Stevensville High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Stevensville, MI)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 36

 

Stevensville High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Stevensville, MI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 36 of the 1938 volume:

 fbrecJord Just q book of Qokknpernor es Wiotmay m oter yeorj express jn deor o d SMSDEDICATION To, you, Mies Ila Jean Larkin, Well remembered teacher and friend. This Annual ie very thoughtfully dedicated By the Cardinal Staff and the Seniors of 1938 In sinoere appreciation of the inspiration And the painstaking guidance which First gave birth to this Annual.FACULTY Standings Mr. Shearer; Mr. Null; Mr. Hughes; Mr. Helweg. Seated! Mrs. Travis; Miss Howard; Mrs. Myers; Mrs. Smith. A beloved old teacher, superintendent and coach, A man whose high records, few others oould approaoh. Mr. Shearer A commercial professor that takes very much heed. To put over to his classes the knowledge they need. Mr. Hughes Our English instructor devoted most of her time. Both teaohing her students and making them mind. Mrs. Travis Our principal and teaoher wham we all think is "swell". Know that what she attempts is always done well. Mrs. Myers After teaohing Jr. High grades, ooaohing Aoes and Soouts. His time is all taken without any doubt. Mr. Helweg She coaches the girls through basketball season. And teaches her pupils to work, mind, and reason. Mrs. Smith A person whose respect from her enrollment has won. Teaches those who in sohool have recently begun. Miss Howard Prof. Null, our instructor of orohestra and band. Plays many an instrument; lets give him a hand. Mr. Null 5Marie Elizabeth Sohramm "Minnie" Marie Sohramm, is loads of fun, la known and loved by everyone» Glee olub 1-2-3-4» Girl Reserves lj Gym 1; Musio Festival 1-4 Glee Club president 2 Cheer leader 2} Feature editor of Cardinal 2j Girls I4H olub 3 President of olass 31 Hem editor of Cardinal 3» Seoretary and treasurer of olass 4 Seoretary and treasurer •f Glee Club 4i Literary Editor of Annual 4j Senior play 3-4» "Vio" Victor Haka likes to fool With every sort of mechanic's tool. Senior play Geraldine Abbe Spear "Gerry" Salutatorian Gerry Spear, who in reality. Has the best of personality» Basketball 1-2-3-!« alee Club 1-2- 3-4; Librarian 2-3; Seoretary-tre- asurer of girl's A.A. 31 Seoretary treasurer of Glee Club 3 4H Club 3 Senior play 3-!« Operetta 3-4 Or- chestra 3-dJ President of olass 4 Musio Festival 4} Lit. Editor 4» 4Edgar John Misohk'- "Bud" Edgar Misohke, tall and thin. Always helped his team to win. Basketball 1-2-3-4; Baseball 1-2-1« Track 1-2-1« Minstrel Show lj Card- inal Circulation Manager 2; Annual Staff 2-3-1« Sports editor 3) Team aanager 3; Vioe-president of class 3-1+1 President of A.A. 1« Senior- play 1« Editor of Cardinal 1« Val- ediotorian. Elaine Louise Spitzer "Elaine" Klaine Spitzer, a small and oute lass Is the shortest girl of the olass. English play 1 Glee club 1-2-3 Li- brarian 2-3-1« Senior play 1+. Robert William Sohoenfelder Jr."Sohoney" Shoney with his pretty ourls. Rates first among the pretty girla. Basketball 1-2-3-1« Baseball 1-2-3-!« Track 2-3-1« English play 1 Cardiral Staff 2 Vioe-president of A.A. 3; Sec- retary-treasurer of class 3j Senior play 1« 5"Marshall" Marshall Frits Marshall Frits, tall and lean, Vas the manager of the team. Baseball 3-4? Team manager l+j Sen- ior play 4. Evelyn Harriet Maffei "Evie Busy and quiet is Evelyn Maffei, Her words seem to get fewer every- day. Basketball 1; English Play 1; Glee Club 1-2; Senior Play I4.. Alvin Edwin L Alvin Kolberg you’ll ne’er see frown He spreads hi6 humor thruout the town. President of olass 1; Seoretary-tre- asurer of olass 2; Track I4.; Senior pley 4. Franklin Viotor Gaul "Gaul" Franklin Gaul whose words are few. Has light brown hair and eyes of blue. Basketball 1-2-3; Baseball 1-2-3-14.; President of olass 2; Senior play Us 6CLASS HISTORY September, 193U» found 16 green freshmen, starting in our high school. Edna Pantilla, Hina Moore, Evelyn Maffei, Helen Filush, Geraldine Spear, Elaine