Stevensville High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Stevensville, MI)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 40

 

Stevensville High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Stevensville, MI) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 40 of the 1941 volume:

19 4 1 CARDINAL PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY OF STEVENSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL STEVENSVILLE, MICHIGANSCHOOL BOARD The membership of the Stevensville School Board has not changed within the last year. The members are as follows: Mr. Wishart.......................................President Mr. Howard........................................Secretary Mr. Bartz.........................................Treasurer Mrs. Wach...........................................Trustee Mrs. Mongrieg.......................................Trustee This has been a busy year for the Board as they have completed many worth-while projects, such as: redecorating the entire school building, refinishing the basketball fioor, furnishing the playground with equipment for the grade children, furnishing the material from which the ping-pong tables were made. Because of the increased en- rollment of students at Stevensville last fall, the Board furnished new desks and the old ones were refimshed by N.Y.A. students The School Board also gives financial aid when necessary to the annual staff for its publication. Meetings of the School Board are held regularly on the fourth Monday of every month. In these meetings the members discuss such things as: the hiring of the teachers, which teachers will remain teach- ing for the coming term, problems arising from local circumstances, apportionment of money, and such similar administrative functions. The School Board has granted certain privileges to the students of Stevensville High this year that have not been granted other years. These have included such things as playing ping-pong during the noon hour, and dancing in the school during noon hours and after basketball games.OUR FACULTY AT S. H. S. MR. SHEARER Bachelor of Science Superintendent Science Mathematics Athletics MRS. MYERS H S Principal Music Language History Glee Club MISS THURSBY Bachelor of Arts English Social Science Home Economics Speech MR. BARKMEIER Bachelor of Science Commerce Boys' Glee Club MRS. SMITH MR. NULL Intermediate Grades Bond Girls' Athletics Orchestra MR. ECCLES Bachelor of Science Junior High Boys' 4-H Club Jr.-Hi Athletics MISS SAJBAN Primary Grades Girls' 4-H ClubPREPARING THE YOUTH FOR The school has several functions. The chief purpose of a school is to prepare the student for his place in life. By means of an education, he is better able to assume his duty as an active citizen in a democracy. In order to interpret certain phases of educational work, trips are taken and certain projects are performed. For example, history becomes more alive if we are able to have actual dramatizations of important scenes. The death of Caesar and the famous speeches of Antony and Brutus become more real if portrayed. Chemistry and Physics take on new meanings when the student actually sees the brown ring form in a nitrate test or actually smells the odor of hydrogen sulphide. He is more able to comprehend the scientific development in the modern world if he sees them portrayed in panoramic form by a visit to scientific centers. page fourTHEIR PLACES IN LIFE Practice makes perfect and also permanent, so it Holds true in relationship to commercial courses. It is only by patient endeavor that the student attains skill in typing and in shorthand. Thus the quality of patience is stressed. In English courses the skill of reading well with a rapid rate and with comprehension is stressed. Work is also done along the lines of speaking well and correctly. To stress the phases of political life and of participation in government of the people, Civics, United States Govern- ment, and Economics are taught. Here trips are taken to the polls at election time, and time is spent in studying ballots and such important phases of one's active membership in society. All in all, the school blends its curriculum into one in- tegral unit intended primarily to meet and to satisfy the needs of the students. paije fiveBLUE AND SILVER CLASS FLOWER LILY OF THE VALLEY page sisTHE SENIORS Joseph Bodjack "Joe" He has dark hair And a friendly smile. To be his friend Is really worth while Jordon Jung it § a Jung To be a successful Politician, Seems to be his Main ambition Elaine Fuzak "E" Cn the staff A typist was she, An aviafrix She plans to be. Margaret Lockwitz "Maggie" She's never sad And never