.BOB BLAIR. and his wife, GERALDINE MONTIE, have decided to make their home on that widely-known waterway, Ecorse Creek. JAMES IUMP, lady killer, had so many crushes that he is still crushing rocks at Sing-Sing. ERWIN ALLAIN after 5000 hours of flying has decided to get work at Edgewater Park running the airplanes. Since leaving school BETTY LOU SHANNON has devoted her time to directing the activities of the Girl Scouts throughout the United States. She recently published the book, '6The History of Girl Scouting." EMILIO CONTI, that absent-minded professor, took a trip to Mars, taking with him his secretary, LAURA MARTIN. Later he had to make a second trip because he had left poor Laura stranded there. IEANNE WOLFE, who resides in New York City, has become famous as the composer of our most popular songs. ANNA MANCOS loves to sew, therefore, she has a job in a dress making factory sew- ing on buttons. She sews them faster than any other woman alive. HAROLD CHILDRESS is the world's heavyweight champion. He is successor to Joe Louis, that great fighter of ten years ago. NILES SCHONFELD is the first person ever to perform the great feat of walking up- side down on a tight rope. CHARLES TAYLOR has finally worked himself up to being the Dean of the Booker T. Washington Institute. JAKE FESKO is now playing left field for the Detroit Tigers. This year he has been chosen as the most valuable player of the season. He gained this distinction through his batting average of 100, and his great fielding ability, having made only 253 errors. TOMMIE LEE REDDICK is puttingirtopractice the knowledge which she received in her high school Home Economics classes, for she is now manager of one of San Francisco's largest tea rooms. VIRGINIA HORTON and ETHEL SIPOS have become remarkable doctors. No matter what the ,illness is, they cure their patients with that rare medicine called "Crazy Water Crystals. VIRGINIA MILLER and DOROTHY FELDT having gained success in the business world, have decided to open a business college in which there will be no entrance fee. GERALDINE GORA now holds the title of being the greatest accountant in the nation. Y hg-.--- Q amor Class' Row 1, left to right: Juanita Campbell, June Baustert, Imelda Elias, Lois Muche, Elizabeth Harris, Paul Galagik, John Whitefield, Eleanor Kirby, Sue Chani, Louise LeBlanc, Grace Allen. Row 2, left to right: Mildred Jones fsponsorj, Lucille Williams, Grace Schaeffer, Allen Felton, George Baglama, Wilburn Phillips, Edward Underwood. Raymond Hillbrecht, Rufus Pearson, Dora Marinoff, Fred McKinney, Winifred McCrary, Mildred Harris, Francis Labadie Csponsorj, Row 3, left to right: Roy Dombroski, James Polen, James Clevenger, Julius Edmonds, Camille Wery, Ray Schonfeld, William Babic, Jack Guthrie, Irvin Kromrei, Paul Scott. Row 4, left to right: Richard Toth, Kenneth LaFrance, Eugene Peterson, Larry Fadden, John Gregan, Richard Neuman, John Oleksink, Thomas Wrobleski, Donald Stockinger Row 1, left to right: Doris Williams, Johnnie Dell Whitsett, Marjorie Harvey, Jean Hodgson Lillian Babcock, John Hickey, Rose Abramczyk, Marie Roberts, Mary Benko, Doris Bryant, Audrey Gearns, James Grudier. Row 2, left to right: Mildred Jones fsponsorj, Clifford Martell, Helen Hawkins, Mary Mann, Mildred Myer, Jacqueline Sevier, Mattie Harper, Mary Lou Bolthouse, Margaret Mancos, Edith Zanoni, Joan Riopelle, Frances Tabaka, Francis Labadie fsponsorj. Row 3, left to right: Audrey Monks, Margaret Vince, Richard Orosz, Opal Powell, Fay Brown, Sue Chordash, Armond Ciotti, Dorothy Baker, Ardith Meade, Mary Sipos, Leatrice Bourasaw, Joan Thornton, Emma Jane Cannon. Row 4, left to right: Harold Marcott, William Craig, Vincent Lovasz, Charles Davis, John Pakaski, Robert Redwine, Roy Frysinger, Daniel Williams, Norman Hoffer, Andrew Koester fo ltomore. ffdss U' 25 Row 1, left to right: P. Diegel, D. Craighead, G. Berentes, M. Truitt, B. Vollmar, T Roberts, F. Caldwell, M. Girard, A. Taylor, M. L. Swartzbaugh, H. Parker. Row 2: E. Gary, R. Cameron, I. Carver, I. Stewart, L. Kukhahn, C. Willis, C. Willis, G. Duguay, M. Reddick, P. Smith, C. Debo, H. Riker, S. Movinski. Row 3: Mrs. H. Eriksen, sponsor, R. Trueman, P. Holland, L. Butterfield, B. Ray, M. 1. Raupp, H. Morrison, B. Campbell, B. Knox, C. Paja, C. Molnar, C. Duckett, L. Williamson, S Beckmann, Mr. R. McNaughton, sponsor. Row 4: N. Allison, C. Christie, I. Mager, M. Payette, M. Toth, S. King, M. A. Cloutier, V. Moran, M. Delphy, L, Gaudy, B. Pennington, S. Enright, F. Allen. Row 5: R. Twork, C. Gerlack, P Desmond, D. Schuler, D. Kosa, B. Blair, R. Pfeiffer, P. Vukovich, C. Mobley, L. Arvey, D. Compton, W. johnson. Row 1, left to right: R. McQuiston, H. LeBlanc, V. Myers, D. Loomis, M. Chascsa, B. Marth, 1. Wagner, B. Horvoth, A. Ciemierek, O. Zelenak. Row 2: M. Motok, 1. jackson, K. Dostica, R. McDowell, V. Weddington, A. Richards, I. M. Taylor, E. Pritula, G. Williamson, M. Fisher, W. Elby. Row 3: Mrs. H. Eriksen, sponsor, I. Sprentz, R. Bruder, R. Knox, H Simo, L