Spitzer, Raymond Essig, Marsh- all Fritz, Franklin Gaul, Victor Halch, Edgar Mischke, Carl Ke- ttlehut, Robert Schoenfelder, Billy Shearer, Victor Hass, and Alvin Kolberg. Our teachers were Mr. Shearer, Mrs. Ityers, and Miss Larkin. At our first meeting we elected Alvin Kolberg, president; Helen Filush, vice-president; and Nina Moore, secretary-treas- urer .We will always remember the initiation and frosh parties. We chose for our class colors pink and silver. Our frosh term ended with a "bang" with a picnic at Indian Lake. In September, 1935» we came back to sohool as sophomores. Some of our classmates had left us, and two more students were welcomed to our class, Marie Schramm and Eleanor Leonard. Our class officers were; Franklin Gaul, president; Robert Schoenf- elder, vice president; and Alvin Kolberg, secretary-treasurer. We had our former teachers and Miss Muskin, the commercial te- acher. Among many events of the year we remember our trip to the Field Museum. We also enjoyed mauay parties. Our term closed with a picnic at Indian Lake. September, 193 , saw us as upperclassmen, juniors. More of our classmates had left us and another new member was welc- omed, Lorraine Selig. Our class officers were; Marie Schramm, president; Edgar Mischke, vice-president; and Robert Schoenfe- lder, secretary-treasurer. Our teachers were Mr. Shearer, Mrs. Myers, Mrs. Jeffries and Miss Larkin. We proudly purchased our class rings from the Herff-Jones Company. Geraldine Spear and Marie Schramm took part in the operetta, LOVE PIRATES OF HAWA- II. Our term closed with a picnic at Indian Lake. As we entered school the following September we soon rea- lized our importance, we were seniors. We organized at once Our officers were: Geraldine Spear, president; Edgar Mischke, vice-president; and Marie Schramm, secretary-treasurer.Mr. Sh- earer, Mrs. Myers, Mrs. Travis, and Mr. Hughes were our teach- ers. From our mighty class of 16 there were 10 left. Gerald- ine Spear, Marie Schramm, Evelyn Maffei, Marshall Fritz, Vict- or Haka, Elaine Spitzer, Franklin Gaul, Alvin Kolberg, Robert Schoenfelder, and Edgar Mischke. A senior play, GOOD GRACIOUS GRANDMA, was presented, which drew a record breaking crowd.Al- so some of the senior members took part in the operetta, named THE TOREADORS. We selected our class motto, "By our own eff- orts, we hope to rise," and our class flower, a rose. We will never forget the fun we had on our senior skip day. We closed our high school days with a picnic and left on our senior trip the following day. 7JUNIOR CLASS. Top Row» Evalt Fausak; Ifyron Cupp; Edwin Geipel; Olirer Siewert; Leonard Siewert; Frank Klackle; and Junior Pallas. Second row» Walter Raab; Ann Krajacio; Edna Kornow; Rae Mongrieg; La Verne Reimer; Marguerite Ann Ott; Frieda Sahulz; and Mrs. Clara layers. Seated» Irene Siewert; Esther Spitzer; Ella Schulz; Vera Essig; Rayella Davis; and Bemioe Caul. TO THE SENIORS OF 1903 h O V N s| A E R R I A V L t B TO t q B A A K 6 ' B OX Uj -Jt- 1 1 D(Q ac v v 5 £ A Y j£ G Vd{y A ) Dt A VA IS f p l ff z £ S' S' s V G ■ y cr ■ 0 ' 2Z - o -o THE JUNIORS THE HIGH5CHOOE THE JANITOR r CT® FACULTY 8SOPHOMORE CLASS Top row: Joe Krejci; Jack Dehring; Arnold Schulz; Edgar Lockwitz Frank Cupp; Harold Markwald Seated! Maxine Bujack; Mrs. Travis; Katherine Krajaoic; Caroline Bodjack Presidents Maxine Bujaok Officers Vice-president! Katherine Krajacio Seo. and Treas. Evelyn Totzke Name Nickname Hobby Destiny Jack Dehring "Jackie" Farming Married man Frank Cupp "Cuppie" Being good Model husband Joseph Krejci "Joe" Drawing Cartooni st Arnold Schulz "Arnie" Loafing Secret agent Harold Markwald "Skeezix" Skipping Studying Edgar Lockwitz "Lucky" Girls Flirting Evelyn Totzke "Toots" Operation Nurse Maxine Bujaok "Miokey" Singing Radio singer Katherine Krajaoic "Kate" Dreaming Historiam Caroline Bodjaok "Care" Dancing Dancer 9FRESHMAN CLASS Top row: Grover Mielke; Jordon Jung; Arthur Raab; Warren Schulz; Joe Bodjack; Marilyn Griffendorf Second row: Julia Zellco; Emna Fausak; Gordon Ottj Mr. Hughes; Raymond Engler; Marguerite Lookwitz Seated: Stella Albright; Helen