mean. Last year she ran For Blossom Queen Marie Davis "Dave" She is ambitious And lots of fun. But now her work Has just begun Albino Da Dan "B" He was the editor Of our paper this year. He is glad it's over. Oh dear’ Oh dear' Nothing Without Work Gerald Haas "Head" He played the lead In the Senior play. Will soon be working For the U. S A Grover Mielke "Chief" Grover Mielke, The Chief's son. Is well known By everyone Norma Siewert "Deetz" In the Glee Club A member was she, A great beautician She hopes to be Margaret Holland "Marg" A new member Of our class Is this smiling Southern lass. Ruth Rothermel "Ruthie" When you see her. She's always giggling. Can't sit still But is always wiggling. Lizabeth Gorske "Lizzie" Not so tall. And not so thin. She's the type That's got to win Helen Rothermel "Helen" She's very quiet And also sweet. She's very polite And Oh, so neat Arthur Raob "Art" He's very tall And also lean. He was the star Of the basketball team Adeline Friesl "Freez" A happy character The studious kind. Her type is often Hard to find Mary Jane Pooch "Pooch" She's the athletic type A picture of health, Her hardest pun:h Was never felt. pat e seven--THEIR CASE HISTORY-- It was September, and sixteen frightened Freshmen paused before the S. H. S. door. Oh yes, we were Freshmen, shy and timid but very proud. Slowly one of the "dare devils" from the class opened the high school door and we immediately found seats next to each other. There were Marilyn Griffendorf, Ruth Rothermel, sitting by her sister Helen, Grover Mielke, Arthur Raab, Raymond Engler, Marie Davis, Warren Schultz, Emma Fausak, Chester Mischke, Elaine Fuzak, Jordon Jung, Stella Albright, Margaret Lockwitz, Gordon Ott, Julia Zelko, and Joe Bodjack. We set up our organization and chose Marie Davis, President; Grover Mielke, Vice President; and Marilyn Griffendorf, Secretary and Treasurer. We received and re- turned a party by the Sophomore class and closed the year with a picnic at Indian Lake. The following year we did not pause at the door, because our real task as Freshmen was completed A change in the lineup left us without Marilyn Griffendorf and Warren Schultz. However, Gerald Haas joined us and that left us a total of fifteen class members. Our officers were Joe Bodjack, President; Jordon Jung, Vice Presi- dent; Marie Davis, Secretary; and Grover Mielke, Treasurer. In our Junior year we lost one member, Gordon Ott, but Bino Da Dan came back to Alma Mater, and Norma Siewert and Adeline Fries! were promoted to the Senior class. We presented our play "Dotty and Daffy." We also ordered class rings. Seniors, at last! When we called roll, we found that Chester Mischke had left us, but we had several new members: Lizabeth Gorske, Mary Jane Pooch, and Margaret Holland. We immediately started plans for raising money for our trip to Washington, D. C. page eight---THEIR WILL--- We, the graduating class of 1941, being of unsound mind, as usual, do hereby will and bequeath the following in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and forty-one: First, we leave the faculty the peace and calm that are always prevalent after a storm has passed. Second, we leave the Junior class our sympathy and prayers as they approach seniorhood, for we know they will need them. Third, we leave to the combined classes of Sophomores and Freshmen the consoling thought that that was the way we got our start. Fourth, to the Alma Mater we leave the sincere hope that all future classes will be as brilliant and as gloriously undignified as we have been. Individually, we bequeath our most brilliant traits of characters as follows: Bino Da Dan's whiskers to Maxwell Elsasser. Arthur Raab's ability to play basketball to John Vergot. Gerald Hass' height to Donald Rothermel. Mary Jane Pooch's athletic ability to Virginia DeFord. Margaret Holland's southern accent to Helmut Pioske. Ruth Rothermel's giggles to Doris Kettlehut. Lizabeth Gorske's lone history class to the Junior class. Joe Bodjack's physique to Bert Klackle. Helen Rothermel's quietness to Mary Dehring. Elaine Fuzak's studiousness to Eleanor Kutz. Adeline Friesl's dancing ability to Leon Mielke. Marie Davis' executive ability to Joyce Kolberg. Norma Siewert's position as staff artist to Dorothy Fiedler. Margaret Lockwitz's height to Louise Davis. Grover Mielke's neatness to Marshall Ott. Jordon Jung's intelligence to Raymond Siewert.