Greenville High School - Hi Life Yearbook (Greenville, MI)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1930 volume:
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T H E HI - I. I F E
PUBLISHED BY THE SENIORS OF
GREENVILLE HIGH SCHOOL
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ELLSWORTH B. HOLDEN
SPONSORS OF THE 1950 HI-LIP E
THE Sizmons or 1930 are glad to devote a page in this book to the names of all
the business men who have helped to make our yearbook a financial success.
Peter Van Deinse
F. E. Jacobs
Nelson's Meat Market
Commercial Printing Co.
Luther 8: Thoms
Reliable Hardware Co.
Kraas' Sc to 51.00 Store
Ray S. Cowin
The Cigar Store
J. H. Ritzema
Lepley 84 Wilson
P. D. Edsall
Highfield Drug Co.
Gas Corp. of Michigan
V. 8a R. Store
Greenville Furniture Co.
J. E. Van Wormer
Kirkbride's Music Store
Greenville State Bank
Story 8: Grosvenor
Johnson Oil Co.
Chittick Oil Co.
Wm. Bradley 8: Sons
Dr. R. Hansen
Nelson's Dry Cleaning
Frank's Sc and 1Oc Store
Independent Printing Co.
H. J. Rasmussen
B. J. Dobben
Weeks Monument Works
Willet Barber Shop
Blanding Milk Co.
Hugget's Floral Co.
Ranney Refrigerator Co.
S. T. Metzger
Gibson Refrigerator Co.
Eureka Lumber Co.
Moore Plow Works
Greenville Lumber Co.
Blue Bird Shoppe
McLean 8: Phelps
Wyckoff 8: Smith
Wells Shoe Store
Clarl:'s Dept. Store
Bannen's Meat Market
E. A. Kemp 8: Son
J. R. Youngs
Brown Funeral Home
A. G. Faber 8: Son
Greenville Co-Op. Asso.
Greenville National Bank
J. C. Penney Co.
Don L, Beardslee
Faber's Lunch Room
I. Kipp Co.
Meyer Barber Shop
Square Deal Garage
Greenville Floral Co
Wm. Chase 8: Co.
Joe Gibson, Sr.
Tower Iron Works
A. D. Vining
M. Rochester, A. 8: P Mgr
E. B. Holden
Smith's Dept. Store
Kingsbury 8: Sicber
THE above is a replica of the Mary E. Fish memorial located in the
Greenville High School. In 1928, Mr. Booker, then superintendent
of the Greenville Schools, started a movement for a memorial for
Mary E. Fish. Mr. C. M. Miller and Mr. Hugh McLean corresponded
with several engraving companies. The Gorham Manufacturing
Company of Providence, R. I., was employed to do the work. Several
photographs of Miss Fish were sent to the company and from these
was constructed the wonderful likeness of the bronze tablet.
The senior class of '28 voted to give all of its funds. At the spring
meeting in 1929, invitations were sent to many Alumni to contribute
to the fund. Many of the Alumni responded gladly and money was
received from all parts of the country. In all, the classes of '28 and '29
and one hundred and fifty other Alumni have subscribed to the fund.
All of the people who contributed to this fund did so because of
their love and respect for a wonderful "teacher, scholar, humanitarian,
This tablet, which is placed in the high school, is a just and fitting
tribute to one who has left such a beautiful memory in the hearts of all
with whom she came in contact.
Numa! of than who contributed ta tbi.r
fund ar: printed an pager 37 and 88
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ALLEN F. ALLINDER, A. H. AL'lf'E FULLER MARGIE E. MORRISON, B. S. LEE D. NICHOLS
W'INH"Rl'1D L. MURDOCH, A. Ii, PABQUALE R. JAMELE, M. S. MILDERD YVEAVER
UICOIUEIC L. DIHBLE HELEN R. GALLFP, H. S. A, ELIZABETH TAYLUR, A. H. VICTOR 17. DEAL, li. S.
HARRIET NOBLE MAE H. SCARVHLL MARYIVEIUTE STRAIGHT, A. ll.
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ELLSWORTH B. HOLDEN, B. S.
Superintendent of .Ychoolf
Michigan State College
HARRIET E. MACOMBER
Senior Clan Adoifor
Central State Teachers' College
B. DOBBEN, B. S.
Principal High School
Michigan State College
DORETHA E. EDMUNDS, B. S.
Michigan State College
CHARLOTTE E. FORD, A. B.
BERTHA LUREY, PH. B.
University of Chicago
ALLEN F. ALLINDER, A. B.
New York Library Course,
MARGIE E. MORRISON, B. S.
Central State Teachers' College
LEE D. NICHOBAS
Western State Teachers' College
WINIFRED L. MURDOCH, A. B.
University of California
PASQUALE R. JAMELE, M. S.
Central State Teachers' College
GEORGE L. DIBBLE
Central State Teachers' College
HELEN R. GALLUP, B. S.
A. ELIZABETH TAYLOR, A. B.
Michigan State College
VICTOR C. BEAL, B. S.
Michigan State College
Western State Teachers' College
MAE B. SCARVELL
Director of Music
Oberlin Conservatory of Music
MARGUERITE STRAIGHT, A. B.
Central State Teachers' College
HI- ,CIFE 'ZSKQQQXQQZSZE
HI- LIFE STAFF
CAss W. KEMP
Bu.rine.r.r M gr.
Advertifing M gr.
' Snap Editor
Boyx' Athletic Editor
Girly' Athletic Editor
An Editor junior Clem' Editor
MILDRED VANDERVEER MAIIGUERITE ELDIIIDGE
Ar, Edin, Frexhmm Clan Editor
IDELEAN RICHARDSON CHARLES RARDEN
Photo Editor Sophomore Clos: Editor
WM. l.+ -4-I-It A 1-
193O A A
, 'M-' "I-' ' I,
'Page 1 0
HI - I I FE
CASS W. KEMP
CLAUDE UNDERVVOOD FRANKLIN PARSONS
HELENE HOULE WINFRED NELSON MARIAN ANDERSEN
ELIZABETH MCLEAN MARGIE SHEARER MILDRED VANDERVEER IDELEAN RICHARDSON
EMMA JOHNSON ANGIE VVEEKS CYNTHIA NIELSEN
SUE METZGER ISABEL LARSEN VVINBTUN STORY HELEN VYEEKH
RICHARD BROIYN MARGUERITE ELDRIDGE CHARLES RARDIBN
A 'A - I A1950- A -WA ,
'Pail' 1 1
HI - I I FE
ff BE SQUARE"
When leaving G. H. S. this june,
Bear not in heart a weary tune,
But face the world and do or dare,
by being square.
And then go on frorn year to year, I
Give all good will, and all good cheer,
Tell of life each one rnuft Jhare,
By being square.
The Clam of '30 give.: you advice,
To practice the motto they think co nice,
That brought the Jrnile they daibf weary
juxt to be square.
we 1950 N .... 4--.
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Football '29g Ald. '27g
Secretary '27g President '30
THELMA REYNOLDS DOROTHY RILEY
Secretary '30g Treasurer '30 Secretary '29g Treasurer '30
Most courteous girl. Student Council '30.
Treasurer '29g Vice-Pres. '30g
Glee Club '30,
Clan Calarx-Silver and Blue
Clam Motto-Bc Square
J L e.193O,, L L fe
5?I32iiiE363EkifZ'i'EE6E?Q::3L" HI - I I FE
R. T. ABBEY
Who'.f rhc hart looking boy
in H. 5, and why am I?"
Class B. B. '18, '29g Best looking
".S'he'J frm in pnrpois-a
Commercial Contust '30,
".S'he'f made of mgar, ipire,
'fi' wcrjything nice."
Snap Edg Class B. ll. '17, '28,
A'God made her .rwall in
ordfr to do a fhoire hit of
Assistant Librarian '27-'29g Aul.
con't. '27g Com. con't '29, '30.
"Har plcararzz nod and cheeqy
Go a long way in making
life worth whiff,"
'P age 15
"A quiet tonga: .rhow.r a wire
Laughing at thi.r, laughing
at that, hut nobody lznowr
what :hir laughing at."
Athletic Secretary 7.9: Class ll. li.
"With grauful nap.: hr
.rt11die.r the .rtreet and Jmilu
at all the maiden! Jwectf'
Orchestra '17-295 Class B. B. '30.
GRACE CHANDLER '
"fha ir worthy of being
railed a Jtudcntf'
. Glcc Club '27-'Z9g Chorus 'Z6.
Nature might Jtand up and
Jay to all the world, 'Thu
if a man!
Mayor '3Og Prcsidcnt '28g Football
'18gGlcc Club '27"29.
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2 94 4f'x ,FX L5 fl
"Gmtlznc.r.r dom more flaw
Glcc Club '29-'30.
"A good fclfow umnng fc!-
jullguag '19, 'Wg Pmpcrty Mgl.
"Never compramixex willv
C'ul1IrI1crual mnrcvt '29,
Q. 4.1, v
,0 I. ,.
"IfVw'kl Wl7l7'! bare I lwmrzl
that word before?"
Student Cuunul '29, Senior Play,
"I mme, I Jaw, I crmquerm',"
Scnmr Plav, Tcnnis Team '29,
Wi fax!! WF' 'NW Vfju
' H I - ,CIFE fT5?ii:x.4El'::34,-5iXiEE5bg xi?
There if no .l'llbJ'Iiflll't far
Chorus 'ZGQ Class li. Ii. 'ZS.
And rin: bert nf all ufqyur tu
lnzgtlvm tb: u'qy.r if to tak:
ufew lwurx from live night."