Rothermel; Elaine Fuzak; Ruth Raymond Engler President: Marie Davis Officers Vice-president: Grover Mielke Sec. and Treas: Marilyn Griffendorf Name Nickname Stella Albright "Pete" Joe Bodjack "Polock" Marie Davis "Davis" Raymond Engler "Hauck" Emma Fausak "Emma" Elaine Fusak "E" Marilyn Griffendorf "Chickie1 Jordon Jung "Star" Marguerite Lookwitz "Maggie" Grover Mielke "Chief" Gordon Ott "Paul" Helen Rothermel "Roth" Ruth Rothermel "Chubbins" Art Raab "Greenburg1 Warren Sehultz "Brownie Julia Zelko "Ethopia" Hobby Destiny Tractors Farmerette Singing President ? Skating Secretary Salesman G-Man Fingernails Farmer’s Wife Riding Bikes Movie Star S. J. c. s. Dramatic Reader Stamps Doctor Giepel Secretary Girls Fire Chief Flirting Dare Devil Sewing Steno Giggling Comedienne Baseball Aviator Singing Comedian Cooking Baker 10 JUNIOR HIGH ROOM Top row: Left to right; Ervin Markwald; Ernest Siewert; Art hur Lockwitz; Frank Krajacic; Austin Cupp; Ralph Kolberg; Stanley Geipel; Bill Glade; Marshall Ott; Armondo Catania Thomas Wach; and Marion Wagner. Third rows Bob Glade; Bobby Kuball; Dale Baugher; Ralph Siew- ert; Tony DaDan; Bert Klackle; Leon Mielke; Norman Ott; Melvin Huebner; Walter Schultz; Richard Fritz; and Ray- mond Kornow. Second row; Mr. Helweg; Virginia Ott; Jeanne Mongrieg; Dorothy Fiedler; Norma Siewert; Adeline Friesl; Val Jean Spindler Barbara Misioh; Walter Huebner; Kenneth Fritz; Jimmy John- son; and Eugene Bodjack. Seated: Vervaine Kolberg; Frances Wickwire; Evelyn De Morrow Peggy Katsulos; Dorothy Schoenfelder; Bonnie Griffendorf; Eleanor Siewert; Betsy Schoenfelder; and Catherine Pallas ACTIVITIES The Junior High sponsored two boys and one girls basket ball team this year, and have taken an active part in the soft ball leagues in this area. Junior High girls this year participated in a Child Care course sponsored by the State Board of Health. An introductory course in typing is offered to the eighth grade, being one of the few schools of this size to offer this. Troops of B0y and Girl Scouts are sponsored by the school with a membership of forty-six and twenty-two respectively. The Boy Soouts won the highest area achievement award in 1937» and the Scoutmaster was chosen to represent this area at The National Jamboree. The girls also rated at the top in this area. The boys have a splendid drum and bugle corps of twenty- four pieoes. 11LATER ELEMENTARY ROOM Top row: Raymond Skorupa; Emil Catania; Edwin Kuball; Dale Hauoh; Donnie Bartz; George Katsulos; Johnny Engler; Virgil Davisj Steve Misioh; John Kronos; Wilbur Skorupa Third row: Gene Jorgensen; Molford Ott; Donald DeMorrow; Billy; Siewert; Billy McLane; John Wagner; Floyd Bucko; Gino Da- Dan; Bobby Ball Seoond row; Stella Hoge; Eldonna Dehring; Jeanette Dehring; Lor- raine Bednar; Jean Sounart; Lorraine Ott; Lois Kornow; Cha— ratias Riley; Clarene Davis; Martha Zelko Seated: Betty Wagner; Joan Kronos; Betty Markwald; Patty B0djack; Irene Kuball; Delores Hauch; Shirley Riley; Jeanette Ott; Gladys Mueller; Evelyn Klackle; Evelyn Wach ACTIVITIES To stimulate interest in as well as to inform ohildren of present day news "My Weekly Reader," a paper published weekly in elementary reading grade levels is used in these grades as supplementary reading. Correlated with this are projects in so- ience. Speed, and comprehension tests are frequently included. Reading for pleasure is encouraged by the supply of books in the library, to be used at any leisure time. The boys and girls are old enough in these grades to join the Girls’ and Boys’ L|H Clubs and Cub Scouts, Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts. There are several members of each organization in this group. Musio under the direction of Mrs. Myers, is taught on Mon- day and Thursday. This includes learning the syllables, spaces, lines and reading notes as well as learning by rote songs approp- riate to the season or day. Several children from this group belong to the orchestra and have their regular practise periods with Mr. Null. 12ELEMENTARY ROOM First row: left to right: Bobby Davis; Albert Blaha; Charles Baugher; Richard