Sehoyan. A. Harper, V. Vexelich, R. Schwartz, R. Craft, P. Gent, A. Sipos, L. Crawford, Mr. R. McNaughton, sponsor Row 4: E. Connon, M. Korno, R. Greene, D. Callow, F. Oudia, M. Vorves. I Kentris, G. Pappas, I. M. George, P. Culbert. Row 5: Y. Vida. R. Decuir, M. Ture, D. Eppes, A Fadden, H. Toth, I Krentz, I. Gregory E. Whitaker, A Thomson, M. Vandrich. Weshman Cfdss p Row 1, left to right: A. Hershey, W. McCabe, G. Delphy, R. Speir, L. Eubanks, I. Dupuis, N. I. Compton, L. Tabaka, C. Vorves, I. Blazer, M. Reddick, C. Tola. Row 2: I. Veda, A. Rehkap, I. Marko, D. Goreta, L. jordan, E. Koval, B. Sevier, E. Tabula, D. Maw, L. Pulkownik, M. Carter, C. Schotter, D. Miller. Row 3: Mr. I. Bauer, sponsor, R. Gerlach, P. Vukovich, Z. Randolph, S. Lewerenz, L. Seymore, M. Gearas, I. Chordash, I. Skinner, S. Riopelle, R. Beier, G. Filimon, V. Smith, I. Robson, Miss B. Elliott, sponsor. Row 4: I. Virta, I. Pennington, E. Knisley, I. Biehl, G. LeBean, M. Trumich, N. Busher, G. Arnold, W. Cooper, C. Samu, R. Toth, G. Swartz. Row 4: M. Hill, K. Kirby, R. Iurecki, D. Montie, C. Whitlock, Antolczyk, I. Simon, M. Fleming, P. Schaeffer, L. Shevnock, D. Orosz. Row 1, left to right: E. Small, I. Malewsky, D. Hill, F. Angiollio, A. Allain, M. Roach, R. Kolniak, C. Spenser, B. Sevier, L. Rogers. Row 2: E. Robson, N. Neufer, E. Hilbrecht, I. Swzerle, V. Myer, R. Oltean, G. Held, R. Alexander. Row 3: Mr. I. Bauer, sponsor, N. Muntean, M. Stanovich, I. Kinney, I. Mancos, P. Gargone, H. Cameron, D. Hickey, R. Neal, I. Skinner, L. Olsen, H. Gugnitz, Miss B. Elliott, sponsor. Row 4: E. Dombrowski, R. Schonfelner, G. Brown, H. Smith, E. Sacarelos, B. Harpster, E. Suveges, M. Raesner, I. Bruder, M. Kalman, N. Childress, E. Goodell. Row 5: M. McCrary, G. Bondarenok, M. Clevenger, I. LeBlanc, D. Sword, E. Smith, K. Lawerence, A. Chessor, C. Taylor, E. Vegari, B. Ptak, H. Schonfeld, E. Redwine Mn QAJQ 27 Row 1, left to right: Thelma Glenn, Harry Grimsley, Barbara Cousineau, Andrew McKinney Anna Valenti, Mary Chiparo, Bernard Bohnson, Shirley Landis, Donald La Lande, Rosie De Fazio. Row 2: Ioan Stokes, Alexandria Keramaris, Helen McLaren, Eleanor Bodnar, Mary Walker, Ida Mae Hampton, Porter Gaudy, James La Sande, Steven Kentris, Rex Truman, and Ethel jones. Row 3: Alonzo Branham, Eldridge Lunsford, Arthur Reddick, Betty Lou Dombroski, Mary jo Scalia, Delores Baster, William Ortel, Henry Basinell, Nanette Wilson, Mary Carr, Iestine Ellison, Betty Mancos. Row 4: Iune Knierim, Evelyn Bosevell, Tony Chiparo, Thomas May, Marie Koval, Elizabeth Iahn, james Bailey, Eugene Abramczyk, Robert Sanders, and Ronald Clark. Row 5: Sadie McGee, Norma McCarter, Donald Campbell, Marvin Ouellette, Lomax Haygood, Donald Farnham, Aurel Goreta, Ronald Olsen, james Hammock, and joe Vance. even ffl fra Ja Row 1, left to right: I. Delphi, R. Redding, R. Ouellette, E. Boomer, D. Kendall, H. Marschner, B. Fluharty, N. Trueman, M. Zanoni, M. Kerekas, B. Holland. Row 2: P. Chasca, E. Lett, R. Newman, A. Kugler, C. Schmauch, C. Brucker, V. Shell, B. Mager, B. Smith, P. VanCourt, I. O'Guin, O. jones, R. Pepper. Row 3: Mrs. Wilkinson, A. Vince, I. Bondarenok, D. Glen, R. Allain, R. Short, I. Gorgone, M. Stanovich, D. Nelson, G. Craighead, B. MacDonald, I. Gillespie, Mr. Cosbey. Row 4: R. Scalia, M. Voltz, B. Edgell, I. Faust, B. Simko, K. Todd, C. Fannin, R. Gordon, B. Valenti, A. Gerlach, C. Covert, I. Watson. Row 5: P. Singer, L. Fisher, P. Little, W. Carlbach, D. Evans, B. Horton, E. Antol, G. Guita, N. Mihatsch, E. DeVoy, A. Stacks, R. Winn, I. Gebbink. game. E613 fy 'X X?l2m Azdakcn - ' """' Frrsnaics USES fi! . ff! ,,-Q,:t- .1 M-fs anJ CN? Clan-ag mb C601 01 6 FQ fi., -sul" ' t 5.17- cial .gag-:cf 'W-w...,l? Y Row 1: H. Wilson, H. Grimsley, A. Taylor, I. Bonik, L. Eubanks, I. Mager, P. Desmond, A. Taylor, Hilbrecht, R. Kirkham. Gerlock. M. Chiparo, B. Horvath, R. Row Z. H. Childress, B. Ocrtell. T. Cosgro, N. Childress, 1. Baldwin, G. Moran, I. Kentris, C. Piros, C. Schmauck, W. Cooper, S. Renaur, H. Saylor, Conductor. Row 3: M. Mclver, B. Ptak, G. Smith, C. Taylor. I. Clevenger, B. Blair, W. Johnson, F. Schmauck, E. Redwine, R. Reese, S. Lewerenz, N. Mihatsch. The Ecorse High School Band is one of the most active school organizations. Under the leadership of the new band director, Mr. Saylor, the band has improved daily. It now consists of forty pieces. The band made a creditable appearance at all the home football and basketball games of the past year. The members of the band also assisted in rendering several musical selections for the annual Christmas Concert. The High School Band has also added to the spirit of the On March 30th, 1943, the band gave auditorium, and in April gave a concert played at the Memorial Day Parade and Much credit is due to the members rendered the school this year. assemblies by leading the group singing. two concert assemblies in the high school at the Miller School. The band also the Commencement exercises. of tae band for the services they have Of!! 5' Row 