Snulcnt Council '29, ll. S. l'l,n'
'29, .301 Foorhall '28, 'Z9.
LENQRA NSEN ul
"HH for ma' if wqaxr
puckcf 11mn.w.'iauI ought"
"Have I :mt rm.ron?"
Snap Elllturg Class ll. li. '1B.
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19,13 ic :Q 94,'ifhiQ rp 92 gr. H I - ,C I F E ic::ol.,f1.A1c::9.,ff1.s.:9.
Her prumrz if notircd QT
what .rhe doexrft my."
Small Typmq Assisi. nlliuc girls
Com. Cnn'r. '19,
"Af mmjy and dr .rwert rm
the ddr io long, ond af
A.: good an athletf dr we
have, and 4 'hm fellow."
Srudrnr Council '27, '28, '293
Prcsulcnt '27g Fumhall '27, '28,
29, n. B, 27, za, 29. so.
The world maker umgy for
the determined man."
Band '27, 'aog H. S. Play '30g
Do you not know I am a
woman? Whrfz I think I
Joke Editorg H. S. Play '30, Senior
'Page 1 7
"HU .rmilef and good fellow
.rhip have won him zz hoxt-
"The latart modal, all modern
impfoomznzlr. ' '
Football '28, 'Z9g ll. li. 'SOL Sunni'
"Gio: me audinzre, good
"A prudent man concealeth
Student Council '3Og H. S. Play
'SOQ Yell Lcadcr '29, 'BOQ All
Happy and furvomzdcd by
frirndr, what more would
fhe wifh for?"
Student Council '27,'28gDcbxt1ng
'26A'29g H. S. Play '28, '29, Class
B. B. x
, 1' , -P"
, ' K l l X
, ,- ,F ' '
C f , , i 1
f f Q fl X
5 -ax . i 1 -a
:'5?f52ii7' Q1 he i?fi6z?'iZ'm'L' HI - af' I F E k'S+l'iEE5?Zti:'liQ.i5YKii:l'id
'IA MCMICHAILL RITA PETERSEN
"The love that follnuar 11.r,
.rametimef i.r our trouble."
Orghcstra '26, Baml '27-'30.
SUE Mia zofun
"Fm t, fer M if at the
121 "5 'l'
. clcty nr, Vnior Play, H. S.
Play ' , ' 'Z 3 Most chcciful
ll!j 3.11. K
"A maiden Lgaod without
Ble.rt with feaxmz and
Chorus '27g Coin, v.un'x '29, 'SLU
"A geutlrmun in every ufqi'
and well liked tan."
lkzsmtball '2Of'29, ll. ll. '26-'29,
XX Azhlcmlidxror. "'
"All great men are d,
I'm not feeling well tnw .
Football '28, '29, H. H. '28-'30,
H. S, Play '29, '10,
"Patience ix predominant in
her nature. ' '
Even though vanquixhed .the
could argue Hill,"
Editor G. H. S. Ncwsg '29, 'Brig
Debating '29, '30, H. S, Play '18,
'29, Class li, B.
IJ he nat all that a friend
Orchestra: Glcc Club '28, '29,
Baml '274'29L H. S Play '17,
"A energy heart maketh a
cheerful eauntenance. "
Photo Editor: H. S. Play '29, 'SOJ
Glcc Club '29, Commercial gon'!
".l'he tallu len and thinlu
Art Editor, Commercial co test
'Page 1 8
5?3?Lii235?kiiEEi5EZ?k'i2' HI - QCIFE
"Whatever elxe you are in
Faotlall barb in cbarm.r."
Football '27, '28g.g4thlctiL Mgr-
'29, '30g'I.nlgi ' O.
1-15 405 7
The lipf of the wixe dif-
Studcnt Cuuncil'3OgG. H.S. News
Editor '19. I
Hlinjqy life ere 'tim fled: for
wben yan die yuzfre a long
"A ,mfr amwer turrzelb away
Academic Contest '27.
ff H T
l , 1 DA
A little nanxenxe, now ana'
then, if relifhea' ky the bert
Football '28, '29g Tmuk '26, 'Z7g
Stall 'aog Class B, B.
"We live upm thi: earth but
ante, xo lef: enjay ourJel1Jer."
Debating '30g News Stall' '29, '305
Glcc Club '30.
He afpirer tv be all a man
' .rboald be."
Football '27 '28 '29 Business
Mgr. Ha-Lifcfsmtlhu Clmuncll 'z9.
no Z g
"He'll make a dandy farm:
became farming'f in bix
Judging '28, '29, '30.
xt d fi
f "Wil anyane ever fenderxtand
j Art Editurg Glcc Club '29, 305
H. s. Play '29,
riwx yy . . W iv.-ax J?-.D WV- 'xy ',w'r.
Z zilzgx fs QA
A NGIE WEEKS
"A true warker in C1l57l1fhi71g.H
Stat? Typistg Ulcc Club '19g Olficc
Gul '29, '30.
Hapfqy dm I, frum care
l'm free, why arcn'l they
ul! like me?"
ll. H. '17, '18g Arhlcm lidmu uf
153212231 H I - ,C I F E 3?ii:x1."fiWE5YK'.S3.'fi?':E3I'I'fc?i3.'ii?
Senior Wearers of the "G
"Waffle, wordx, ufordf. "
G.H. S. News Staff.
" V A,-' fx.,
"M,y ambitiom' are great."
Secretary 'ZBQ Vluc-Prcs1dcn!'Z9g
Glvc Club '7.9.'30g Senior Play
MAJOR---J. GIBSON, L. LONGPRE, W. STORY, A. JOHNSON,
C. UNDERWOOD, C. KEMP, W. NELSON, F. PARSONS.
MINORA-WE. CHRISTENSEN, E. BACKUS, H. SVENDSEN, M.
WfANDERVEER, M. YOUNGS, M. BLANDING.
CLASS OF '50
ON JANUARY 7, 1926, a group of twenty young upstarts came from under Miss Tower's
careful care to learn the duties of a freshman and in September, 1927, they were joined
by fifty-five more. Thus, the class of 1930 was started. The task of broadening their
minds was given to their capable teachers. At their first election this group showed
signs of intelligence when they elected Cass Kemp for their President.
The 1928 semester was started with fifty-eight of the seventy-five that started as
freshmen. Sophomores at last, but not so different. Al Johnson, Marie Youngs and
Helene Lage with Bob Choate as President were chosen to conduct the business of
the Sophs '30. The year of 1928 as well as teaching the Sophs how to wade through
Caesar also gave them an opportunity for social accomplishments. They jumped at
The Junior year for the class of '30 was begun by sixty Juniors, an increase of two
over their Sophomore roll. With Franklin Parsons as President with Youngs,
Blanding, and Riley as helpers they started out 1929 with a "bang," "Class insepar-
ables" and "Class sharks" were beginning to appear. Juniors of '30 in the year of
1929 were known, as all Juniors are, as being the worst class in school.
September 1929 however, brought fifty-eight Seniors to complete their voyage
on seven c's of G. H. S.
Socially, financially, and intellectually, they have been successful. At the Mock
Election many things turned up on Board, some of which cannot be mentioned here.
Al Johnson as President, Dorothy Riley, Thelma Reynolds, and Milton Blanding
were chosen as Senior officers.
The Class of '30 has successfully edited another Annual which is held by them
to be the best ever produced.
The Voyage of the Class of '30 ends
With hut ffty-eight of her crew, alive
Which put to .rm with seventy-fve.
They Unite in Prayer:
"Ar clmrmater we must now my good-hye,
God Hen' ur wherever we go."
a v.- . -f1930,,
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rsastfatsiaatatstxa-af HI - LIFE zaintsiaaintsaatzw
CLASS PROPHECY '30 '
Mn. DOBBEN, head of the local school, has been doing some research workg in doing
so he found the members of the class of 1930 thus occupied:
Al Johnson is a rear Admiral in the U. S. Navy.
Velma Stokes is managing three night clubs in New York.
Ronald Cairns has the lead in the new stage hit" Abie's Irish Rose" with Rita
Milton Blanding pleaded guilty to the charge of violating the prohibition act.
Robert Choate is instructing Bertha Bower, Elberta Holmden, and Hillary
Rarden in the art of dancing.
Eloise Backus has finally accepted a position of Secretary of State under Ralph
Clevenger, President of the United States.
Marian Anderson has become a nun.
Notre Dame has a new coach, Lyle Mayville.
Cass Kemp is taking tickets at the Wor1d's Fair.
Mildred Vander Veer is one of the Wampas Baby Stars.
Sue Metzger has been chosen one of Woodbury's Beauties.
Art Abbey is driving a bus between Bclding and Greenville.
Herbert Kraas is replacing the long missed Valentino.
Blanche Blanding, a leading Republican, is running for local Mayor against
"Baldy" Story turned down a contract with Metro Goldwyn Meyer with aspira-
tion to become a first class clerk.
Cynthia Nielsen has won the State Oratorical Contest.
Marjorie Copeland is making a hit in George White's Scandals.
Frank Parsons is assisting Flo Ziegfield.
Red Reed is professor of Math. at Colorado University.
Claude Underwood has complete charge of the stage at Silver's.
Sybil Finch has charge of the Green Parrot.
Ellis Steffensen is washing dishes at Arntz Brothers.
Isabel Larsen has for the fifth consecutive year won the Ladies' Golf Cham-
Elinor Fleck had a break of fate and is running a green house.
Helene Houle is a cross old spinster who has been desperately in love.