Allen; Ralph Markwald; Vernon Mueller Ralph Hoge; Donald Skorupa Second row; Doris Luoker; Jane Frits; Vera Hauch; Violet Biaha Betty Riley; Jeanne Odell; Delores Bendel; Miss Howard Third row: Marvin Sounart; Jimmy Svorec; Jerry Huebner; Kenneth Ott; Billy MisIke; Stephen Anderson; Rex Allen; Lee Davis ACTIVITIES Twice a week, a musio class is held, under the direction of the school music supervisor, Mrs. Myers. Appropriate songs are taught the children. Self - confidence is developed in the children through the medium of individual singing. Development of rythm is stressed in dramatized songs, and In the rythm band. To help the children to work together happily, to enable them to note many of the interesting things about them, and to widen the horizon of their knowledge, periods are given over to the playing of games, telling of stories, and projeot work. In the second grade, the children have a period set aside each day as a free reading period, during this period, the child may choose his own book to read. The children share their read- ing experience with one another, and eaoh pupil keeps his own reoord of the books he has read. 13THE CARDINAL STAFF First row; Margaret Ann Ott; La Verne Reimer; Bernice Gaul; Marie Schramm; Edgar Misohke; Evalt Fausak; Myron Cupp; Rae Marie Mongreig; and Maxine Bujaok Second row: Katherine Krajacio; Mr. Hughes; Walter Raat Geraldine Spear; Frank Cupp; Edgar Lockwitz; Mr. Shearer; Jack Dehring; Ella Schulz; Ann Krajacic; Mrs. Travis ANNUAL STAFF NAME NEWSPAPER STAFF Managing Editor Senior Reporter Art Editor Sports Editor Senior Editor Junior High Reporter Sophomore Reporter Business Manager Advertising Manager Assistant Art Editor Typists Literary Editor Asst. Literary Editor General Adviser Literary Adviser Technical Adviser Edgar Mischke La Verne Reimer Rae Marie Mongreig James Carr Bernice Gaul Katherine Krajacic Maxine Bujaok Myron Cupp Walter Raab Evalt Fausak Edgar Lockwitz Art Roohau Frank Cupp Jack Dehring Margaret Ann Ott Vera Essig Ella Sohultz Edna Kornow Ann Krajacic Marie Schramm Geraldine Spear Mr. Shearer Mrs. Travis Mr. Hughes Managing Editor News Editor Feature Editor Sports Editor Grade Reporter High School Reporter Club Reporter Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Managers Art Editor Mimeographer8 Typist Special Reporters Staff Adviser 14 ORCHESTRA Top Rows Jeanne Mongrieg, Soprano Saxaphone; Rae Marie Mongrieg, Trombone; Norma Siewert, Trombone; Myron Cupp, Tenor Saxa- phone; Art Lockwits, E Flat Baes; Val Jean Spindler, Frenoh Horn; Kenneth Frit , Melophone Horn; Ralph Kolberg, Alto Saxaphone; Francis Wickwire, Alto Saxaphone; Me1Yin Huebner, Soprano Saxaphone. Second Rows Ralph Siewert, Snare Drum; Austin Cupp, Snare Drum Dorothy Fiedler, Cornet; D®1® Baugher, Cornet; Thomas Waoh Cornet; Jimmy Carr, Cornet; Maxime Budjack, Cornet; Di- rector Fred Null; Stanley Geipel, Base Drum. Seated: Bobby Kuball, Violin; George Katsulos, Violin; Jeanette Dehring, Violin; Peggy Katsulos, Violin; Catherin Pallas, Violin; Geraldine Spear, Violin; Jordon Jung, olarinet Dorothy Schoenfelder, Clarinet; Betsy Sohoenfelder, Clari- net. (Not in pictures Evelyn Totske, Violin; Ervin Markwald Snare Drum. Under the capable direction of Professor Fred Null, the band and orchestra was reorganised last fall. Mr. Null has been able to devote three days a week this year to the instruction of instrumental music, inoluding band and orchestra. The orchestra made two publio appearances this year. The first at the P.T.A. Double Penny Supper last fall, when they de- monstrated their ability to play, and the second time at the re- gular P.T.A. meeting in Februrary. It is expected that the orchestra will take an aotive part in Commencement Week activities. With most of this year's members returning, Mr. Null is ex- pecting a very suoessful season with the band and orohestra next year. 16BOYS AND GIRLS GLEE CLUBS Top row: Warren Schulz; Jordon Jung; Arthur Raab; Raymond Engler; Grover Mielke; Walter Raab; Evalt Fausak; Myron Cupp; Oliver Siewert; Joe Bodjack; Gordon Ott Second rowi Jimny Carr; Frank Cupp; Esther