- - - AND PROPHECY We now interrupt this television broadcast to show you and tell you about a reunion of sixteen famous persons. They are not known as the class of "41" to the public, but as the best persons in their fields of work. Many of them have not seen their classmates during those past ten years and they are the happiest of the class. But now the last member is arriving and in they go for the reunion dinner. While they are eating, allow me to read to you what these old classmates are doing today. Helen Rothermel has become a first-class secretary to a foremost filibusterer. Elaine Fuzak is the first woman explorer to fly on all her explorations in the great South American jungle, Cuba, and the U. S. Norma Siewert is a great beautician, and is giving our fourth-term president a finger wave. Mary Jane Pooch is the toughest newspaper woman to ever get the woman's title for Boxing. Jordon Jung is very busy, as Chief Engineer in charge of the construction of new naval bases in the Pacific. Adeline Friesl is the owner of America's Biggest Beauty Academy. Lizabeth Gorske holds the position as a bookkeeper at Emlong's, the World's Largest Nurseries. Mar- garet Lockwitz is a great beautician. Grover Mielke is building the bridge across the Straits of Machinae. Joe Bodjack is the "Big Shot" behind America's largest chain stores. His prices have upset all the trades in this country. He sells anything from pretzels to battleships. Marie Davis is in charge of the drafting room of a large automobile factory. Her new styles have met with great success throughout the U. S. and the rest of the world. Margaret Hol- land is one of America's most popular woman flyers. She owns her own plane and her experience as an American Airline Stewardess has made her the flier that she is today. Gerald Haas has been made a member of the F. B. I Arthur Raab is a pilot in the Army Air Corps. Ruth Rothermel is a comedian on the Baby Snooks program. Bino Da Dan is Chicago's greatest District Attorney. All of us have to admire this class. They chose for their class motto these three words, "Nothing Without Work " They have all worked hard to be what they are. They know what it means to work hard and found it out during their senior year. page tenJUNIORS President—Leon Mielke Vice President—Bill Posch Sec retary-Treasurer—Dorothy F iedler Name Nickname Hobby Destiny Austin Cupp “Aust” Mary Dehring “Dehring Evelyn DeMorrow “Eve” Maxwell Elsasser “Max” Dorothy Fiedler “Dote” Harold Fisher “Fisher” Richard Fritz “Dick” Gerald Gast “Romeo” Luella Geisler “La” Walter Huebner “Woody” Genevieve Jonatzke “Genn” Joyce Kolbcrg “Joy” Ralph Kolbcrg “Mouse” Frank Krajacic “Sticks” Eleanor Kutz “Kutz” Arthur Lockwitz “Art” Leon Mielke William Posch “Blimp” “Willie” Helmut Pioske “Dutch” Ernest Siewert “Ernie” Raymond Siewert Dorothy Schoenfelder Frances Wickwirc “Ray” “Shoney” “Wick ic” Hunting Business man Horseback riding Secretary Sewing Beautician Clowning Comedian Hitch-hiking Nurse Construction Engineer Hunting Aviation Fishing Graveyard Studying Stenographer Pipes Store owner Chewing gum Housewife Sewing Stenographer A girl Musician Eating W. P. A. worker Skating Stenographer Going South Farmer People Refrid. expert Squirt guns Marksman Hunting Bachelor Cars Mechanic Drawing Cartoonist Smiling Nurse Singing Secretary First Row: Kutz. Schoenfcldcr. Gcislcr, I)cMorrow, Wickwirc Dctuinj:, Fiedler Second K« w: Gast. Mielke. Pioske. Fisher. Kolbcrg. Fritz. Mrs. Myers, adviser Third Row: Huehner. Lockwitz. Posch. Cupp. R. Siewert, E. Siewert page elevenSOPHOMORES First Row: Gorske. V. kolberg. S. Ott, Losh- bounh, Totzke Si.cono Row: Miss Thursby. adviser. C. kolberg. Hoddcr, Dor oh. Misich. DeFord, Rothermel Third Row: Geisler. M.«rkw.ild. M. Ott. N. Ott. Siewert. kub.tll President—Shirley Ott Vice President—Vervaine Kolberg Secretary-Treasurer—Caroline Kolberg Name Nickname Hobby Destiny Jane Byers “Byers” Virginia DeFord “DeFord” Anita Doroh “Neddie" Stanley Geipel “Geip" Lester Geisler “Les" Clara Gorske "Gorske” Azalcne Hoddcr “Hodder” Caroline Kolberg “Care” Vervaine Kolberg “Ver” Margaret Loshbough “Marg" Dora Machan “Machan” Doris Machan “Machan" Ervin Markwald “Erv” Barbara Misich “Barb" Marshall Ott “Spark” Norman Ott “Boner” Shirley Ott “Ootie" Donald Rothermel “Bud” Ralph Siewcrt “Schmidt” Virginia Totzke “Totzke” Raymond Wutzke “Pickle” Drawing Teaching Reading Housewife Photography Singer Speed records Prof. Racer Collecting Ribbons Flying Movie Magazines Stenographer Singing Nurse Dancing Bookkeeper New Troy Games Beautician Traveling Southern beaches iMusic Singing Music Singing Hitch-hiking Mathematician Collecting pictures Private Secretary Skipping school Loafing New girls Junkman Collecting Pennies Musii ian Mechanism Trucking Loafing A Mystery Reading Teaching Whispering Peddling Pickles pa;ie twelveFRESHMEN President—Carl Schulz Vice President—Bert Klackle Secretary-Treasurer—-Melvin Huebner Name