-. , '1930 . -
QZXQQEXQQQSZ HI - .C I FE ZXQQZXQQZXQ
Thelma Reynolds, song and dance artist, is making a big hit in Vitaphone.
James McMichael is superintendent of the Grand Trunk.
Al McBride is commissioner of high-ways for Montcalm Countyp
Alva Stockford is queen of Cinema-all star caste.
Margie Shearer is illustrating for Djier-Kiss.
Judson Vanderlip is a Wall Street Broker.
Viola Anderson has her A. B. and is teaching Kindergarten.
James Lewis is heading the potato show. y
William Smith is a Baptist minister.
Helene Svendsen has just returned from a shopping trip abroad in her monoplane.
Elizabeth McLean is at the present in Bermuda, but soon will resume her position
in Paris as U. S. Ambassadress.
Louis Longpre is in Kalamazoo driving a taxicab.
Joe Gibson is in central Africa selling cod liver oil to the pygmies. He's doing
Aliene Briggs is working in the music department of WoolWorth's.
Elaine Christensen has announced her engagement to a Danish minister.
Lenora Hansen is a herb doctor in Mt. Pleasant.
Idelean Richardson is waiting table at the "Blue-Bird.".
Laura Shotwell has given S100,000 for a new gym.
Angie Weeks is playing the piano at Silver's.
Selma Kelpien is in the Follies.
Winfred Nelson has a studio for "Voice Culture" in New York.
Marie Youngs and Grace Chandler are under his instructions.
Helen Weeks is in Keith's circuit with a special number on the ukelele.
Viola White is still working at Tony's.
"Tate" Fisher has charge of'Fritz McKay's chain stores.
Dorothy Riley is a Beauty Specialist replacing Dorothy Gray.
By ELIZABETH MCLEAN and
D -e1930 t , .
WE, THE SENIOR CLASS or 1930, being sometimes weak in scholarship, but always
strong in our intention to stand by G. H. S., knowing that our days as Seniors are
numbered, hereby do make and publish this our last will and testament in manner
following: that is to say:
Im primur: We first of all leave to G. H. S. a share in all the glorious activities
which have been ours, retaining only the fine memories of all the scenes of our life
for the last four years. These we ordain shall go with us out into the big world.
Hsklvlilton Blanding leaves his milk truck and bottles to his "up and coming" brother
Ronald Cairns wills his height to Bruce Christensen.
Ralph Clevenger gives his calm, sedate manner to Harry Shaler.
Robert Choate leaves his dignity to Leon Fuller.
Francis Fisher bequeaths his tennis playing to Walter Moore.
Joe Gibson wills his clowning ability to Elmer Bigler.
Albert Johnson gives his ability to keep girls to Charles Curdy.
Cass Kemp bequeaths his cleverness on the basketball court to "Red" Bodell.
Herbert Kraas wills his giggles to Sadie Osgood.
Louis Longpre leaves his grouch to Charles Gibson.
Marion Anderson gives her dancing and yell-leading ability to Helena Sloop.
Viola Anderson leaves her job at Silver's, with all its dignity, to Doris Sheldon.
Eloise Backus bequeaths her ability to tickle the ivories to janet Kemp.
Blanche Blanding wills her achievements in mathematics to Jerry Sage.
Bertha Bower leaves her black hair to Vivian Nelson.
Aliene Briggs gives her flapper coyness to Marian Lamb, to be used with discretion.
Grace Chandler wills her quiet placid manner to Catherine Wheeler.
Elaine Christensen bequeaths her disposition to Junella Motley.
Marjorie Copeland leaves her good marks to Sam Dryfuse.
Elinor Fleck gives her sociability and smooth temperament to the class of '31g
may they use it well!
Lyle Mayville gives his speed to Ralph Walker.
Allan McBride wills all of his girls to Carl Christensen.
James McMichael leaves his clarinet to "Bud" McLean.
Winfred Nelson bequeaths his athletic ability to Lawrence Hansen.
Frank Parsons gives his curly hair to Ernest Stien.
Rex Reed leaves his position as pianist to Charles Martin.
William Smith bequeaths his job as "man of all work" to Clarence Maloney.
Ellis Steffensen leaves his studiousness to William Hatch.
Claude Underwood wills his center position to Charles Mulick.
Sybil Finch bequeaths her penmanship to Grace Bannen.
Lenora Hansen wills her neatness and trim manners to Hazel Nelson.
Alberta Holmden leaves her good behavior to Lila Mann.
Helene Houle passes on her winning smile to Katherine Choate.
'-31930- . .
HI - LIFE
Emma Johnson gives her latest fad to Alice Emmons.
Selma Kelpien bequcaths her pleasant manner to Julia Rasmussen.
Isabel Larsen wills her alertness to her brother Vincent.
Sue Metzger leaves her decorating ability to Alice Rasmussen.
Elizabeth McLean leaves her dramatic ability to Johanna Meyer.
Cynthia Nielsen wills her typewriter to Rosemary Longpre.
Judson Vanderlip bequeaths his rosy cheeks to Rosemary Tully.
Winston Story leaves his "wise cracks" to Henry Walker.
R. T. Abbey wills his gallantry to Earl Wyckoff.
James Lewis bequeaths his pleasant, agreeable manners to Charles Rarden.
Rita Petersen bcqueaths her shy and bashful manner to Robert Parsons.
Idalean Richardson leaves her beauty to Elizabeth Bradley.
Thelma Reynolds gives her position as secretary of the Senior Class to some
Dorothy Riley wills her snap and poise to Margaret Ritchie.
Hillary Rarden hands over the oflice of class bluffer to Lester Eriksen.
Margie Shearer leaves her artistic ability to Bob Wise.
Laura Shotwell bequeaths two gross of compacts to Helen Kemp.
Alva Stockford gives her sweet, demure manner to Rhea Straight.
Velma Stokes wills her natural curl to Dorothy Burns.
Helene Svendsen gives her good looking clothes to Martha Chittick.
Mildred Vander Veer bequeaths her dancing talent to Anna Walker.
Angie Weeks leaves her position in Mr. Dobben's office to some struggling under-
Helen Weeks wills her ukelelc to Landon Houle.
Viola White gives her sparkling jewels and ability to wear them to Doris Briggs.
Marie Youngs bequeaths her sweet crooning voice to Walter Kiley to be given
the best of care.
And lastly we make, ordain, constitute and appoint as our executors Miss Gallup
and Miss Macomber giving them jointly full power to execute and perform into the
several matters herein contained.
IN WITNESS vmanaor, we have here unto set our hands and seal this 12th day of
June, in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and thirty.
. L, 11930,
e?23'zLi1P'i'iE36'i3i:L'.iT5'IEE6T'?:i3l' H I - ff I FE
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junior Class Ofcers
DOROTHY BOND MARY RANNEY
Clan Colors-Maroon and Gold.
Clan Morto-"Years may come,
Years may go,
But We go on forever."
W, sv, ,,,,,, l-,,31930L ,- ,Y ,V ..., .,,-
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A J I
junior Wearers of the "G"
Major--R. Keselri11g,E. Graham, C. Curcly, H. Beachlcr, L. Burgess, C. Christensen, P. Mclntire,
Minor L. Andersen, M. Holmden, l. Kildegard, L. Mann, H. Nelson, E. Osgood, M. Ritchie,
L. Ward, E. Wicgers, E. Bigler, C. Bower, W. Lyndrup, Porter, E. Wiegcrs,B.Petersen.
New , ,r,, Ywwwni rj 1 9 3 0 ,WNW .Av .,...,.,-,f. v .
Page 3 3
HI - I I FE QXQQEXQQERQ
LEONA ANDERSEN-"And what do you
think he said?"
HUEERT BEACHLER--"Burn - em - up -
NEVA BIDSTRUP-'I 'Oh, that's all right. "
DOROTHY BOND-' 'Promptness pays."
CHARLES BOWER-I 'Deny it if you dare. "
ARTHUR BROWN-He drives a Cadillac.
DOROTHY BURNS-'..GOlHg swimming?"
LYLE BURGBSS1AHOthCf straggler.
MARY CALLAGHAN-A 'Can you hear'me?' '
ETHEL CHAMBERS-' 'Industry is-. ' '
MARTHA CHITTICK--I 'Don't you think?"
CARL CHRISTENSEN-' 'It's a long Climb. "
CHARLES CURDY-Listen to that Wind.
ALVIN DURDLE"A drummer excellent.
LESTER ERIKSEN-Bigger and better than
RAYMOND FARMER-l.GOt a flat tire?"
ELMER GRAHAM-Pick up the pieces.
ELIZABETH GRANZOTBCCICF than a radio.
ESTHER HANSEN-KILCC me help."
ELTA HANSEN-"Am I blue?"
LAWRENCE I-IANsEN-' 'I'll graduate next
VIGGO HENDRICKSEN-.AI tell you, I am
a Junior. "
MARIAN HOLMDEN-"WhCfC you going?"
VIOLA HOLMDEN-Actions speak louder
PAULIISTE 'Joi-rNsoN-"DOn't be so in-
MARIAN KELPIEN--Seen and not heard.
ROY KESELRING'-'IMC and my Lizzie."
INGRID KILDEGARD'-l 'Guess again."
WALTER KILEY-' 'Yes, Miss Murdoch."
JENNINGS LARGE-Betty's chauffeur.
MARIAN LAMB-AIWHYS Earl-y.
ROSEMARY LONGPRE--Ability does not
always appear on the surface.
VIRGINIA LUTz-Smiling lassie.