Spitzer; Maxine Buj- ack; Merrial Bodjack; Adeline Friesl; Edna Kornow; LaVerne Reimer; Marie Schramm; Geraldine Spear; Mrs. Myers Seated; Dorothy Fiedler; Irene Siewert; Mary Dehring; Dorothy Sohoenfelder; Bonnie Griffendorf; Frances Wiokwire; Vervaine Kolberg; Bernice Gaul; Marilyn Griffendorf; Norma Siewert ACTIVITIES Two outstanding events of this years Glee Clubs were -the Spanish Operetta, "The Toreadors," and the Eleventh Annual Ber- rien County vocal festivals. "Toreadors," was presented to a large audience at the High School Auditorium February 1, under the direction of Mrs. Myers. The scene of the Operetta is a Spanish ranch. Senor Dictorio (Jimmy Carr) has two daughters Benita and Juanita (Maxine Bujack and Marie Schramm) who wish to marry Juan and Pablo ( Myron Cupp and Evalt Fausak) but their father wishes them to marry toreadors Juan and Pablo persuade two beggars (Warren Schulz and Joseph Bodjack) to pose as the toreadors. After a mock bull fight, the impostors are unmasked and the Senor gives his oonsent to the marriage of his daughters to the men of their choice. Besides the principals, there were boys and girls’ choruses and a group of Spanish dancers. The vocal festival was held at Watervaliet March 23, 1938. Stevensville High School was represented by twelve girls, under the direction of Mrs. Myers, in the chorus of I4OO picked voices representing the best high school talent of the county. The entire chorus was under the guest direction of Mr. Walter Asch- enbrenner, of Chicago. 17VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Standing» Siewert, Klackle, Geipel, Lockwitt, Fausak, Raab, Coach Marshall Shearer Seated: Cupp, guard; Pallas, guard; Carr, oenter; Schoenfelder, forward; Mischke, forward SCHEDULE TOURNAMENTS Team DISTRICT Edwardsburg (D) 29 - 17 St. Joe Catholic 21 SHS 26 Bridgman (c) 17 - 20 New Troy (C) 19 - 19 Baroda 23 SHS 39 Buchanan (B) 23 - 25 Berrien Springs (c) 23 - 19 REGIONAL Galien (d) 55 - 12 St. Joe Catholic (d) 36 - 15 Gobles 22 SHS 26 St. Johns (C) 35 - 23 Baroda (D) 33 - 20 Burr Oak 17 SHS 1+7 Bridgman (c) 28 - 25 St. Johns (6) 29 - 23 STATE FINALS Galien (d) 1+7 - 10 Whitehall 30 SHS 32 Baroda (d) 33 - 11 Berrien Springs (c) 33 - 36 Brooklyn 21 SHS 19 New Troy (c) 20 19 St. Joe Catholic (d) 25 - 21 Coach Marshall Shearer's Cardinals had a very successful season, losing 3 games of their 16 games schedule. They also showed up well in Tournament play, reaching the semi-finals of the state for the fourth straight year, but were defeated by a strong Brooklyn five, who captured the state title by winning from Saginaw Lutheran Seminary 2I4-II1 in the final game. 18GIRL'S BASKETBALL Standings Rayella Davis; Geraldine Spear; Katherine Krajacic; Caroline Bodjack; Mrs. Smith Seaters Maxine Bujaok; Marie Davis; Ann Krajacic; Marilyn Grif- fendorf; Irene Siewert SCHEDULE New Troy T 18-10 Coloma H II4-8 Alumni 12-11; New Troy H 20-1; Coloma T 1;-21 Alumni 15-18 The Girl 8 Basketball team is ably coached by Mrs. Smith. The girls played six games losing five. The girls showed good sportsmanship throughout, and demonstrated that the sport is the thing. They are looking forward to a successful season next year. Only one of the girls will be lost by graduation. There are a number of good players coming on from the Junior High, and the girls are expeoting to go places. 19JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL TEAMS Standings Assistant Coaoh Jinny Carr; Melvin Huebner, forward; Walter Huebner, guard; Billy Glade, guard; Marshall Ott, oenter; Stanley Geipel, guard; Gene Bodjaok, forward; and Coaoh Otto J. Helweg. Seated: Art Loekwits, oenter;Walter Sohuls, forward; Austin Cupp forward; Leon Uielke, guard; and Ernest Siewert, guard. SCHEDULE Junior High plaoed two teans in the field this year. "Hel- wegs Aoe8B, a team eomposed entirely of eighth grade boys and the "Punks", a team of sixth and seventh grade boys. The "Aces played through a heavy season, meeting suoh teans as Berrien Springs, New Buffalc, Bridgman, Eau Claire,St. Joe Catholics, Beroda, and the strong Stump team, which won the