Nickname Hobby Destiny Melvin Huebner “Meb” Airplanes Who knows? Lekoy Spitzer “Spitzer" Fishing W. P. A. worker Dorothy Pooch “Pooch" Jokes An old maid Dorothy Krumroy “Dot" New recipes Actress Vera McKinney “Vera” Talking Private secretary I homas Wach “Wach" Working Cabinet maker Eugene Bodjack "Bo” Building airplanes Sports announcer John Vergot “Johnny” Working on engines Mechanic Catherin Pallas “Kate” Playing Bingo Secretary Jeanne Mongreig “Jeanne Taking pictures Dramatic teacher Doris DeFord "Babe” Saving wishbones Nurse Carl Schultz “Dokes" Reducing Janitor Kenneth Fritz “Kenny" Algebra Loafing Robert Sorget “Butch” Collecting keys Street cleaner Luise Davis “Babe" Collecting bows Teacher Peggy Katsulos “Peg” All sports Secretary Doris Kettlehut “Dee” Bike riding Beautician Donald Siewert “Pop” Collecting stamps Dog catcher Richard Fausak “Fuzz” Bikes Engineering Charles Jewell “Bud" Collecting pictures Graduation Dorothy Schaeter “Dot” Basketball Secretary Virginia Ott “Ginny" All sports Old maid John Lockwitz “Lucky II" T rouble A dare-devil Bert Klackle “Horse IV” Basketball Radio electrician Raymond Kornow “Schmizer" Basketball Printer Leona Sorget “Aon” Movie stars Opera singer Jimmy Johnson “Jim” Teasing A dare-devil Eleanor Siewert “El” Sports Beautician First Row: Ott. Sicwcrt. DeFord. Krumroy. Schaefer, L. Sorget. McKinney. Kettlehut Ski'nh Row: Mr. Barkmeier. adviser. Pooch. Pallas, katsulos. Mcngrieg. Spitzer, Vergoi, I). Sicwerr. Frit . R. Sorget Third Row: Klacklc, Rodj.uk. Huebner. Wach. Kornow. Lock wit , Schulz page thirteenpage fourteenJUNIOR HIGH The Junior High Room, which consists of twenty sixth graders, fourteen seventh graders, and sixteen eighth graders, has completed another busy year. The children sanded the tops of their desks and some of the 4-H boys stained and varnished them with material that was furnished by the school. A w nter program of supervised play in which most of the children participated, was carried out in the gymnasium during the noon hour. During the year, good citizenship was our goal. Through regular current event classes we tried to understand a little of the world affairs. INTERMEDIATE The Intermediate Room includes grades three, four, and five. In addition to learning the three R's, the children now have regular classes in geography and language. They must learn how to study and attack problems by themselves. Supplementary work in science is done by each of the grades. This year the third grade is making a book of nature stories with exercises for each story. Current events are derived from the "Weekly Reader." Standardized reading tests are given several times during the year for a check of the children's progress. In that way we learn what child's reading needs attention. PRIMARY The Primary Room consists of the beginners, first and second grades. This year there has been a considerable increase in the en- rollment and because of the resulting crowded conditions, a new plan has been in operation. The beginners and second grade are present in the morning and the first and second grade in the afternoon. Reading, writing, arithmetic, language, phonics, spelling, and art are taught in this room For language, the children study the customs of various peoples In Phonics they study the sounds of letters. This enables pupils to attack new words independently. page fifteenBOYS' 4-H Handicraft work offers the boys excellent opportunities to learn the fundamentals of manual training. This will include not only the construction work but also the study of native trees, wood identi- fication, selection and care of tools, reading and drawing plans, pre- paring and applying simple finishes, and many other phases of the work. The practice and knowledge gained from completing satis- factorily the handicraft project will not necessarily make carpenters of the boys who finish, but it should equip these boys with the ability to plan and make many of their own articles. The handicraft club aims to do more than just teach the funda- mentals of successful manual training or carpentry. The social club meetings offer chances for associations with other members. Mem- bers learn to conduct club meetings, and to follow some definite plan and an outlined program for each of the 4-H handicraft club meet- ings. Handicraft club work develops rural leadership, emphasizes the importance of organization and cooperation and promotes a four-fold development of head, heart, hands, and health. The club plans its work so that all project requirements may be completed. GIRLS' 4-H The 4-H Club was organized in 1937. Miss Howard was the first adviser, succeeded by Miss Sajban, who is our