LILA MANN-IlDOH't call me Leela."
WALTER MOORE-"Let me show you."
JUNE MOTLEY-A good sport
HAZEL NELSON'-ThC mighty mite.
VIVIAN O'BRIEN-IATOP of the morning
DORA PETERSEN-l'WhO said anything
KENNETH PETERSEN -"I'm a dreamer"
JARRARD POTTER-Live and learn.
RAYMOND POWELL'-HLOVC me and the
world is mine."
MARY RANNEYTHOW does she do it?
HELENE RASMUSSEN'-.II can play the
accordion. ' '
JULIA RASMUSSEN-1 'Don't get me laugh-
RICHARD RASMUSSEN'OSCHf'S nephew.
MARGARET RITCHIE-I 'Did you do that?' '
GENEVIEVE SHARP--What makes the
World go round?
LLOYD SPRAGUE'-ThE human question
Lois SLACK'A little fun hurts nobody.
HELENA SLOOP-"Koh, you don't say!"
Louis TERRY-Potato bug.
FLORENCE TOMBAUGH-"lYCS, I under-
ROSEMARY TULLY-The best that there
HENRY WALKER-"Lemme alone, I
want to study."
LORTRAINE WARD-"Some day, I'm go-
BERNADINE WIEGERSil'WhCfC'S Car-
EUGENE WIEGERS-Straight as a statue.
EARL WYCKOEE-' 'Thank heaven,there's
i,,-- 'L1930g,, 'YYY' Y L
HI - ,CIFE ZXQGEZXEQZXJG
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
LOOKING BACK over the days since our entrance into Greenville High School,
we, the class of '31 cannot say that we have accomplished anything excep-
tionally noteworthy although we do feel that we have done our share in
supporting G. H. S.
We spent our Freshman year, as all Freshmen should, somewhat in the
background, acquainting ourselves with the new surroundings and ideas
which high school life imposed upon us. We enjoyed the school activities
and were very much interested in demonstrating our excellent school spirit.
As Sophomores we were quite happy-go-lucky but manifested our grow-
ing interest in G. H. S. by winning the girls' interclass basketball trophy,
which entitled us to have our numerals placed on the cup.
But in our Junior year we have enjoyed the best of our three years in high
school. We have done our part on the basketball floor, football field, and in
the classroom. Our aims have been high, and we have conscientiously
endeavored to carry them out.
Now, as we recall the many pleasant hours spent in G. H. S. We regret
that after one more year we must end them. With this thought in mind, we
resolve to prpfit by our experience and to make our Senior year one of valuable
experience to us and a satisfaction to our school.
H I - I I FE
, vf1930A -
-xg ' '
, 'P D Z
Sophomore Class OWCGTS
LEON BODELL JANET KEMP
Clan' Color:-Red and Silver
Clan Motto-"Rowing not Drifting."
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Sophomore Hyearers of the HG"
Minor- E. Bradley, K,Cl1oatc, Lllohnson, H. Kcmpul. Kemp, W. Lester, F, Nelson, R. Rumscy,
E.'l'orringl1am, A. Walker, K. Whcc1c:r, E. Wood, G. Wolfcr, C. Niles, C. Rardcn.
W -1950' A M-k- A -. -.
LEON BODELL-Basketball hero.
ELIZABETH BRADLEY-. 'Kessy. "
ROY BROWN-A ladies' man.
MAJIL CAMERON-A 'Where'S Francis?"
KATHERINE CHOATE-Class Shark.
JACK CLARK-Watch his smile.
ROBERT CHRISTENSEN'-CIHSS cut-up.
FLOSSIE COPELAND'-WHtCh those marks.
RICHARDDRYFUSE'-A 'Where's Lorraine?"
SAMUEL DRYFUSE'OUI humorist.
MILDRED EVERT-UI come from Tru-
RUSSELL FAOERLIN-"Who are those
MARIAN FILKINS-Clara Bow.
LEON FULLER-AIWHYS in earnest.
MARIE GAY-Gay Marie.
CHARLES GIBSON-Page Mr. Lasky.
CHESTER I-IANSEN-Our Cornetist.
CLARENCE HERBERT-Small, but oh, my!
FLOYD HOLMDEN-AHOIhCf small one.
HELEN JENSEN--A good Citizen.
RUSSELL JENSEN-Woman Hater.
EDITH JOHNS-Absent again.
LOUISE JOHNSON'-'-Wl'lCI'C'S Eddie?"
HELEN KEMP"'.I,VC not gone out-
JANET KEMP-SCCH ' 'Phil?' '
BETTY LAMPSON-"I've got a car."
WILMA LESTER--Good things come in
Lois LEWIS-AHOfhCf Lewis.
DONALD MADSEN-Another small one.
CLARENCE MALONEY'-A builder.
CHARLES MARTIN - Another Charles
CHARLES MULICK-'I 'I drive aChevrolet. ' '
FRANCES NELSON-'Ill like boys."
CHARLES NILES-1-TUH-y. "
SADIE OSGOOD-Quiet and retiring.
ROBERT PARSONS-AIWHYS marcclled.
JUNE PATTERSON-"I hope I pasS."
LAWRENCE PETERSEN-Shell Oil Co.
RUSSELL PETERSEN-96 and works.
MAY PORTER-Getting bigger.
CHARLES RARDEN-That curly hair!
GRACE RASMUSSEN'-YOU Can't tell them
JOAN RITCHIE-Newspaper etc?
RUTH RUMSEY-' 'Where's ROy?' '
LESTER RUSSELL - "I will graduate
ELEANOR SEESMAN-Surely faithful.
DONALD SHEARER-Small but bad.
ELLA V. SHELDON-"I'l1 be an alder-
ROSSLYN SHELDON-Doc. Webster.
FRANCES SILVERTI-IORNE-Where'sJune?' '
ROBERT SKINNER-'A farmer?
TREVA SMITH-"I like the mOvies."
ALETHEA SNYDER-The north Greenville
DONALD STEVENS-'HI want a fight."
EULA TOTTINGHAM - "I drive a
MARY TUCK-"I like 'em from the
ELLA VANVLERAH - "I like good
ANNA WALKER-Our dancer.
VERNETTA WATKINS"A good seat-mate.
KATHERINE WHEELER - Kicked out
HAROLDWILLIAMS-1 'I knowmy rad1os.' '
MARY WILSON'-LCt'S go to a dance.
GEORGE WOLFERtShOCm3kCf'S son.
ELETHIA WOOD-Charley my boy.
.. , ...... . .
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, CLASS HISTORY
WE, or THE SoPHoMoRE CLASS, have blazed another notch in our trail, through
old G. H. S. We have many memories to which we can look back, and
commend ourselves on our conduct through the past two laps of our journey.
We started out with a "spurt" by having our dues all paid before the
first eight Weeks. Several successful parties have been sponsored by our class,
which were also attended by the clomineering Sophomores in our first year,
and by the inferior Freshmen, the second year.
The path has not been without obstacles and tempting by-roads. In
referring to "obstacles," we mean such things as, Latin, "math," book
reports, at cetem. As for "tempting by-roads," one of our greatest tempta-
tions in the past year was to lose our good reputation by putting the Fresh-
men in their place. Nevertheless, our journey so far has been considerably
smooth, and we hope it will continue to bc.
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Freshmen Class Ojicers
GEORGE RANNEY GRACE BANNEN
Vice-President .fecvztafjy and Trmsurzr
Class Colors-Blue and Gold.
Class Motto-"Not LUCK but PLUCK.H
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F7'6Sl7lll6ll Wearers of the "G"
Mlzjnr- Jerald Sage, Charles Martin.
Mifzor--'A, Hansen, Meyer, D. Raymond, V. Wingard, K. Blanding,
,n Ka wa 1 v a Km 1,1930 W,a,., f,a,a awww-
'Page 4 5
GRACE ABBEY'.'Oh, there's Ronnie!"
PEGGY AI-IERN-Just another Ahern.
ROBERT AHERN-411,111 'who's who' in
G. H. S."
GRACE BANNEN-Simple and Sweet.
DOROTHY BATEMAN-As modest as a
VENETTA BERRY-' 'It's brother DiCk's. "
WALTER BLUMBERG-Trying hard.
GRETCHEN BOCK-"Got your Algebra?"
NAOMI BYRNE'-HCI eyes are bright.
BRUCE CHRISTENSEN'-UCZH we sleep
DOROTHY DAVENPORT-JUSI Dorothy.
HAZEL DESVOIGNE-DOCS she blush?
LEONARD DICKENSEN'-Still waters run
MARGUERITE ELDREDGE-She knows her
ALICE EMMONS-Alice where art thou?
WADENA FINCH-"What! you Can't
ALBERT FINKHOUSE-Just a dreamer.
JOHN FINKHOUSE--Prince Charming.
GERTRUDE GAY-HOW Gay?
ALBERTA HANsEN-' 'Lemmie, Lemmie.
M. B. HATCH-"They call me Pete."
WILLIAM HATCH-Radio announcer.
ANNA HOLMDEN-Shy and Why?
LEONA HOLMDENTVCFY good student.
IRENE HOOVER-Laird's guardian.
LAIRD HOOVER-Debating shark and
GLADA HOUSE-Earnestness pays.
NELLIE HOUGH-Quiet? We wonder!
MERTIE JENSEN-' 'Mert. "
HELEN JENSEN-Oh, Helen!
BEATRICE JOHNSON-Sugar Beet?
DALE KINGSBURY-W8fCh him blush.