1, D. Dawson, D. Williams, I. Riopelle, H. Hawkins, M. A. Cloutier, C. Willis, C. Willis. B. Rae, M. Toth, A. Meade, M. Mann, M. Myer. Row zz E. Sacarelios, V. Moran, S. Beckmann, S. King, E. I. Cannon, S. Riopelle, J. Bruder. L. Seymour, M. Payette, R, Beier, E. Suveges, Miss Knox fsponsorl. Row 3: A. Faciden, M. L. Swartzbaugh, N. Munteen, C. Debo, V. Myer, M. Stanovich, M. L. Bolthouse. D. Miller, 0. Zelenok, J. Malewisky, F. Caldwell, T. L. Reddick. Row 4: M. Motok, M. Clevenger, D. Eppo, D. Pettijohn, F. Davis, C. Mobley, D. Stockinger, Smith, J. Grudier, L. Muche, I. Campbell, D. Goreta. The Ecorse High School mixed chorus was organized in 1940 under the di- rection of Miss Ida Belle Knox. The average annual membership of the chorus is sixty. Anyone who is a senior high school student is eligible for membership. The purpose of the chorus is to provide high school students with musical knowledge and increase their appreciation of good music. Among the activities of the chorus is the annual Christmas Concert. This is given in connection with the high school band. The contribution of the chorus to the program consisted of several numbers by the mixed chorus and numbers by a girls glee club composed of members within the chorus. Last year there were several numbers by a boys' glee club also. In addition, special numbers including solos and selections by the girls' trio were given. The annual Spring Musical Festival held at Ypsilanti, Michigan, and sponsored by the Twin Valley Association has been discontinued because of difficulties in securing transportation from the various schools to Ypsilanti. It is hoped that this Festival will be continued after the war. During school assemblies the chorus frequently gives performances, and it furnishes musical numbers for the various graduation exercises. ntlefubon QS-oofc TL Row 1, left to right: Bob McQuestion, Frances Caldwell, Margaret Held, Phyllis Beckmann, Ella jean Seavitte, Imogene Carver, Betty Marth. Row 2: Donald Pettijohn, Thelma Lines, Geraldine Montie, Patricia Culbert, Corinne Christie, Alexandra Kentris, Miss jessman, sponsor. Row 3: Gladys Smith, Larry Fadden, Tom Worbliski, Cecil Moblie, Raymond Schonfeld, Camille Wery, Grace Shaffer. The Bird Club was organized in the spring of 1936 under the leadership of Miss Iessman. Later in the spring of 1943 the name was changed to the Junior Audubon Club of Ecorse. This Club is not only a member of the Detroit Audubon Club but also of the National Audubon Society. The Junior Audubon Club engaged in a number of activities this year. A dinner meeting with the Detroit Audubon Club was held at the downtown Y.W.C.A. The meeting was followed by a motion picture of birds and animal life of Michi- gan taken by Tom and Arlene Hadley. Another meeting was held at the W.W.I. Studio where the Club members saw motion pictures and heard an interesting talk by Walter Hasting. The Club has also attended two theater parties. The junior Audubon Club members pay no dues, but earn their money by selling ice cream and candy. The officers are: president, Geraldine Montieg vice-president, Imogene Carverg secretary, Patricia Culbert, treasurer, Thelma Lines. This Club consists of twenty-five members who wish to learn more about birds and other animal life. .BMI ojy Row 1, left to right: Mary Lou Swartzbaugh, Mary Girard, Bruce Vollmar, Mary Lou Bolthouse, Clarice Willis, Clara Willis, Colleen Debo, Olga Zelenak, Imogene Carver. Row 2: Agnes Ciemierek, Pat Culbert, Shirley King, Marvelle Payette, Shirley Beckmann, Betty Marth, Flora Oudia, Bob McQuiston, Miss jessman, sponsor. Row 3: Mary Ann Cloutier, john Gregory, Doris Compton, Tom Wrobleski, Cecil Mobley, Pat Desmond, Anne Sipos, Virginia Moran, Hazel Riker. The Biology Club was organized in May, 1930, for the purpose of getting to- gether pupils who were interested in nature. The average annual membership is twenty-five and anyone who is in the ninth grade or above may join. The officers are as follows: president, Pat Desmond, vice-president, Patricia Culbert, secretary, Colleen Debog treasurer, Patricia Holland. The sponsor is Miss Lena Jessman. The activities in which the club engaged this year consisted of visits to the Fox Theatre, the W.W.I. Studio, The Sportsman's Show at the Olympia, and the United Artists Theatre. ,... forenszcs Row 1, left to right: G. Sostarich, E. Hilbricht, D. Dowson, N. Fanin, R. Neufer, I. Malewsky. Row 2: W. Bruder, D. Christie, A. Meade, I. Whitefield, H. Hawkins, I. Robb, instructor Row 3: G. Bondernok, M. Clevenger, H. Marcott, L. LeBlanc, E. Kirby, E. Redwine. The speech students of Ecorse High School have developed their ability in the art of forenics through the medium of essay contests, orations, declamations, and interpretative readings. During the year fourteen Freshmen memorized declamations for the local con- test, and Genevieve Bondarenok was awarded first place. Eleanor Kirby represented the school in both the jefferson Essay Contest and the Twin Valley Oratorical Con- test. The year's