oounty title in the rural division. The "Aces took County Ch- ampionship honors on the Junior High Tournament taking place on March 23, 21;., and 25. The boys lost only one game in their sch- eduled play. The "Punks" also had a very successful season, winning all of their regular season games, but losing to the Evans School in the Junior High Tournament. All five of the regulars on the "Aces" will graduate into Senior High this spring.U-H CLUB Top row; Dale Baugher; Tony DaDan; Billy Glade; Austin Cupp; Prank Krajacic; Thomas Waoh; Noman Ott; John £ronos; Steve Misich; Gene Jorgensen; Melford Ott; Donald Bartz Third row; Donald DeMorrow; Billy MoLane; Bob Glade;Jimmie Johnson Eugene Bodjack; Ralph Siewert; Melvin Huebner; Bert Klaokle; Edwin Kuball; Bobby Kuball; Kenneth Fritz; Gino DaDan; Virgil Davis; Mr. He brag Seoond rowj Miss Howard; Frances Wickwire; Bonnie GriffendorfDor- othy Sohoenfelder; Norma Siewert; Jeanne Mongrieg; Dorothy Fiedler; Marie Davis; Evelyn DeMorrow; Lois Korncer Seated; Charatis Riley; Clarene Davis; Virginia Ott;Catherine Pal- las; Lorraine Ott; Betsy Sohoenfelder; Peggy Katsulos; Jean Sounard ACTIVITIES Boys' and Girls' I4H Clubs have been sponsored by the school for the last two years,with an average membership of forty auad eighteen respectively. During the winter, the principal activity of the Boys' Division is wood work. With the aid of power tools, many useful artioles fl r the Jsoys homes are made. In sussaer, a garden project is sponsored. The girls engage in sewing projects in the winter, and in cann- ing in the summer. Dorothy Fiedler took seoond honors last fall in the county I4H girls' canning project. Walter Huebner won a trip to Lansing as his prize in the boys' handicraft division, competing in a field of over four hundred boys. In sponsoring these activities, the sohool has been able to ex- pand its ourriculum. and provide for its pupils advantages usually to be found only in much larger sohool systems. 2122rfot so +o uo t 0 s 23A VISIT AT SHS The piotures you have just looked at represents a fairly ac- curate cross section of a day's work at the Stevensville school. They take up from simple primary dramatisation through the more intricate skills in the oommeroial room, mechanical drawing class and sewing to laboratory demonstrations which help to interpret for the pupil the fundamental concepts of the physical and natur- al sciences, while History repeats itself as Brutus eliminates a too ambitious Caesar in a clever dramatisation in the World His- tory class. Extra—curricular activities also have their places in the Modern sohool. Note the attitude shown by the girls in the health class,the interest of the I4H Club boys in shopwork and the eager- ness and alertness of the boys on the basketball floor. Other ac- tivities,such as dramatics, debate,parties, P.T.A. meetings, ath- letic contests,games,have not been included in this picture story because of lack of space. In these days of tremendous change in the aims of education, the Stevensville High School is making every attempt to keep abr- east of the movement and provide courses of study to fit needs of the community. Leniency in the changed entrance requirements of the University of Miohigan has made possible a wide choice of el- ective subjects by the High School student, so that our enriched program ncrw includes, besides the minimum courses required by the University, as wide a range of vocational courses and extra-cur- ricular activities as is consistent in a school of this size. Me- chanical Drawing, 1 1 Shop, Sewing, Journalism, Typing, Shorthand Bookkeeping and other related business subjeots are now offered. We are proud of our sohool and the strides it has taken in the past few years. Our Music department has expanded rapidly, to in- clude not only vocal instruction, but instrumental as well, with opportunity for participation in band and orchestra. A commercial course with the best of equipment now has a large enrollment, the I4H Clubs and Scout organizations are flourishlng. State basketball championships in '35 '36, and '37 have been ours, and