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Page 17 text:
fm Q stem. 4. Q.. M at
Mrs. Lou l. Sigler is our assistant princi-
pal. She plays an important part in the
direction of our high school activities and
acts as principal of both the Ottawa Hills
and the Alexander elementary schools.
Mrs. Sigler has always wanted to organ-
ize a league for the girls of the school. This
year with the organization of the Senior
Girls' League, her hopes are being realized.
Besides her work in school, Mrs. Sigler is
interested in many outside organizations.
She has been president of several city and
state teachers' clubs. This year she is presi-
dent of the Grand Bapids Elementary Prin-
cipals' Club. In 1938 the State Teachers
College at Ypsilanti conferred the degree of
Master of Education upon her.
Mrs. Sigler received her Bachelor of Arts
Degree from Western State Teachers Col-
lege in Kalamazoo.
Jewry 23. lfacflf ,
Ottawa Hills is very lucky to have a man
like Henry D. MacNaughton sitting in its
directors chair, for Mr. MacNaughton is an
able leader. lt is, thanks to him, that the
school presents such a smoothly running
performance to the eyes of the public. ln
the fifteen years since Ottawa Hills first
opened, he has made it a progressive insti-
tution which has grown into a complete
elementary and high school with 2,024
pupils and 66 teachers.
Mr. MacNaughton is interested in all the
programs and projects of the students. The
student body is sure to find in him a true
friend and a helpful adviser.
Mr. MacNaughton received a Life Certifi-
cate from Western State Teachers College,
and his Bachelor of Arts Degree from the
University of Michigan. He received his
Masters Degree from the University of
Columbia, Teachers College, New York City.
Page 16 text:
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Page 18 text:
Miss Creoser is playing a
record made by her classes.
Miss Seegmiller is explain-
ing cr geometry problem.
Lenore Bader, A.B.. M.A. Marie Carling, B.S. Bernice R. Creaser. A.B.. MA.
Algebra Arithmetic Arithmetic, Geometry, Algebra
. ' f 'mm
5 I, 7 , A V 5 W
Elsie Davis, I-LB.. M.A.
Don P. Toland. B.S.
Alma M. Seegmiller. I-LB.. M.A.
Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry
fWalQemaZZc4 70,29 cz Qwriafm gall
The electricians and the stage
crews in a theater would not be
able to do much it they did not
understand the science of mathe-
matics. This is the type of practi-
cal application of class work
which our mathematics depart-
ment under the chairmanship of
Miss Seegmiller tries to impress
upon the students who are in
their mathematics classes.
Iunior high arithmetic, a year
and a half of algebra, a year of
plain geometry, a half year of
solid geometry, and a half year
of trigonometry are offered at Ot-
ln making plans to go on to col-
lege it is often wise to take all the
mathematics possible in high
Miss Creaser's G e o m e t r y I
classes have made some phono-
graph records for which the pupils
themselves wrote the dialogue
and read the parts.
The pupils in Miss Elsie Davis's
arithmetic classes have been
studying the travels of checks.
Each person in the class wrote a
check and then watched its
travels through the bank where it
was deposited, the clearing
house, and the bank on which the
check was drawn.
For the outside projects which
each student must hand in each
semester in Mr. Toland's classes,
the pupils have made posters
showing the uses of geometric de-
signs in architecture and engi-
neering, they have built models
of several types illustrating how
the principles of geometry learned
in class may be applied, and they
have drawn diagrams explaining
certain complicated theorems.
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