extempore speaker was Louise LeBlanc. Transportation curtailment and the war effort diverted the attentions of speech students from debate to civilian defense work. Ura f fs Row 17 left to right: Catherine Smith, Mary Benko, jean Hodgson, Hazel Cameron, Agnes Allain, Mary Tola, Nova jean Compton, Christine Vorves, Louise Tabaka, Row 2: Geraldine LaBean, Iohnnie Dell Whitsell, Margaret Chasca, Ella lean Seavitte, Dolores Hickey, Helen McLaren, Patricia Singer, Elizabeth Gary, Doris Bryant, Margrett Milner. Row 3: Louise Rogers, Helen Simo, Thelma Lines, Dorothy Oraz, Wilburn Phillipps, Estelle Koval, Lucille Williams, Faye Allen, Alva Richards, Anona Bourassa. The true aim of the Crafts class is to give opportunity to as many students aspossible to develop their favorite hobbies. Everyone has the chance to try many crafts among which are: weaving, knitting, crocheting, basketry, clay modeling. We are fortunate in having wonderful weaving equipment. This year we have turned our efforts to the war work. All being members of the junior Red Cross, we have completed many articles to help those less fortunate than we, such as, knitted and woven afghans, quilts, hospital slippers, and children,s wearing apparel. We are trying to do our share to help. Our membership averages about twenty-eight students and we hold an annual exhibit in june in the art room. ome. com, 7?efrcsenf'eflifCS Row 1, left to right: I. Delphy, R. Movinski, R. Short, H. Gvgnitz, C. Spenser, W. MacDonald, L. Benson, J. Sastarich. Row 2: L. Schipper, M. McGee, E. Dombroski, G. Moran, I. Whitefield, M. A. Cloutier, E. Lett, L. Kukliohn, Mr. Davis. Row 3: I. Baustert, A. Sipos, C. Scharrer, W. Phillips, N. Schonfeld, E. Peter son, T. Wrobleski, L. Nelson, W. McCrary. COIYTWIBYCIAI LCA Row 1, left to right: Elizabeth Suveges, Mary Iane Raupp. Grace Berentes, Margaret Vince. Eleanor Sacarelos, jerry Montie. Row Z' Ruth Schwartz, Yolan Vida, Mildred jones fsponsorl, joan Thornton, Flora Ouida. Grace Schaeffer. The Commercial Club has been a part of the school for many years The objectives of the club are: 1. To increase interest in commercial subjects 2 To acquaint members with modern progressive business organization methods, systems, material, and equipment, 3. To encourage high standards of efficiency and achievement. 4. To emphasize and develop proper personal qualifications for commer- cial positions. 5. To instill worthy business ethics and ideals. 6, To develop an intellectual interest in the community by familiarizing the members with it. The average number of students in the club this year was fifteen. All stu- dents taking the commercial course are eligible for club membership. Due to the war, the activities have been limited socially except for a few noon-luncheons. The club has deviated from its regular duties by knitting for the junior Red Cross. The girls plan to have fifty-four eight-inch squares knitted for an afghan by the end of this school year. The officers of the club are: president, Mary Siposg vice-president, Margaret Vinceg secretary, joan Thorntong treasurer, Grace Schaeffer. The sponsor of the club is Miss Mildred Jones. 0.9.1-x. Row l, left to right: A.. Abramczyk, V. Bondaronek, M. Myer, M. Mann, I. Wolfe, O. Powell, M. Mancos, R. Abramczyk, E. Ryan, Fl. Tabaka. Row 2: L. Martin, A. Vince, E. I. Cannon, S. Chani, G. Gora, L. Tabaka, A. Kentris, I. Baustert, S. Chordash, B. Filimon, Mr. C. Peterson, sponsor. Row 3: A. P. Williams, I. Elias, M. Mclver, G. Schaeffer, C. Scharrer, B. Schotter, G. Smith, I. Campbell, D. Marinoff, L. Allain. The Order of Gregg Artists is composed of students in the beginning and advanced shorthand classes whose notes satisfy the requirements of the Gregg standard. In order to qualify for membership, a student must submit a specimen of notes to the "Gregg Writer,', and certificates are issued to those who qualify. The following members have received special gold pin awards or honorable mention in this year's contest: Pins--Opal Powell, Geraldine Gora, Luella Tabakag Honorable Mention--Opal Powell, Adeline Abramczyk, Lillian Allain, Victoria Bondare nok, Mildred Mclver, Angeline Vince. The officers of the O.G.A. are President, Luella Tabakag Vice-President, Geraldine Gora, Secretary, Opal Powell, Treasurer, Sue Chani. Prm fans' Club Row 1, left to right: P. Scott, I. Gregen, H. Marcott, R. Schonfeld. Row 2: R. Rariden, R. Twork, W. Phillips, W. Elbe, E. R. Johnston, sponsor. The Printer's Club was organized in the year 1941. This club is entirely composed of students who have had at least one year of printing experience. They also must have a B average to remain in the club. The club is sponsored by Mr. johnson, and through his leadership the mem- bers held many enjoyable meetings. The club members had their annual picnic last fall and everyone enjoyed it. They also had an initiation party at River Rouge Park for the new members. They attended the Fox Theater in january and were treated to dinner afterwards The club's annual roller