that of 1938 missed by two games. This has been accomp- lished in spite of the size of our squads, which have never nu- mbered more than twenty. In fact we have prided ourselves on the fact that our squads have never been cut and that every boy who reports for practice regularly gets a chance to participate in games. This makes for a democratic team spirit, the success of whioh has advertised our school widely throughout Miohigan as a "perennial contender". This same democratic spirit pervades our entire membership as well. There are no selfish cliques, no high hat groups. The al- umni remember it as one big family and the incoming Freshmen are soon impressed by that characteristic. Our pupil-teacher ratio permits individual attention to pro- blems which is impossible in larger schools. We have been accre- dited by the U.ofM. since 1922+ and have been on the two-year list since 1928. We modestly admit that our sohool is one of which a small community may well be proud. "SHS—WHERE YOU CAN FEEL AT HOME". 24Stevensvilie's Sohool building is a single story, eight room, fire proof building. The building is comparatively new, having been built in 1923« Modern in design it lends itself to efficiency of instruction with spacious room, laboratories and gymnasia . Health is a vital factor in the maintenance of a public in- stitution, and the planning of the building and the various ser- vices is such as to give us a high rating in this respect. Steam heat with thermostatic control, automatic humidifiers, with forc- ed circulation and vacuum return constitutes the heating princi- ple. Stoker feed provides uniform heat at minimum expense, as oheaper coal may be used. Ventilation is ideal in that a complete change of air is effected in each room every two minutes by means of a fan and inlet and outlet airducts in each room. The air is not re-circulated as in many systems, but is used only onoe thus assuring freshness of the out-of-doors to every pupil. This together with up-to-date methods of oleaning and sanitation has made ours an unusually healthy school. Our average attendance over a period of 10 years has been about 92$, an average impossible without most healthful enviro- nmental conditions within the sohool. The Sohool has a large gipnnasium and auditorium with a spacious stage where school and community dramatic activities are presented. There is an adequate library, containing many volumes of fiction and general reading, under the general charge of the faculty and the direct supervision of a student librarian, and class room libraries available for special reference work. A well equipped laboratory supplements instruction in the scienoes. The Commercial Department is equipped with late model Royal Typewriters, various duplicating devices and office machines. Each classroom is equpped with movable arm chairs, tables and the necessary maps and other paraphernalia needed for the best instruction. 25mmm mmt Jr£l £YSI £L£ FOLKS £ !££ BEEN MhSf ry v cEro .—- WE. APPPEC ATE T ■ where you can BT hear every word " Seeing that Irene wasn't paying mueh attention to the olaes discussion, Mr Hughes asked, "How are the rotes decided in the electoral oollege, Irene?" Irene answered dryly, "5U hO or fight," After a long discussion on the Ciril liar, Mr. Hughes paused for breath. As he did so one bright student said, "My, oh ay i Is that so?" Frieda has quite a Scotch brogue whan pronouncing words like three, through, thread, and throat. When asked the reason why,re- plied, "Oh, That's just ay tonsils doing the Big Apple 1" Jinny I'll bet eren Kay Kaiser has played at the Gsthergu- ard Inn. Irene Sure, on an aooordian. (she meant a recording.) ib SQUARE DRUG£« A.G, SPAULDING BROS. ATHLETIC GOODS PITTSEURG PLATE GLASS CO. PAINTS DENNISON'S CREPE PAPER HERBERT C. KERLIKOW'SKI 206 STATE STREET ST.JOSLPH,MICH. 26 ROY H. LISKEY MATHIEU BODY SHOP INSURANCE Elks Temple Bldg. Truok 4 Trailer Bodies of all kinds 16 Broad St. Manufacturers of B A J Trailers St. Joe Phone 2I4I4. BRIDGMAN MICHIGAN Bridgman Office Phone 55-F22 Baroda Phone 3U-F5 SPEAR'S STORE HALL’S FUNERAL HOME W.F. Hall Coal Heat Hardware Funeral Director and Babalmer Fruit Packages Ambulance Invalid Coaoh CORDUROY TIRES LADY ASSISTANT Feed PHONES DERBY MICHIGAN New Troy Baroda Phone St» Joe l 75U“Fl4. 