present leader. Our 4-H Club has always been successful in achievement day con- tests, several of our members winning trips to Lansing. The club has had many parties, potluck dinners, and such affairs for enjoyment and for business. In order to select the winners in a less complicated manner, the schools are divided into districts. Achievement day was held at Stevensville with Evans, South Lincoln, Hathaway and Stevensville exhibiting their articles. Winners from this exhibit went to Benton Harbor, where all district winners met. The president of our club was Jeanne Sounart; Eleanor Siewert, Vice president; and Evelyn De Morrow, Secretary-Treasurer. The Club meets once a week, usually on Monday. The girls attend to the business and fill the remainder of the afternoon in work on their projects. These are assigned according to the years completed in the club The 4-H is well attended, having fourteen members who have completed their work. The reason for this is that a complete course in Home Economics is not one of the regular courses offered in the school curriculum. page sixteenpage seventeen page eighteenHIGH SCHOOL GLEE CLUB The Girls' Glee Club, with a membership of twenty-seven, was the largest in the history of the school. They specialized in three and four part work and have been highly praised for the excellent quality of voices. During the year they have contributed to various community programs, including church and school functions. Twelve girls were selected to participate in the Berrien-Cass County Vocal Festival, held at Niles. Nobel Cain was guest director of the mixed chorus of five hundred voices. Black skirts and white blouses were selected as uniforms. BAND AND ORCHESTRA The Band and Orchestra is under the leadership of Mr. Fred Null. They were both organized in the year 1938. The main event of the year was playing for the dedication of a new flagpole erected by the State Highway Commission. They also provided music for basketball games, and other school activities. The uniforms consist of cardinal red trousers, white shirts, black bow ties, and red hats. The Band is proud of these uniforms which were purchased by the village. They are also campaigning to give summer band concerts. Con- certs were held two years ago, and were successful. JR. HIGH GLEE CLUB The Junior High Girls' Glee Club consists of twenty-six girls from the sixth, seventh, and eighth grades. The Club was started by Mrs. Myers at the beginning of the school year. They meet once a week, usually on Monday. The Club sang on various occasions, such as the Christmas program, and the Boy Scout Benefit Show. The girls are specializing on two and three part work as well as concentrating on quality of voice. This preliminary training offers a great opportunity toward a high school chorus. A second Glee Club which was started recently consists of thir- teen girls and eight boys. pane nineteen"HE WAS A GAY SENOR SENIOR PLAY On November 7, 1940, the auditorium of Stevensville High School was filled to capacity with relatives friends, and strangers from far and near, to see one of our best plays, "He Was a Gay Senorita." The play was filled with bits of humor and prize drama which kept the audience entertained to the end. The Cast Daniel Benjamin Arnald Benjamin Larry Moore Lena Lutzenheim Fritz Lutzenheim Bino Da Dan Vera Stewart Margaret Lockwitz June Gale Mrs. Spangossi Senorita Cariotta Ferrez Mary Jane Pooch Patsy Forest Doc. Forsythe Senorita Costa De Latorriente Lizabeth Gorske FACULTY PLAY The faculty of Stevensville High School threw off their cloaks of dignity and put on the sheets of ghosts to present a mystery play, "Hobgoblin House." This occurred on December 5, 1940, with an audience of approximately 450 in attendance. The play was produced to benefit the visual education in Stevens- ville Schools. The Cast Darius Krupp Miss Priscilla Carter Marian Carter Jill Carter Mrs. Esther Smith Frank Harlow Jack Laring Susan Parkins Mrs. Florence Shearer Henry Goober Delilah Worts Mrs. Clara Myers Bluebeard Bronson Bill Wilkins The Headless Phantom ....