skating party was held at Well's Roller Rink in May. It is hoped that the club may have many more parties as successful as this was. During the year members of the Printer's Club have given valuable aid to the school and the school organizations by the printing of school supplies, tickets programs, and posters. The club officers are: President, H. Marcottg Vice-President, I. Gergeng Secretary and Treasurer, R. Schonfield. E Club Row 1, left to right: I. Hickey, P. Scott, D. Stockinger, D. Schuler, I. Whitefield, R. Cameran, K. Nay. Row 2: I. Kromrei, R. Schonfeld, N. Redwine, H. Kromrei, I. Ghindia, R, White, C. Mobley, G. A. Hunt, sponsor. Row 3: P. Tabula, I. Rogers, V. Lovasz, R. Redwine, R. Frysinger, I. Edmond, N. Schonfeld, R. Pearson. The ME" Club was first organized in 1932 under the sponsorship of Mr. O'Connor and Mr. Hawkins. The "E" Club was taken over by Mr. Labadie in 1938. This year the "Ev Club is under the sponsorship of Mr. Hunt. To be eligible for membership in the "E" Club, a student must have a varsity "Eu or award. The purpose of the club is to bring together all those boys who have dis- tinguished themselves in athletics and to promote interest among alumni in Ecorse High School athletics. Members of the "E" Club who are now students in Ecorse High School are Iohn Ghindia, Robert White, and Harvey Kromrei. During the year the club members sponsor school dances, attend sport events, help to promote school sports, police- the football stands, usher at the basketball games, and serve as firemen during air raid drills. H.W.V.S. 12,79 Row 1, left to right: Agnes Ciemierek, Virginia Moran, Doreen Callow, Nadean Busher, Patricia Culbert, Shirley Beckmann, Marion Delphy, Marvelle Payette, Mary Ann Cloutier, Martha Raesner, Geneva Arnold, Shirley Enright, Colleen Debo. Row 2: Miss Blanche Elliot, sponsor, Edith Zanoni, June Baustert, Shirley Riopelle, Ruth Beier, Juanita Campbell, Dolores Goretta, Gertrude Brown, Emogene Cannon Louise Seymour, Helen Hawkins, Joan Riopelle. Row 3: Estelle Koval, Grace Schaeffer, Mildred McCrary, Gladys Smith, Betty Ptak, Dorothy Orasz, Kathleen Kirby, Colleen Kirby, Blanche Larion, Bertha Schotter, Geraldine Montie, Grace Allen, Mary Sipos. Row 1, left to right: Betty Knox, Angeline Vince, Bernice Pennington, Alexandra Kentris, Clara Willis, Clarice Willis, Jeanne Wolfe, Irene Marko, Zelma Randloph Olga Zelenak, Mary Lou Swartzbaugh. Row 2: Miss Blanche Elliott, Frances Caldwell, Mildred Reddick, Mildred Stanovich, Helen Gugnitz, Marjorie Harvey, Shirley Kernan, Tommie Lee Reddick, Joyce Malewsky, Lillie Eubanks, Evelyn Robson. Row 3: Sheela Dupuis, Dolores Hickey, Imogene Carver, Loretta Kukhahn, Doris Bryant, Geraldine Filimon, Doreen Knox, Anona Bourassa, Mattie Harper, Margaret Vince, Irene Vida. 40 A.W.V.S. The junior Auxiliary of the American Women's Voluntary Service was organized in Ecorse High School, january, 1943. It is a branch of the national as well as the local organization. The junior A.W.V.S. is founded upon the principle of democratic service to the com- munity. It welcomes to its membership all girls of high school age who wish to serve in community work. Our local high school organization has a membership of ninety. The primary purpose of junior A.W.V.S. is to awaken the girls to the fact that they must assume definite responsibilities as citizens and learn to think and act for themselves independently in this crucial period of our nation. The officers are: junior chairman, Mary Ann Cloutierg Secretary, Geraldine Montieg Treasurer, Bertha Schotter. The faculty advisor is Miss Blanche Elliott. The fulfillment of their motto, "United We Servef has been fully realized by the active participation of the members in the various community services which has included collect- ing of books and magazines for the U.S.O., salvage of hose, fats, and broken records, sel- ling of stamps and bonds for local merchants, child care, assisting in hospitals, and the active participation in the local Cancer Campaign and the Red Cross Campaign. .Bond Ja le-.smen The total percentage for the school this year in the purchase of War Bonds and stamps has been as high as eighty-five per cent. At the end of four weeks the total sales for the contest between the boys and girls was 34,240.75 The boys had 31,564.15 and the girls had 32,676.60 The faculty members at the head of the committees sponsoring the sale of bonds are as follows: Mr. Peterson, who has kept the records for the committee and has taken care of all sales turned in. Miss Elliott, whose class first started the War Bond Committee and who has given them her fullest cooperation. Mr. Iackson, who was chosen to increase the sales throughout the school. Mr. Davis, our principal, who has given his every effort in the program which has been set up by the War Bond and Stamp Committee. The students' committee consists of the following: I. Whitefield, chairman, H. Hawkins, Doris Dawson, H. Marcott, Noel Fannin, S. Chani, S. Chordash, A. P. Williams, E. Ryan, and