3U-F3 7-F15 BRIDGMAN, MICHIGAN BARODA FARMER'S EX. SCHNECK'S RED 9c WHITE STORE Feed Fertiliser Spraying Material Quality Foods A Convenient Shopping Center PHONES International Farm Implements St. Joe Baroda J+7U9-F21 50-F31 27AKG05 cm h ChntkhZ EASTMAN KODAKS HOME MOVIE CAMERAS COMPLETE PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES FOR THE AMATEUR FILMS CHEMICALS PAPER ENLARGERS DEVELOPING SETS £ill 5me£ ms sim ZZO STATE STREET ST JOSEPH, MiCHHjAK Emit i I say, professor, why do you keep this large box of ap- ples by your desk. Surely, you don't intend to eat then. Prof, Hugheet Ok, no, I don't eat then. You see, sir, our sa- lary has been out so much lately that 1 sell thesi to the students. 01liej Let's be friends to the end. Jamest 0.1. Ollis Olliet Lend me 2Oft Jamest This is the and. Viotor H.s Did you get your hair eutf Stella A.i Ho, I just mashed it and it shrank. Rayellat You moke me out of a sound sleep. Ann» I had to. The sound mas too loud. ST. JOSEPH FRUIT Everything the Former Needs phones ST.JOE.4753-F2. 28£ TIP TOP CAFE Glorifying Amerioan hamburgers Corner of Ship State St. Joe Royal Blue Store Quality meats groceries Stevensville, Mich St. Joe 1+706-F2 Baroda 50-F5 RAHN'S SHOE STORE Car 8 FORD Trucks Berrien's largest shoe store MILLER MOTOR SALES St. Joseph, Michigan Ira 0. Miller Phone St. Joe 81 Baroda Phone 5 F2 BARNEY'S SERVICE GARAGE COCO COLA Dodge Plymouth Drink It From Bottles Stevensvllle, Michigan Phone Phone St. Joe St. Joe 1026 SCHOOL PH0T066mS Mill FRANk • LJ imJ W Um. fc f me Lam, phone D0WA6IAC 6023 29KARTER'S KANDY KITCHEN KLEIER'S DRUG STORE Pure Home Made Candy STEVENSVILLE, MICH. Ice Cream-Sandwiches-LuHohe6 We met a lot of you last year want to meet you again Phones St. Joe i 706-FU Baroda 50-F11 JOHN DEERE TRACTORS and IMPLEMENTS Complete Line of Hardware and Electrical Goods BARODA HAREWARE CO. BRIDGMAN PRINTING CO. nA complete printing service” publishers of THE COMMUNITY ENTERPRISE BRIDGMAN SUPPLY CO. TROOST BROS. With sincere thanks to the people of Stevensville for their splendid patronage. Phone 36-F21 For dependable furniture The largest showing in southern Michigan ST. JOSEPH, MICH. VI. JOSEPH MICH DERBY FARM SUPPLY Stop at MAWHINNEY'S Coal Fertiliser Fruit Packages Spray Materials for ICE CREAM Allis Chalmers Tractors and Implements TIMELY CLOTHES ROCHESTER MAKE ARROW SHIRTS, SHORTS, AND TIES PORTIS HATS HICHOCK BELTS, SUSPENDERS, AND JEWELRY nmawitiM c® £17STATE STREET ST. JOSEPH, CVCH. 30FUI!ELK E ICC COAL COHE MAUL A 6 STiVEMSWLLE,M C i. PHONES ST. JOE 47Z4-F22 BHRODA The Cardinal Staff and the Seniors wish to extend their sin- oere thanks and appreciation to the Board of Education for their fiaanoial assistance without which this Annual would be impossi- K.E. MYERS SAND GRAVEL STONE STEVENSVILLE hie, to the advertisers whoa we urge you to patronise, to the fa- culty for their advise and assistance, to the Staff Typists for their untiring efforts, and to the student body as a whole for their cooperation and support. JellinqJtyles in St.JOSEPH STATS V PL SOS ANT.1- • V- • v.- arV-} r W ,,k ’ J? »- ‘ , f W i|S . •. c - ''■'V C?’ r r- 'v i • -- «8 - iA . M, 'y- ■■ ? «s j y A .. J 12» .- -v -J c V- v - MfeL s . «£•' .’“"'•e. • A 4 ■ S •' .5 • a ': ,S . . 5a v v .. -- ■N« V ' A v -.Vi-.rs . -'- ' A 2§5£ - X S' .•n •' •-■ 5 ■ . «tk r ttSX V- . ' --.■ 'A k: .-• T 'JBfic ' - » • • K . V %• : S 2 © i p-SCvi «Tc H.v i ' ft -v.»- At : .’ » 4 :} I r -r -: £§f| -v X' A


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Stevensville High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Stevensville, MI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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Stevensville High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Stevensville, MI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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