(Margaret Shearer) page hcenty PRODUCERS OF THE "CARDINAL SfcATfr.0' Davis. Hiss. Friesl. Mongrieg. Pallas, Siewen. Fuzak. Rothermd. (.. Mielke. Iunx. Da Dun Stanchn.. Spitrrr. Fiedler. Pooch. Barkmcier. adviser. Hodder. Holland. Geisler, Thursby. adviser, and Raah The staff was organized at the beginning of the school year, with Marie Davis and Bino Da Dan as Co-Editors. The editors then got to work by selecting their staff members and making a few other changes. The Cardinal was printed only once a month instead of twice a month. This change was made because in former years the students had to spend a great deal of their time working on the paper. Also in this last year, typists, Elaine Fuzak and Helen Rother- mel, were added to the list of staff members. This was done to re- lease the editors from that responsibility, as they already have enough work to do. It is also the duty of the editors to choose a staff to carry on and publish the school paper in the coming year. This was a rather difficult job to do, as there are only a few lowerclassmen who have had any experience in journalism. Evelyn De Morrow and Jeanne Mongrieg were finally chosen for this position as Co-Editors. The Annual is the biggest and most important job of all! There- fore, only those that have had past experience in journalism are selected to help in publishing this book. Another factor that inter- venes here is the student's school marks, maintaining a definite average to be eligible. page twenty-twopage t tcnity-threeFirst Row: |un«. J. Bodjack. G. Miclkc. Raib, Cupp. L. Miclkc, Posch Skcono Row: Kollwrg. Gcislcr. Cast. A. Lock witz. N. On, Pioske. Siewcrt, Coach Shearer Third Row: Klackle. Schulz. Kornow. Mark wald. M. On, Huebncr, J. Lockwiiz, Vergot, G. Bodjack HAIL CHAMPS In many respects the year 1940-41 will go down in history as the most successful of a long period of successful athletic years at Stevensville High School Following a year of mediocre achievement, the redoubtable Cardinal athletes served notice last fall that their star was on the ascendency by taking the South Western Michigan "D" Conference Championship in Softball without the loss of a game. Held to a mere half-dozen practice sessions before the basket- ball season started, the Cards got off to a shaky start. They looked unpolished in their defeat of Edwardsburg and positively ragged on the short end of a 45-26 fracas at the hands of their neighbor, Bridgman They managed to nose out Eau Claire by a close score but were tripped by a fast, rugged Berrien Springs team in the next encounter. In a pre-Christmas comeback they trounced a poten- tially strong Baroda team 47-23, inspiring Coach Shearer to venture a prediction that the team could win the State Championship if the pace could be maintained. The holidays came and went, and the Cards took a pair of easy ones from St Joe Catholics and Galien and then psychologically fell apart in the last half of their second game with Bridgman, absorbing a 50-20 shellacking. They didn't look like Champions then, but came back with a vengeance to administer a second trouncing to Baroda, 42-26 Galien, Eau Claire, Berrien Springs, New Troy (twice), and St. Joe Catholics were taken in stride, to complete a scheduled sea- son of 12 victories and 3 defeats, and to bring home a Conference Championship. Perhaps the most astonishing victory was the Berrien Springs game in which the Shamrocks were crushed 42-22 by a well- nigh perfect Cardinal machine VARSITY BASKETBALL page ticentg-fourSCHEDULE Team SHS. OPP. Nov. 29—Edwardsburg 36 26 Dec. 3—Bridgman 26 45 Dec. 10—Eau Claire 34 32 Dec. 17—Berrien Springs 28 40 Dec. 20—Baroda 47 23 Jan 14—St. Joseph Cath. 25 12 Jan. 17—Galien 27 5 Jan. 21—Bridgman 20 50 Jan. 24—Baroda 42 26 Jan. 31—Galien 24 21 Feb. 4—Eau Claire 50 38 Feb. 11 —Berrien Springs 42 22 Feb. 14—New Troy 36 33 Feb. 21—St Joseph Cath. 26 25 Feb. 25—New Troy 28 20 Followed the tournaments—District, Regional and State. During the early games of the District and Regional, the boys seemed far from their best. However, they managed to get by Edwardsburg, tough Conference foe, by 4 points, and again rolled down Baroda, 36-17, in the District final. Meeting White Pigeon, a fine, tall, rugged team in the Regional Semi-final the team was extended to eke out a five point victory, while in the finals two nervous and extremely cautious teams-—Benton Harbor St. Johns and Stevensville, Confer- ence foes who did not meet during scheduled play—faced each other in a struggle decided only after Stevensvilie's smooth passing, and working the ball well in for shots proved superior to the long shot attack of the Irish. In the State finals, the Cards downed a strong Whitehall team, pride of the Grand Rapids Regional, 35-25 and progressed to E. Lan- sing where E. Tawas fell 23-14 in the semi-finals and a highly touted Hanover dropped a 42-25 decision in the finals to the not-to-be- denied Cards. Home again—and State Champions1 A record to be proud of. Ending the cage careers of Raab, Bod jack, Jung, G. Mielke, and Hass in a blaze of glory, and setting the highest possible mark for the team of 1941-42 to shoot at. Will the team of 1941-42 be able to hit that mark? Ask Posch, Mielke, Cupp, Krajacic and Lockwitz—three