G. Gora. en for iff Reserves 41 Row 1: D. Marinoff, E. Kirby, H. Hawkins, 1. Baustert, S. Chani, I. Elias, C. Tabaka, F. Tabaka, E. Zanoni. Row 2: Miss Bamsey, sponsor, A. Mancos, 1. Riopelle, A. Bourassa, S. Chordash, M. Mann, F. Hodgson, M. Harvey, M. Roberts, F. Caldwell. The Girl Reserves was first organized in 1881 for American girls from twelve to eighteen years of age. The First World War gave considerable impetus to the movement, which then spread through all parts of the civilized world. Now there are 5,201 clubs with a member- ship of 292,560. The Girl Reserves was first organized in Ecorse in 1929 at School IV with a member- ship of fifteen girls and was called the Amelia Earhart Triangle. The next year it was di- vided into two groups, one for ninth and tenth grades, the other for eleventh and twelfth grades, known respectively as the junior Girl Reserves and the Senior Girl Reserves. Senior Girl Reserves under the guidance of a sponsor and in affiliation with the Y.W.C.l1.. in Detroit have put on a program during peace years of money making projects, such as, movies, lectures, trips, parties, and service work. Now, close association over a period of years with other clubs in foreign lands enables them to render a real service to-girls in the war infested areas of France, Holland, England, Rumania, Hungary, Poland, China, and India. Last years' club dues paid to the Y.W. in Detroit helped send Suzanne, fleeing south ahead of the invaders, to be cared for at the first farm house in Unoccupied France. Locally, the members of this club are doing Red Cross Work, and trying to maintain a program to make life interesting and valuable to girls everywhere. The purpose of the club is to find and give the best, and its slogan is "To Face Life Squarelyf, The average membership is from twenty to thirty girls. In the days when the club was first organized everyone who wished to join was eligible. Today, all of this has been changed. In order to become a Girl Reserve one must be of high intelligence, good character, sound judgment, and adaptable to all situations. Besides these requirements, the person wishing to enter must also have a high recommendation from various faculty members. The current officers are: President, Sue Chanig Wee-president, Helen Hawkinsg Secretary. Imelda Elias, Treasurer, june Baustert. The Sponsor is Miss Beatrice Bamsey, 42 unior 234 serves Row 1, left to right: R. Beier, R. Oltean, D. Miller, L. Seymour, S. Riopelle, S. Enright, L. Kukhahn. Row 2: M. Stanovich, A. Ciemierek, D. Callow, O. Zelnak, E. Long, advisor. The junior Girl Reserves were organized September, 1942. The club has an average membership of twenty. In order to be eligible for membership, the girls must be in the ninth and tenth grades and have a good scholastic record. 'lshe purpose of this club is summarized in the club motto: aTo Find and Give the Best.' Recreational activities of the club consist of various sports. For example, volley ball and basketball games. Club members also perform patriotic duties, such as, the making of bandages for Cancer patients in the hospitals and rendering their services to the Red Cross CAQEF ZBA 4212127 Phyllis Diegel, Lee Butterfield, Lillian Babcock, Dolores Loomis, Margaret Toth, Betty Ray. gif, OSC-0LLtS 43 -If Row l, left to right: joan McCabe, Donna Gieckler, Anita Gerlach, Diana Slovenske, Marjorie Harvey, Evelyn Smith, Joyce Malewsky, jane Ann Dickey, and Barbara Holland. Row 2: Rosemary Gerlach, Joan Rhine Geraldine Filimon, Marjorie Kalman, Betty Lou Shannon, Lieut., Shirley Enright, Marie Roberts, Betty Knox, and Mrs. Adams, Capt. Row 3: Doreen Callow, Dora Marinoff, Louise LeBlanc, Mary B. Laeion, Kathleen Kirby, Calleen Kirby, Betty Ptak, Petty Davidson, and Rose Marie Schoenfelner. The organization of Girl Scouts was founded by Juliette Low in Savannah, Georgia, in the year 1912. The purpose of Girl Scouting is to provide a variety of program activities to help pre- pare girls to become useful citizens. Scouting helps to make girls self reliant, and to de- velop strong character, and high ideals. The Ecorse Girl Scout Troop Number 174 is under the leadership of Mrs. Adams and her assistant leader, Betty Lou Shannon. The troop is divided into four patrols, each having a patrol leader. The four patrol leaders are: Dora Marinoff, Doreen Callow, Geraldine Filimon, and Betty Knox. The Girl Scouts during the -,ast year have been busy making articles out of leather, such as, coin purses, lanyards, and billfolds. They have also done some work in Woodcraft. When autumn comes, the scout program centers around hikes, picnics, and many other outdoor activities. In winter, the Girl Scouts enjoy tobogganing, and ice skating. Spring finds the Girl Scouts busy earning money by selling Girl Scout Cookies, having bake sales, candy sales, and sponsoring dances. In addition to these activities in which the Girl Scouts are engaged, they are active in doing their part to help to win the war. They have collected fats to be made into explosives they have made afghans and bookmarks for the wounded in hospitals. Now in time of need, , the members of the Girl Scouts have proven that they do not lack the strength that is neces- sary to meet the crisis which has arisen. 