GERTRUDE KRONMAN-.AMY hair's my
IRENE KUNz-"Now I'll tell one."
MARTHA LARSEN-Smiling Danish eyes.
THEODORE LEWIS-Another Lewis!
N IEL LYs'r-Luci1le's brother?
ROBERT MALONEY--' 'Hurr Laura!
HELEN MCBRIDE--Up anti' coming.
HAZEL MCCULLUM-' 'Where's Sophus?' '
IRENE MCDONALD-QUiCC and Serene.
JOHANNA MEYER-All Dutch.
ROBERTMILLER-He's been thru the mill .
VIRGINIA MOORE-She knows her vocal
HILDA MOREY-She has a way.
RUTH MOUNT--Which range?
WALTER MURPHY-HC doesn't say much.
AMY NELSON1ShC,S like Stella.
FLORENCE NEWTON-"Call me Flo."
VIOLA NIELsEN-Give her the meg.
EDNAMAE NIXON-She has smiles ga-
EDWIN O'BOYLE-"Want a ride?"
GERTRUDE PECK-M Jimmie.
EMERALD PERRY-'I disagree.
AGNES PETERSEN-A dutiful Freshie.
CAROL PoNTIUs-A Potential Scientist.
GEORGE RANNEY-' 'Avv, gimme a break.
ELINOR RICHES'-SITC knows her ivories.
EVELYN RAHN-In person.
ADDIE SEESMAN-AlWayS smilin .
DONALD SHELDON-Ambitious grosh.
DORIS SHELDON-See my permanent.
KATHRYN SHELDON-Always in earnest.
HERBERT SKINNER-"'HCfb.', Iginia.
DONALD SToIcEs-Favorite word, Vir-
RICHARD SWARTZLOFF-Swartzloff did
MARVEL VANDERLIPH-Judd's lil' sister.
IVA VARNEY-HLCI'S laugh again."
THELMA WALDRON-She's no talkie.
HAROLD WHEELOCK1AUOfhCf boy.
GEORGIA WHITERS-FYCC and eligible.
VONNIE WILCOX-ShC isn't affected.
ROBERT WISE-"I'm from Missouri."
VIOLET WINGARD"'LCf me think."
JOHN WOOD--Calm, calmer, Calmest.
WESLEY WYCKOBF-"Now, it stands to
.. L. . --i-1950.--- .L .
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FRESHMEN CLASS HISTORY
Mosr of our Freshmen class went through Junior High School together.
We faced the same hardships, braved the same teachers, and toiled over the
same lessons, yet always with a feeling in our hearts that it was worth while
-worth while because it meant high school, the assembly, and all the things
we had always thought of with a feeling of awe.
In Junior High we were sometimes allowed to .attend class assemblies.
What fun! Seeing all of these things seemed to be oil on our flame of desire
to succeed. We stopped at nothing.
Then, with quaking hearts, and a decided feeling of inferiority we turned
our backs upon the closed doors of Junior High, forever.
The first few days in the assembly room were, erhaps, the worst. We
were frequently embarrassed by the information that we were green. We
were only Freshies.
Then We had our first class meetin s. With the ready guidance of Miss
Straight and Mr. Allinder we succeedid in conducting fine meetings. We
elected our class officers and other necessary committees. A Freshman-
Sophomore, party was held which spelled success from the beginning.
In due time we gave our assembly. There is nothing like trying and we
certainly did that. Nevertheless We were defeated by the very capable
Now that We have entered the Sophomore class, we will, no doubt, have
our chance to embarrass the new Freshmen and initiate them into the high
school. We desire our class to be the very best class ever gracing the resence
of G. H. S. This sounds like a big order, yet with our ambitious, Erilliant
Sophomores, it ought to be easy to fill it.
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THE YEAR 1930 climbs to the top, making another successful year for the
Student Government of G. H. S. With the "three times and out" theory
over, the council this year started in with great confidence. The Student
Government had been a success during the first three years and there was
gnuch determination that it should come through with flying colors in the
Under the leadership of Robert Choate as Mayor, and with the always
willing supervision of Principal B. J. Dobben, the council has carried out a
number of projects.
One of the big steps which the council has taken this year is the buying
of athletic equipment which has entailed an expenditure of between S300
and 5400. This has never been attempted before, but was carried out suc-
The athletic banquet, one of the most important activities of the school
year, was sponsored by the council and was a financial as well as a social
The high school play "New Brooms," was backed by the council, and
enthusiastically accepted by the students and town's people.
The newspaper and the class assemblies are other activities for which the
Student Council is responsible. These projects were started last year and
plicked up and carried over the top by the council of 1930. The students
ave continued to take charge of the study hall, and the spirit of study seems
to be constantly increasing. We feel that with a student taking charge each
individual assumes greater responsibilities.
The ofhcers of the Student Council are:
ROBERT CHOATE. .............. ..... . . . .
ALLAN MCBRIDE ....
' SYBIL FINCH. ...... . . .... . . . .
ELLIS STEFPENSEN .......................
KATHERINE CI-IOATE, CLAUDE UNDERwooD
josami GIBSON, CHARLES GIBSON ....... . ..,.. . . ..
MARGARET RITCHIE, DOROTHY RILEY, .....
PHILIP MCINTIRE, ROBERT PARSONS ....
. E. Y , . . 1930
. ..... Trmrurer
. .Third Ward
. . . . . .Faurtb Ward
'Page 5 1
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Third Row-Bigler, Mrs. Scarvell CDirertorD, O'Boyle.
Semnd Rau'--Potter, Lyndrup, Mclntire, Blanding.
Fivzrr Row---Pontius, lilanding, Wolfer, Niles.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Aigruouou few in number, the Glee Club of '30 makes up for it in volume. The
contest music for class "B" is very difficult but the boys fed confident that diligence
and actual hard work will bring a reward.
Of course, boys will be boys, and Mrs. Scarvell's patience has been tried and tried
again, but she knows that the boys mean well and so she is forging ahead and really
training a Glee Club that we may be proud of. We surely hope that this Glee Club
of '30 will "bring home the bacon" for G. H. S. If work will do it, then we deserve
April 11, 1930. The Boys' Glee Club won first place and will be permitted to
enter the contest at Ann Arbor on May 2.
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Tap Rau'--Christensen, Wood, Osgood, Mrs. Scarvell, Director, Mann,
Meyer, Ritchie, Tottingham.
Serum! Raw--Choate, Bradley, Svenclsen, McLean, Wiegers, Rumsey, Peck,
Fmt Rau'-Kemp, VanderVeer, Chandler, Wheeler, Ward, Holmden, Kemp.
Sirfnzg Nelson, Youngs, Lester, Walker, Richardson.
Nur in Pirtnru--'Eloise Backus, Pianist.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
SUCH A GLEE CLUB! Thirty-two sweet voices in perfect harmony disturb the peace
and quiet of Junior High four nights Ll week. Our loyal director, Mrs. Scarvell, is
still with us and we must admit she knows her harmony. Last year G. H. S. won
second place in the District Contest. This year we hope to do even better.
We're all set to enter the contest and have been working diligently on some very
dirhcult music. Even though most of the girls are new, they are going very well
and our hopes are high. The girls enjoy the work and appreciate the training they
are receiving. With such 21 fine group of voices and with the spirit of cooperation
forever prevalent between director and group we should aim high and, best of ull,
make our goal.
April 11, 1930. The Girls' Glee Club won first place at Mount Pleasant, and will
enter the contest at Ann Arbor May 2.
Good luck to the Glee Club of '3O.
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.Ytanding-White, Rarden, McBride, Hoover, C. Rarden, Gibson, Steffensen.
Second Row-Svendsen, Filkins, Guenther, Ritchie, Sheldon, Finch.
Finrt Row-Ahern, l-lansen, Wheeler, Ward, Straight, McBride.
N EWS STAFF
THE NEWS STAFF has been the subject of much change in its personnel during
the school year of '29-'3O. Lacking the first enthusiasm of the new, and
yet not having the experience and background of the older organization,
it has been an uphill fight for those few staff members who have continued
their efforts throughout the year. The staff members sincerely believe in
this project which furnishes such an excellent medium between the home
and the school, and hope that it will be continued in the future.
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3'mm!iugfCoach Murdoch, M. Blanding, L. Hoover, C. Bower, E. McLean.
.Yizrirztg-M. Ranney, H. Svendsen, H. Rarden.
IN 1929-30 Greenville entered its third year of competition in the Michigan State
Debating League. The season was very successful from the students' standpoint
because we received good value for the effort expended. The thanks for this is due
to our loyal coach, Miss Murdoch, who taught to all participating the fundamentals
Debating is important and students of G. H. S. have a chance to take advantage
of this training. Let's use it next year by turning out a team that will be remembered.
Two teams were organized this year to argue the question "Resolved: that ajudge
or Board of Judges should replace the Jury in all State and Municipal courts of
Michigan." The affirmative team was composed of Hillary Rarden, Helena Svendsen,
Charles Bower, and Laird Hoover. The negative was debated by Elizabeth McLean,
Mary Ranney and Milton Blanding. The teams did some good work and we're proud
of them. More power to them.
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'Page 5 5
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tllfnlilllfllg''POXVCll, Clevenger, Coach Mr. Beal, Graham.
.Yitlzug Beck, Vanderlip, Terry.
LAST Yl5AR'S judging team was an exceptional one in Greenville High School.
The boys competed in three contests in the state, Lansing, Grand Rapids, and
Greenvilleg and at each one Greenville placed at least one winner within
the first five places.
As a reward for their excellent work the boys were given at trip to Chicago.