veterans and a couple of valuable replacements—for that is the nucleus around which next year's team will be built. Trust them to keep up the old tradi- tional fighting spirit! Hail, Champs! page tu'enty-fiveGRADE BASKETBALL Fust Row: KjisuI.is, Davis, lorgenson. W. On. Kronas, lung. Shaffer Second R«»w: DcNIorrow, DaDan, M. On, Bariz, Woods, Sicweri, Coach Ecclcs The Aces basketball squad had a very unsuccessful year, win- ning only a small percentage of their games during the season. They we e eliminated by a fast St. Joseph Catholic team in the grade tournaments held in this school. This year the Aces were a last half team. They would fumble the ball and miss many shots in the first half. In the second half the Aces would play ball the way they should and would outscore the other team. However, the opponent's score would be so large that they couldn't overcome it. The Aces used a man to man defense, but their offensive play was weak because they would miss a big percentage of their shots. Another fault of theirs was that they would throw the ball in the hands of the opponents. This was prob- ably because the boys were excited. The Aces had played very tough teams during the season and this was an important factor which had much to do with their losing so many times. Next year the team will be without the services of John Kronos, Norman Shafer, Bill Ott, Junior Jung, Gene Jorgenson, and Virgil Davis. These players will graduate this year, and next year will probably become members of the high school team. The Punks were very much the same as the Aces because they too lost a majority of their games. This team is organized of boys who are not old enough or are too small to play with the Aces. They played different rural schools during the year. Next year some of the players from this team will play with the Aces. SCHEDULE Aces Opp. Aces Opp. Fairplain 8 27 Galien 9 19 LaFayette 21 8 Berrien Springs 16 34 Evans 19 7 Berrien Springs 15 38 St. Johns 11 17 St. Johns 10 22 LaFayette 15 15 Fairplain St. Joe. Catholic 24 30 18 27 page tirrnty-sixGIRLS' BASKETBALL The Stevensville High School basketball group of eighteen has again enjoyed another exciting season of fun and frolic. Even though we haven't succeeded in winning every game we played, each girl has really strived for her dear Ole Alma Mater and any defeat was due to the limited amount of practice the girls received. But when Tuesday came around, you could always find them in the gym. Their suits consisted of red satin shorts with white shirts. There have been five thrilling games, two with Coloma, two opposite New Troy, and the last against the Y WC A, girls. Three of these five battles were fought on our home floor and with every game real sportsmanship has been demonstrated. The girls have been coached by Mrs. Smith, who has been coach of the girls team for several years. Several of the leading players who are Seniors are leaving the Freshmen and other players to do better next year. So come on you gals and do your stuff, we are depending on you! Here's hoping you are the future champs. First Row: Pallas. Wickwire. Siewert, Mrs. Smiih. coach. Dehring. E. CJorske Smoko Row: Hodder. I). Pooch. €. Sicwert. Schaeffer. C. Ciorskc. Davis Third Row: Oh, Kutz. Fiedler, Schocnfclder. Holland, M. Pooch page ticenty-seven PleAesUinCf Oust AdoesitU id. £ | We have tried to make an attractive advertising section. We feel that each advertiser 5 has an interesting and profitable message for you. | I IN THIS BOOK: 1 Photography by Paul Frank Sister Lakes, Michigan I Printing by College Press Berrien Springs, Mich. i BRIDGMAN THEATRE — B -—- ] Stevensville Folks Have Been Mighty Nice to Us and We Appreciate It —— | 1 5 "WHERE YOU CAN HEAR EVERY WORD" c i page twenty-eight Stevensville H. S. Athletic Assn. Acknowledge with Gratitude Services Rendered By Dr. John A. Schram Dr. C. E. Baggerly During the Season of 1940-41 Heier Office Machines Co. Authorized Royal Typewriter Dealer PHONE 8841 ROYAL PORTABLE 175 Michigan Street Benton Harbor, Michigan 7Ae cMo m a], HART SCHAFFNER MARX SUITS Arrow Shirts Portis Hats FETKE CLOTHING COMPANY STYLE Town Country Sportswear DEPENDABILITY 217 State St., St. Joseph QUALITY Lamb Knit Sweaters page twenty-nine 0iiiiiiiiNMC]iniiiiiiiiiuniiiiiiiiiiamiimiiii[)iimiiMiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiMMiii[)iiiiiiiimic]iMimiiiiiUMiiiiiiiiiit]iiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiMiiiiic]imiiiiiiM[]iiiMiMiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii(]ii ■ RIMES III LI) Ell RAM) Make This Your Store I St. Joseph, Michigan Mlivhardson s office faii II» IE. T co. All Makes Typewriters