44 77817011.61 7'l0hOI",YOClC1L Row 1, left to right: Norma VaDerna, G. Smith, B. Schotter, E.. Ryan, A. Kentris, L. Tabaka, H. Hawkins. Row 2: I. Baustert, E. DiCosty, B. Zanoni, G. Gora, A. Williams, S. Chani, D. Metzger Sponsor. Row 3: M. Sipos, I. Clevenger, V. Lovasz, F. Schrettner, D. Pettijohn, A. Meade. The National Honor Society, founded by the department of Secondary-school principals in 1921, has proved itself of great value to the secondary schools of America. The establishment of a large number of chapters in the United States, in Puerto Rico, and in Hawaii is evidence of the need for such an organization in the secondary schools of the United States. Our Ecorse chapter, No. 1131, was founded in 1931 and boasts of one hundred ninety-six members. The local chapter has as members, students who are outstanding in scholarship, service, leadership, and character. The candidates must stand in the first third .of their respective classes in scholarship, have spent at least one year in Ecorse High School, and be chosen by the vote of the faculty. N? aseba ll Row 1, left to right: V. Orasz, I. Hickey, L. Sehoyan, J. Ghindia, Capt. V. Lovasz, N. Redwine, H. Morrison, 1. Fesko, C. Martell. Row 2: I. LaSonde, R. Speir, H. Smith, R. Pearson, T. Wrobleski, E. Tabula, R. Neal, joe Skinner, Mgr.., G. Delphy. Row 3: Mgr. D. Campbell, R. Dombroski, P. Galagik, R. Schonfeld, M. Ouellette, R. Redwine, F. Davis, D. Schuler, R. Cameron, I. Dombroski, Coach D. Draper. For the first time in the modern era of baseball at Ecorse High School, the Ecorse Red Raiders baseball team finds itself without the services of their well- known coach, Francis Labadie. The duty of coaching this .year's team is in the hands of Athletic Director, Don Draper. Coach Draper has coached baseball before. Ecorse completed last season with a total of six victories as against six de- feats, and finished second place in the T.V.A.A. with a total of four wins as against two defeats. This year the team is out to win the downriver championship, and has back on the team the following experienced players: Captain Vincent Lovasz, john Ghindia, Norman Redwine, lake Fesko, john Rogers, Ray Schonfeld, Don Schuler, and Bob Cameron. Due to transportation conditions there will be no T.V.A.A. competition. Ecorse now has its schedule so fixed that it only plays the teams near by and there will be much competition among these downriver teams. Ecorse hopes to avenge some of the last year,s defeats and come up with a championship in this downriver district. .Baskefball Row 1, left to right: R. White, N. Redwine, I. Ghindia, V. Lovasz, D. Schuler. Row 2: I. Rogers, C. Mobley, D. jones, R. Redwine, R. Pearson, D. Cambell The Red Raiders successfully defended their championship laurels won in 1942 by taking nine of the ten games played against league competition. during the 1942-43 season. The Ecorse team won twelve of the sixteen games played and proved its right to be called one of the best athletic teams to wear the Red and White by defeating each of its scheduled opponents at least once during the season. A great deal of the credit for the success of the team should go to john Ghindia who acted as both captain and' coach throughout the campaign. Incidently, john car- ried off top scoring honors as well. Ecorse suffered its lone defeat at the hands of Dearborn early in the season. The high point of the battle for league honors was reached when Ecorse faced the Dearborn players in their second contest. Each team had lost but one game at that time, and when Ecorse won this crucial contest 36-25, the players carried off the league championship as well. The real thrill of the season came when the Raiders faced Wyandotte, The Board er Cities League Champion in the Class A Tournament, at Fordson Wyandotte had defeated Ecorse earlier in the season by a 33-31 score. Ecorse won 24--22, to make the season a complete success. The members of the graduating class who played an important part in the suc- cess ofthe team are: 1. Ghindia, N. Redwine, D. jones, B. White, I. Rogers, and F. Pongracz. The team played the following games: Ecorse 43, Wayne 23, Ecorse 20, Melvin- dale 225 Ecorse 40, Plymouth 29, Ecorse 35, Ypsilanti 23, Ecorse 31, Wyandotte 335 Ecorse 30, Dearborn 31, Ecorse 40, River Rouge 12, Ecorse 64, Wayne 165 Ecorse 36, Melvindale 165 Ecorse 38, Plymouth 235 Ecorse 45, Ypsilanti 21, Ecorse 41, Lin- coln Park 12, Ecorse 36, Dearborn 25, Ecorse 37, River Rouge 20. 