They decided that the trip was worth all the work that they had done.
Every member of the team returns this year and we are sure to come
H I - LIFE
High School Orchestra - History
ON SEPTEMBER 16, 1929, Al McBride was appointed to organize a High
School Orchestra. The Council agreed to s onsor the orchestra and in turn
they were to play two noons a week, Tuesdnay and Thursday, and on other
occasions designated by the Council.
When the first pieces were received, the orchestra ofiicially got under
way. It has furnished music, two noons a week in the gym, ever since.
Some old dancers and many beginners have bi-weekly loosened up their
muscles with the aid of harmony furnished by thc orchestra boys.
The other engagements the orchestra has played for are as follows:
Teachers' Play-November 22, 1929, All School Play-February 7th and 8th,
1930, Knights of Pythias Friendship night-Teachers' Club supper-March
11, 1930, Father and Son Banquet-March 19, 1930, Athletic Banquet-
March 21, 1930, Senior Play-April 18, 1930. In these engagements the boys
did excetptionally well and received a great deal of praise.
The ollowing is the list of membership: Rex Reed, pianist, Bud McLean,
clarinetist, Chester Hansen, cornetist, Bob Parsons, trombonist, Steve
Walker, drummer, Charles Gibson, tenor saxophonist, Herbert Krass, Eb
alto saxophonist, Al McBride, director.
f M1930 1 -
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OF ALL the different departments in the school, perhaps one of the
most interesting is the art department.
In this year's class there are seventeen girls, everyone of whom
has received a great deal of useful training in art.
A varied group of projects has been completed this year. They
have decorated articles by block printing, batik-dying and tie-
dying. They have made an entire lamp, including the wiring.
Leather work was also taken up and purses were made from the
crude leather. The completed product was cut, sewed, tooled, and
dyed by the girls.
Some of the things that will be taken up later on in the semester
are: picture study, interior decoration, pencil and charcoal sketching,
and water-color painting.
The making of these articles has been very interesting and the
articles themselves are useful.
. 1950: - g
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IT WAS throu h the efforts of these men that Greenville High School had the
most successgll athletic season in years. Coach Allinder, aided by two fine
captains, Winfred Nelson and Carl Christensen, made Greenville teams a
credit to the school in every way. William Smith, A1linder's right hand
man, is also greatly responsible for the teams' success. His position of
manager was skillfully handled throughout the season.
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Basketball Teaxh, First Semester of 1929-1930 Season
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.SlfJPIdfllgTSl1lll'l1, Mgr. Curcly, Nelson, Parsons, Burgess, Kemp, Coach Allinder.
.Yemml Rau'-V-Eriksen, Melntire, Captain, Christensen, Beachler, Longpre.
Ifirzfr Raw "Petersen, Christensen, Graham, Bodell, Sage.
U. S. Indians. ,,.
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East Grand Rapids, . ,
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lleltling .1 ,. .
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DISTRICT TOURNAMENT AT IONIA
RuG1oNA1. TOURNAMENT AT GRAND RAPIDS
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BASKETBALL SEASON OF 1929-50
WITH NINE vicroruxas and only two defeats on the regular schedule,
Greenville had one of its most successful seasons.
Five lettermen were back with their fighting spirit. Other men
had to be trained however, as three veterans were lost to the team
at the beginning of the second semester. This meant a great detri-
ment to the team, but the men kept their "do or die" spirit and
Having won the District Tounament with Ionia, everyone was
greatly excited. We drew a bye for the first night at the Regional
Tournament. The second night we played Catholic Central only to
be defeated by a one point margin. This was nearly heart-breaking
to the many loyal followers of the team.
Our old stand-bys, Mr. and Mrs. Stevens, gave the hearty-eating
Varsity a fine dinner. CBeachler's Ford made the transportationl.
Those receiving letters were Captain-elect Christensen, Kemp,
Mclntire, Parsons, Nelson, Burgess, Curdy, and Beachler, four of
whom will return next year.
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.Ymnding-Coach Allinder, Stevens, Gibson, johnson, Burgess, Keselring, Sage,
Beachler, Hatch, Mgr.
.Yrcaml Raw-Story, Longprc, Powell, Gibson, Kemp, Nelson, Mclntire, Christensen,
Graham, Martin, Parsons.
Firrt Raw- Farmer, Brown, Bodell, Ranney, Parsons, Sampson, Lyst, Burns Mascott,
Noi in picture-Underwood.
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Bi Rapids ,,...
U. S. Indians ..,..
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. . . 6 HERE
. . . 18 HERE
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FOOTBALL IN 1929
WHEN the new coach, Allen F. Allinder, the former Hillsdale Star, looked
over the men who appeared on the field the first night of practice, he found
only six veterans. This meant there would be many inexperienced men on
the line, which made it seem quite tough for Greenville. He had a hard
time making the first team, but as the results show, he was very successful,
losing only two of the nine hard-fought games.
The outstanding game was with the powerful Grand Rapids technical
team which Greenville defeated by a lone touchdown in the ast quarter of
P The coachless sytem was introduced this year, this aroused much interest.
The name means all that it implies: that is, the ca tain, while the 'coach
stayed on the sidelines, took charge of the team. Tlhis system was used in
the lonia and technical games, and proved to be rather successful.
Mr. Ellis Ranney entertained the team by giving them a dinner at the
Peninsular Club in Grand Rapids. Mrs. Joe Gibson and Mr. and Mrs.
Beachler were also in attendance.
The following men will be lost to the team and greatly missed next year:
Kemp, Nelson, Gibson, Mclntire, Johnson, Story, Parsons, Burgess, Under-
woo and Longpre. However, the six lettermen will be back to give every-
thing they have to the 1930 team which is hoped will be as successful as this
At the Annual Athletic Banquet, football letters were awarded to Captain
W. Nelson, the line driver, C. Kemp, the safety-safety man, F. Parsons, the
famous end, P. Mclntire, the smashing halfback, A. Johnson, the last
scorer, L. Burgess, the sure tackle, Gibson, the fighting fullback, W.
Story, the waiting end, E. Graham, the mighty guard, J. Sage, the rilp-
snorting tackle, C. Underwood, the worthy center, C. Christensen, t e
speedy ball runner, R. Keselring, the faithful injured tackle, R. Powell, the
guard that's hard to get through, L. Longpre, the ball hound, and C. Martin,
the tackle that tackles his man.
"Class of '51 Supreme"
ff '31 Wins Tin Cup "
GREAT ENTHUSIASM was shown by students and players over the out-
come of the class games in which every boy in high school was eligi-
ble to compete.
At the outset it was plainly seen that the contest would be between
the older rivals, the c asses of '30 and '31g the Juniors and Seniors.
This eventually took place after the Juniors and Seniors had over-
whelmingly defeated the Sophomore and Freshmen teams respec-
Wlien the final teams lined up for the deciding game against each
other to do battle for the supremacy of the high school, they were
veteran material and balanced teams.
The game was hard and cleanly fought, but despite the stubborn
resistance the Juniors put up, they lagged by eight points at the
half. With spirit they were not to be deniedg slow but surely
they closed the gap and with but a minute to play tbrged ahead
with but one lone foul shot, their margin of victory. The score was
twenty-one to twenty-two.
The victors received the large tin cup at the Athletic Banquet as
a token of supremacy.
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"EVERYBODY our ron BASKETBALL!" was Miss Noble's summons
to all the girls ofG. H. S. and so they came-big ,small or otherwise.
The captains were then chosen for each class as follows.
Freshman .......................... GRACE BANNEN
Sophomores ..... . .... KATHERINE WHEELER
Junior. . . .....,......... .......... V IVIAN NELSON
Under such capable leadership each class went in and fought for all
they were worth, so the silver cup was not won without a hard
struggle. The final game between the Sophomores and Juniors,
deciding the future champions, was a close fight from beginning to
end. The score was 12 to 8 in favor of the Juniors. The Seniors did
not have enough girls out for basketball so they were obliged to
forfeit their games. '
The services of Miss Marian Aherne as referee for the games was
greatly appreciated by all the players. The results are as follows:
Freshman ............... O 4 0
Sophomores ..... . . . 3 1 1
Juniors ....... . . . 4 O 1
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QA Vision of a 'Basketball 'Ram
I can .ree bobbing here and there, like a bubble on the water,
a white-haired fellow.
Alwayx driving, dribbling, patting, and .rbootingj very teldom
doe.r he min.
Hit name ic "Skinny" Nel.ron.
Another fellow, .rmall in body, but quick a.r a a.rh,
I can Jee, who, like "Skinny," it driving, ghting hard,
never giving up until the end.
Hit name it "Sonny" Kemp.
Next a tall, lanky fellow comes into view,' he has a very
funny .fort of run.
You wouldn't think he could run or jump, but if you
think he can't, ju.rt try him and fee.
Hit name it "Cy" Par.ron.r.
Then there if a medium-:ized fellowj he hay very curb
hair, is very good looking.
He is the kind of fellow we like to meet and call our
Veg courteoux, a clear head, and knowc what he it
When you .ree him coming down the floor you are almoct
ture of two pointt.
He if fact, clever, and very accurate in the making of
Hi: name i.r Carl Christensen.
And la.rt but not leaxt is a group of fellowf .fitting on
the .fide liner, watching
And waiting for a chance to .rhow what thg' can do.
There are the fellowx who make the team what it ix,
And who get .ro little praioe.
Their name: are: "Phil" Mclntire, "Cha.r." Curdy, "Erick,"
"Beach," "Graham," and "Bodell."