Bought, Sold, Rented, Repaired CORONA, UNDERWOOD, PORTABLES 204 Pipestone Street Benton Harbor Phone g95] HENRY C. GERSONDE CO. The Outstanding Clothing Store of St. Joseph Selling Style on the Corner TWO-PANT SUITS $20.00 to $42.50 TOP COATS $12.85 to $35.00 Manhattan Shirts 11 patie thirty Michael Strom Clothes iiiiniiiuiiiiiMiiiiiiiaiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiKJiiiiiiiiiiuaiiiiiiiiHiK ...................... Mlllinilllll....inline].nillllllllllin.Illlllim.Illlin.I.till SANITARY DRY CLEANERS SA ITO E ■++- PHONE 3-2565 C. T. FETTERS | St. Joseph, Mich. 425 State St. America's Finest Cleaning | cMauAe. l baoid CjieenltaudeA —— i On Lakeshore Drive 5 Plants Cut Flowers Corsages Funeral Designs Phone 3-2841 St. Joseph, Mich. VISITORS WELCOME g When in St. Joe "Dine and Dance" at | MA WHINNE ICE CREAM SANDWICHES OPPOSITE CALDWELL THEATER 1 5 .jut]...miiuii...lira.nun..... imum..in...raiiini.niiiiiimiiit page thirty-one 1 I• lllllllllllllC IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIMIIlllllC3IIIIIIHIIIIIIC3IIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIClllIIIIIIIIIIC]llllllllllliailllllllllllC]IIIIIIIIMIinilllllllllllt]IIIIIIIIIIHC]IIIIIIIIIIIIClllllllllllllC]llllllllllllt]|lC Producers Homogenized Milk 3 | j Tastes Better I I Every drop has the flavor of pure rich cream. The cream is broken up into small particles and does not rise—this assures the full flavor of every glassful. 1 | i | | ASK FOR PRODUCERS HOMOGENIZED MILK—WE KNOW YOU'LL LIKE IT. | PRODUCERS CREAMERY, Benton Harbor § i H. O. WILSON, Inc. Ice Cream and Carbonated Beverages Distributor—Candies and Tobaccos Open Sundays 9-12 3-6 Phone: 7971 Benton Harbor, Michigan Cl aribel s Beautij Shop Permanent Waving Hairstyling Claribel Geisler—Manager Ann Reifschneider—Operator 1 Stevensville Phone: 3-7358 | !!OllllllllllliaillllllllllOIIIIIIIIIIIDIOIIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIC « paye thirty-tioo «]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiaiuiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiii!iiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiimniiimtiminiiiiiiiiHiiaiiiiiiiiiiiic3ii» DA DAN CHEVROLET ) John Da Dan — Proprietor "FIRST BECAUSE IT'S FINEST" STEVENSVILLE New and Used Cars Phone: 3-7736 F. L. MIFLKF ICE COKE COAL Stevensville, Mich. HAULING PHONES St. Joe 3-7731 Bridgman 50F22 KLEIER’S DRUG STORE Soda Fountain School Supplies Phones St. Joe 3-7352 Stevensville Baroda 50F11 | SCHnECHS RED flHD WHITE STORE | Quality Foods | —— Stevensville, Michigan Phones St. Joe 3-7665 | i WE DELIVER 3-7272 Baroda 50F13 imum......................... iHimimminmimmiiumiiir milt page thirty-threeJAHN OLLIER AGAIN" This crest of service and quality is the hallmark of America’s largest Yearbook designing and photoengraving organization. JAHN OLLIER ENCRAVINC CO. Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Color Artists and Photographers 817 W. WASHINGTON BLVD. CHICAGO, ILL. page thirty-four ]llllllllllll[]llillMillllC)IMIHIIIIII[]INIIIIIIIIIIIIE]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]lllllllltlllC]lllll!lllll1C]IIIIIIIIIIIIC3IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIE]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC}IIIIIIIIIIIIC]ll » • Gcuuyuxiuiaiia SetuMA FILM YOUR HIGH SCHOOL AND COLLEGE DAYS WITH A KODAK—CANDID OR MOVIE CAMERA FROM OUR PHOTOGRAPHIC DEPARTMENT Photo Equipment by EASTMAN BELL Cr HOWELL ARGUS REVERE GILLESPIE'S DRUG STORE | St. Joseph, Michigan 220 State Street | Directory Listing | J. A CORRIGAN STORE—Stevensville. Ph. 3-7914 Groceries, Hardware, Dry Goods Shoes = FRANK P. CUPP—Lumber and Building Materials | of all kinds. Ph. 3-3209, Stevensville I ROY H. LISKEY—Auto-Owners Insurance, Auto, Fire, Windstorm, Casualty, Bonds, Life, Health, and Accident, Ph. 3-1644 | 516 Broad St., St. Joseph, Michigan .........a...IIIIEllllllll.E3IIIIIII.........IIIIIIE1IIIIIIIIIIIIE1.1.IE1IIIII.IIE1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIE1II.. jr-In t'otj t ajilt .i SENIORS President Vice President Sec re ta ry - T rea s u re r pane thirtjj-ficrJUNIORS President Vice President Sec re ta ry - Treas u re r SOPHOMORES President Vice President Secretary-T reasurer FRESHMEN President Vice President Secretary-T reasurer page thirty-six 


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Stevensville High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Stevensville, MI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Stevensville High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Stevensville, MI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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