'Fafball Row 1, left to right: R. Neal, D. Schuler, R. Shonfeld, D. jones, P. Tabula, R. White, R. Cameron, S. Simko, I. Oleksink. Row 2: G. Hunt, coach, I. Edmund, R. Pheiffer, 1. Soares, N. Redwine, W. Shell, I. Hickey, I. Whitefield, D. Draper, coach. Row 3: F. Pearson, E. Kromrei, G. Ture, H. Kromrei, V. Lovasz, I. Ghindia, F. Pomgracz, K. Nay. The 1942 football season was one of the most successful in Ecorse history. Not only did the Red Raiders defeat River Rouge for the first time since their traditional rivalry came into being, but they also succeeded in winning seven out of the nine games played to earn a tie for the Twin-Valley Championship. The highlight of the season was, of course, the River Rouge game which the Raiders won, 6 -0, before a sell out crowd. The game was scoreless until the last quarter when Lovasz and Tabula collaborated to put over the lone touchdown which meant the game. Another big moment came when Ecorse battled the undefeated Dearborn team to a standstill to capture a 13-0 triumph and a share in the league championship. The team this year was coached by two old timers who were called into service due to the resignation of former Coaches Marsh and Wilson. Mr. Hunt took over the duties of head coach, while Mr. Draper acted as assistant coach and trainer. The seniors who played a big role in making the season a success are: N. Red- wine, R. Blair, I. Ghindia, D. jones, G. Ture, H. Kromrei, W. Shell, R. White fco- capt.J F. Pongracz, F. Pearson, P. Tabula Cco-capt.J, and K. Nay. The following games were played: Ecorse 6, River Rouge Og Ecorse O, Wyandotte 333 Ecorse 6, Wayne O, Ecorse 13, Plymouth 05 Ecorse 0, Birmingham 185 Ecorse 13, Dearborn Og Ecorse 12, Lincoln Park 63 Ecorse 13, Melvindale 6, Ecorse 45, Ypsilanti 0 '77ack Row 2, left to right: W. G. Knox, coach, F. McKinney, C. Mobley, E. Allain, D. Williams. R. Neuman, W. johnson, C. Gerlach, E. R. Iohnston, coach. Row 1: M. Yandrich, C. Molnar. I. Kentris, H. Childress. R. Clark, F. Pearson, I. Biehl, I. Taylor, W. Babic The Track Team last year, although small, proved to be good. The indi- vidual stars were Frank Pearson and Erwin Allain. Pearson took a first at the heated meet against Dearborn in the hundred-yeard dash and in the two- twenty placed a close second. In the high jumping event, Allain took a thirdg and in the half-mile run, Taylor came second and Childress, third. In the meet against Melvindale. Pearson again scored by a second, both in the hundred-yard dash and in the two-twenty. Niles Schonfeld and Emilio Conti. the teamys niilers, also showed promise. Conti came in second in the Melvin- dale vs. Ecorse mile race, and Niles Schonfeld third. Due to transportation circumstances beyond control, all meets were not run off as planned. This year there were five meets run off between schools in this area. awin B. Vollmar, H. Covert, B. Blair, V. Mitea, lim Rice, coach, B. White, H. Kromrei, V. Cuingan, H. Marcott, I. Whitefield, coxswain. The rowing season of 1942 was the greatest season ever had by the Ecorse High School crews. For the second consecutive year the senior crew attained the title of "International Champions of North America." The crews were coached this year by jim Rice, an internationally-known coach for fifty years. Mr.'Rice, in referring to the senior crew, said, "They are the best high school crew I ever saw." The crew deserved this comment, and is indeed thank- ful to jim for all that he has done for them. Among this year's accomplishments by the senior crew were two things never be- fore accomplished by a high school crew. The first was the winning of both the Senior High School and the Senior Heavyweight Races of the Central States Regattag the second was the winning of the Senior High School and Senior Heavyweight Races of the Canadian Henley Regatta. Another notable accomplishment was the defeat of Culver Military Academy on their own course. The seasonal record was as follows: At Chicago, the crew met and defeated Waller High School of Chicago, Lane Tech, also of Chicago, and Madison High of Madison, Wisconsin. At Culver Military Academy, the crew defeated Culver for the first time in nine years on their own course. At the Central States Regatta, the crew made history by winning the Senior High School and Senior Heavyweight Races. At the Canadian Henley, the largest regatta in Canada, the crew again made history by winning the Senior High School and Senior Heavyweight Races. . Four members of the senior crew are now serving in the armed forces. They are: Robert Vollmar, U.S.N.R. Aviation Cadet, Virgil Ciungan, U.S.N.R. Aviation Cadet, Robert Blair, U.S. Army, and Harold Covert, U.S. Coast Guard. The junior Varsity Crew also enjoyed an undefeated season. This crew is entirely composed of oarsmen who havehad no previous experience. At Chicago they won over Lane Tech of Chicago by a large margin. At Culver they defeated the highly praised Juniors of Culver Military Academy by an exciting margin. They continued their successful season by defeating Wyandotte's Iuniors in a thrilling race. The crew members are: I. Gregen, C. Weary, K. Nay, W. Maxted, G. Pappas, B. Hughes, E. Kish, E. Kromrei, and H. LeBlanc. 195 5' -4, A -"E r-iii Ehgfbawmn 14, 4. 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