HI - ,C I FE ZSZQQZSQQZXQ
HIGH SCHOOL CALENDAR
Special assembly demonstration.
Try out's for yell leaders.
Mr. Beal presents banner and metals.
Football game with Holland.
Class officers elected. All high school party.
Fodtball--G. R. Union Reserves-here.
Nominations for Hi-Life.
Hi-Life Staff election.
Sr. and Jr. party. Football-Belding-there.
Freshman and Sophomore party.
Practice debate with Muskegon--and Grand
American Legion Program.
U. S. Indian game-here.
Senior Assembly. All high-school party.
junior High assembly.
Reconvene after Vacation.
U. S. Indian game-there.
Ottawa Hills debate-there.
East Grand Rapids game-here. Yell contest
East Grand Ra ids-there.
High School pllaiy.
High School play.
Big Rapids gamwhere.
A1 school party.
Senior Assembly. '
District Basketball Tournament.
Athletic Banquet. Spring vacation begins.
Reconvene after Spring Vacation.
Extem re Contest.
Glee Clpiiibs at Mr. Pleasant. Two first places.
jr. assembly program.
Glee Club contest at Ann Arbor.
Shorthand and Type contest at Grand Rapids.
Jr. High Assembly program.
Sophomore Assemb y program.
Boy Scout assembly.
17. Christian-Basketball game there.
20. Christmas vacation begins. , Graduation,
13. Alumni Day and Banquet.
9. Final examinations.
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ff Pep " Meetings
LET'S all give a big nine for the Wonderful spirit shown by the students at our "pep"
meetings during the past year, and three cheers for those who took part and made
them a success. The speakers, for instance, whose talks were well organized and of
keen interest and value to the listeners made the meetings worth while.
Sportsmanship, Fairplay, Pep, and Drive were the main topics of discussion
which encouraged the student body to get behind the team and boost it.
The high school songs and yells added much to the building of a well organized
rooting section to spur the team on to victory.
CHARLES H. GIBSON.
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AT ABOUT 1:40 everyone was called to the assembly, We turned in and found our-
selves just in time for a radio program broadcasted by members of the Senior Class
from way up on top of the Phelps Hotel.
We were surprised to find that the announcer for station S-E-N-I-O-R was none
other than our friend "Baldy" Story. He stated the time to the exactness of a split
second and informed us that the program was being broadcasted on a frequency of
500 "motorcycles" Miss Elizabeth McLean acted as Senior announcer.
The main part of the program was to be travel talks and since three members of the
class, Franklin Parsons, Cass Kemp, and Robert Choate had taken a trip west last
summer, the duty rested with them to fill this part of the program.
After listening to these talks until we felt ourselves fairly well acquainted with
the west, we were entertained by three other famous people: Allan McBride gave a
saxaphone solo, Miss Eloise Backus a piano solo, and Joseph Gibson a vocal solo.
After Station S-E-N-I-O-R had signed off everyone felt the time well spent.
They had been entertained by an excellent program.
The Seniors received the honor of having their assembly judged the best of the year.
A 1930-1 e A A
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THE JUNIOR ASSEMBLY
THE Jumons gave a very interesting assembly program. The Main number was a
one-act play entitled "Not Such A Goose."
The part of the mother was played by Julia Rasmussen. Her young daughter
CMary RanneyD and son CCharles CurdyD were always fighting. The girl had a
boy-friend Cjennings Largel Some girl who had been away for a few years was in
town and Mary had invited her in. Charles came in dirty, without a necktie, and
carrying an old baseball bat in his hand. He was very unruly and wouldn't do any-
thing his sister wanted him to do. He wasn't such a goose as that. But when the
girl-friend CHelena SloopD came along he immediately "fell for her" and then every-
thing was all right.
Then they gave us some music. From behind the curtain there stepped a farmer-
boy with a big straw-hat and an accordion. The farmer-boy was Helene Rasmussen
and she proceeded to give us some music.
After that the curtain went up, and guess whom we saw! There stood Old Black
Joe with his banjo and he gave us some more music.
The last number on this program was a piano solo by Elizabeth Granzo. And say,
can she play?
Although thejuniors did not win the coveted cup, they gave us a program which
was enjoyed by all.
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL ASSEMBLY
IN MENTIONING the assemblies of last year, we don't want to forget that of the Junior
High. It was a success.
First a play was given called "Knotty Problems." The characters were Barbara
Choate, June Kieft, Lewis McKee, Jack Andrews, Tom Pilkinton, John Schlaudden-
haufer and Richard Guenther. The play was centered around Boy Scouts.
Second on the program was a dance given by the 8th Grade girls' class in natural
Third and last was a dance by the girls of the 7th Grade.
- f 7 .1930- .
HI - ,CIFE
HATS, Hxrs, and more Hats but none so great as a "Wonder Hat" which offered
numerous complications plus a few mistaken identities and a scrambled up love affair
between Columbine and Harlequin cleverly acted by Elethia Wood and Sam Dryfuse.
The action of this short play took place in a public park of London. "Pierrot,"
a friend and advisor of Harlequin, was capably handled by Charles Niles.
The plot is centered around an old magic slipper which when placed upon one's
foot, would cause all men to fall in love with the wearer.
"Margot," maid to Columbine, played by Katherine Wheeler, was always adding
"Punchinello," impersonated by Charlie Gibson, set the audience in uproar by
his characterization of a beggar and his wares.
Much credit should be given to the directress, Katherine Choate.
THE GREENVILLE JUNIOR BAND, under the direction of Emulous Smith, entertained
the High School with their annual musical program.
The students quieted down rather slowly for they thought they would have to
listen to forty minutes of "classics" which most of them don't find very entertaining,
but the band varied from the usual course and played a series of Oriental numbers by
which the students were soon "thrilled to pieces."
Much to the delight of the students Mr. Sandy Watson gave a Bass Tuba solo,
and Kathleen Hatch entertained with an accordion solo. Both responded to encores.
The Band continued with a Chinese number followed by a classical number which,
the students admitted wasn't half bad.
The program was concluded with the "Star Spangled Banner" and the Band bade
its adicu to a well pleased audience.
-... -1930 a . A
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THE FRESHMAN ASSEMBLY A
IT is NOVEMBER THIRTEENTH! Everyone is alert, waiting for the three successive
bells to announce the Freshman Assembly! This is one of the big events of the year.
At last the curtain goes up! The first presentation is, "How Tom Sawyer White-
washed the Fence," transcribed by Bud Mc Lean. The cast included Pauline Pilkin-
ton as Aunt Polly, Bud Mc Lean as Tom, Bill Hatch as Jim, Skinny Blanding as Ben,
Bob Wise as Bill, Ed. O'Boyle as Johnny, M. B. Hatch as Joe, Theodore Lewis as
Sam, and George Ranney as Ted.
This act created much laughter in the audience and was thoroughly enjoyed by
A Dutch dance given by Peggy Ahern and Hazel McCollum preceded a Dutch
song by Johanna Meyer. They were accompanied at the piano by Ruth Mount.
Both numbers were cleverly executed.
Next came a play, "The Freshman Mascot," which had a college setting and was
original, having been written by Marguerite Eldridge, a beaming Frosh student.
The characters were as follows: A teacher, "Miss Burton," Gretchen Bock, The
Freshmen: "Glad," Alice Emmons, "Marg," Marguerite Eldridge, "Dot," Helen
McBride, "Barb," Gertrude Schouten, "Bee," Grace Abbey, "Lizzie," Helen Hansen,
"Fanny," Addie Seesman, "Nat," Grace Bannen, "Phil," Vonnie Wilcox, "Cherrie,"
CA French girD Hazel Des Boigne, "Bess," Doris Sheldon, "A Senior," Alberta
Hansen, "Sophomores,": "Lottie," Georgia Whiters, "Viv," Wadena Finch,
"Lillian," Virginia Moore.
Next came the "Grand Finale," which was a responsive reading composed by
Thanks Freshmen !-We'll be looking forward to another good program next
e -. . -1930-
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STUDENT COUNCIL PARTIES
ONE or THE FINEST PARTIES of our first semester was sponsored by the Student Council.
A Thanksgiving dance was given to create real spirit. The old assembly hall was
fashioned in its most rustic dress, in the midst of corn-shocks and pumpkins, the
orchestra sent forth cheerful invitation to the dancers. Some good old-fashioned
refreshments were served after which every one reluctantly departed, reporting that
they had had a "jolly good time."
Another grand party of the year was held in that wintry month of February,
the gym, lighted with a rosy glow and trimmed beautifully with our G. H. S. colors
looked cosy to the shivering person coming in from the cold. A wide aisle, shut in
by walls of purple and gold, served as a dancing floor for the merry makers. The even-
ing was brought to a close by the serving of dainty, but plentiful refreshments.
THE STATEMENT that new life brings new vigor, seems to have been true in regard to
the success of the "basket-ball parties" this year. After several of the games, the
Student Council sponsored parties for those attending the games, thus the students
of the two towns represented were enabled to meet upon a social basis as well as
upon the basketball court. This created a feeling of friendship, encouraged a more
personal and direct interest in the probable games of the future, and put the two
student bodies on a footing of real friendship which makes for better sportsmanship.
Furthermore the games served as a fitting climax for those victories of which Green-
ville is so proud this year.
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' JUNIOR- SENIOR PARTY
THE JUNIOR-SENIOR PARTY was staged on the Saturday night of Greenville's victory
over Belding. This explains the unusual pep among the students that night.
The decorations added a mysterious note to the whole affair. Dancing was the
evening's entertainment and a program and refreshments supplemented the dancing.
A large percentage of Juniors and Seniors were present. Everyone had a wonderful
time and proved it by staying to the very end.
ALL THE GIRLS removed their formals from the moth balls and the boys procured
new "Sunday-go-to-meeting suits," so that they could attend the biggest all-school
event of the year.
The banquet program was one of the best we have ever had. Robert Choate, one
of our capable Seniors, was the toastmaster. Mr. Dobben presented the coveted
honor-key to Cass Kemp. This key is given for excellence in both athletics and scho-
lastic work. Mr. Allinder presented the athletic letters, and Mr. S. T. Metzger, a
citizen, presented a cup to each of the winning teams of the boys' and girls' interclass
basketball teams. Dr. William G. Spencer, President of Hillsdale College, gave a
very instructive and interesting address. Mrs. Dotterweich of Grand Rapids sang in
her usual charming manner, with her husband as her accompanist.
The gym was very beautifully decorated as were also the tables. The Juniors
were awarded the prize for having the best decorated table, the Seniors received the
award for having the highest percentage of attendance.
After the banquet everyone flocked to the assembly hall, but who could have
guessed that it was an assembly hall, for it was gay with crepe paper and a feast for
the eyes. A very good orchestra furnished the music.
At 11 130 the yells of "Whoopee!" and "Good-bye!" were heard, thus breaking up
a very enjoyable party.
L, f e-a1930 . '-L.
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"New Brooms"-High School Play
Curr f-F. Parsons,iM. Ranney, I. Larsen, H. Kemp, K. Wheeler, C. Gibson, I. Richard-
son, H. Kraas, A. McBride,J. Large, II. Kemp, E. McLean, C. Curdy, Lewis,
THE SENIOR PLAY, " A Lucky Break," was no exception to the rule this year. A
three-act comedy-farce, which included sentimental love scenes, drama, and comedy,
describes the show. Each character played his role faultlessly, drawing the praise
of many of the towns-folk. A full house attended the show Friday and an unusually
large audience witnessed the Saturday performance.
That the Play was a great success was evidenced not only by the gate receipts but
also by the favorable comment of everyone who attended.
The cast of characters is
Nora Mullet .
Elmine Ludine .
Mrs. Barrett .
john Bruce . .
Martin . . .
Jura. Charente .
Var Charente .
Busman. . .
. ISAEEL LARSEN
. MARIAN ANDERSEN
, ELIZABETH MCLEAN
, HERBERT KRAAS
. ALLAN MCBRIDE
. SUE METzGER
. . SYBIL FINCH
. . ALBERT JOHNSON
. . CASS KEMP
. FRANCIS FISHER
. . ELOISE BACKUS
. . . MARIE YOUNGS
r . . BERTHA BowER
. . Louis LONGPRE
'Page 7 8
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" GROWING UP"
WELL, the trouble all started when they first sent me to school, much against my
young will. They taught me how to read and write and various other things which
I've forgotten long ago. Then I started in on geography and English and struggled
through long, long years of learning things and forgetting them until I finally
reached high school.
But I didn't know what trouble was until I arrived there! In the Freshman year
I managed to worry myself to death with my HZIIIO, amas, amat" and "a + b :
what?" until I didn't know a thing about either. Then when I became a Sophomore,
it was poor, old bald-headed Caesar and parallelograms and debits and credits and
everything else under the sun. When I advanced from an upper-lower classman to
a lower-upper classman the next year, I started in "paralex-vousing" and then my
troubles began. But the next year was the crux of the whole thing, when I tried to
soak in everything from Chaucer to George Washington.
Well, now I'm through with high school, but I'l1 soon be at it again. Four
years more of Freshman to Senior agony!
Then I'll go out into the "cruel, cruel world" and suffer some more, trying to
make use of some of the various things I've tried to learn. But I suppose it'1l be like
that all my life-from a Freshman to a Senior, with a lot of worry about nothing in
" FRIENDSHIP "
I was always afraid of him as far back as I can remember. I would hear others
speak of him with terror and disgust, although I didn't know him very well. Our
paths didn't often cross in my younger years.
Then when I got into Junior High we met, but still I had that same old fear of
In my Freshman year in high school we met once, as in the Sophomore and
Junior years. But it wasn't until I became a dignified Senior that I really got to know
him,-really understood him. Then we became splendid friends, he and I. The old
fear was done away with, because I had met him as a lover. I hope the rest of the
students may become as good friends as I with good, old William Shakespeare.
. e-1950, I .
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It'J potatoer that make our nzarketr go:
When potatoes are plenzjf the price i.r low,
When potatoes are .rcarce the price if right,
And farmerf have .rome sleep at night.
Any Where, Any Time, Any How
My dear Mr. Beal , or Whomxoever it may concern:
A few months ago-or was it years?-you wrote to me requesting that I write
to you a letter concerning the Care, Selection, Planting, etc., of potatoes, this, you
say, may be used to fill in space in the High School Annual. I believe you mentioned
that your class in agriculture is exceedingly dumb Csaid persons are to take no offense,
pleasel, and that the only way to impress upon their minds these important facts is
to publish the letter I am to write to you. I admit I'm rather smart, and anything
I say-you may take it from me-is based upon good, substantial facts.
Before planting, the potatoes should be sorted by some expert, like myself,
selecting only the good, sound potatoes with healthy eyes-it is wise to consult an
optometrist. This is very necessary if you don't wish to take a trip to China when
you harvest your crop. A potato with bad eyes can't see whether he is growing up
or growing down.
Next is the planting. You take a "jiggle-stick" Cmy pet name for itl with a
pair of iron jaws on one end that open and close. Qust here I'd like to say that there's
a great similarity between the iron jaws of some of my High School friends and those
of the potato planter-only the latter make less noise.D You put a potato into the
machine, the jaws do a sort of St. Vitus dance over it, and the first thing you know
the potato will be planted. Believe me, I know, for I've had plenty of experience.
Now the taste. I've known some potatoes to be as tasteless as hospital custard.
If you like salt on your potatoes, put a little salt on them at the planting. If you
desire sweet potatoes, add a little brown sugar.
Some potatoes when matured are about as hollow as a radio-announcer's laugh.
To avoid this hollowness youMalas, let me see! I seem to have forgotten at the
present moment. Not that I never knew, I did know, but it has just slipped my
mind, I have so many things to think about.
Another important item is to keep the bugs down. A pair of tweezers, a board,
and a fly-swatter are handy for this. Take the tweezers, pick off the bug, place him
on the board where you can hit him with ease and precision. This is my own per-
sonal idea for which I received the tin-plated honor medal at the last Hicksville
Fair. An honor indeed, I think! But take care, because too much bug-hunting tends
to lengthen the knees a trifle.
I am forgetting that some people like to plant their potatoes in rows, and some in
squares. I prefer mine Indian Fried QScallopedD, but of course you can do as you
like about that.
W. ,.- ,. ,.t1950.
CQYZXQQZXQQZX HI - ,C I FE ZKQQZQQQZXQ
After the potatoes are up Cno need for an alarm clockj, they will have to be
hoed, a performance much like that which is used at planting. Also it is wise to
instruct the one who hoes to distinguish carefully between the greenness that is a
Weed, and that which is potato. Very few people know, but of course I do because
I am smart. Even I wouldnot deny that.
Last of all is the harvesting. Take a fork-not Mother's heirlooms. After they
are all dug, you can feed them to the cows, for the sale-price will not suit.
And now, Mr. Beal I hope that I have been of some assistance to you, and to the
Annual, as I sincerely believe I have been.
CSamuel Dryfu seb
"The Farmer's Lament "
There are spuds that make us happy, CS2.00 per bushelj
There are spuds that make us hlue, CCold left-overs from a pervious mealj
There are .Epuds that steal away the pleasure, CBad prices so you won't get your new car
As the buyers steal away whafs due. CCrooked dealersjs
There are spuels that have a tender peeling CNCW potatoesl
That the eyes of farmers alone may see, CVery experienced-ahem D
But the spuds that fll our lzfe with sunshine CAntonym-moonshinel
Are spuds as they ought to he. CYou know the kindy
-val sa1930 an s V-
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TETE FISHER-Why is a horse that can't hold it's head up like
CHUCK RARDEN-I'll bite.
Tarn FISHER-Because it's neck week.
JOE GIBSON--Why do you take me like a fish?
HELEN K-Because you are such a worm.
MARIE YoUNos-Did you go to Europe on a scholarship?
UNDY-'NO, on a Battleship.
CHUCK GIBSON-I'm a Bond salesman.
SAM DRYFUSE"WCll here is a quarter, go buy yourself a square
THE POET ELLIS STEFFENSEN-My latest poetry is "Ode to my
Miss Fonn-Decline the word farmer.
MARY RANNEY-'MUSE I decline it, teacher?
M. R.-All right I refuse, but honest to goodness I know it.
FATHER-Well, Lyle, I received a note from your teacher today.
LYLE MAYVILLE-IS that so? Give me a quarter and I won't
breathe a word to mother.
KATHERINE-What do you think? Roy made a forward pass this
MRS. CI-IOATE'-'NOW, daughter, How many times have I told you
to keep away from that type of man?
"Hadn't you better go tell your father?" said the motorist, who
stood looking at a load of hay upset in a collision.
"He knows it," replied Judson.
"Knows? how can he know?"
.IUDSON1HC'S under it.
LEMMIE WEEKS-Why do you call this cuckoo coffee?
ALBERTA HANSEN-BCCZUSC it is a little weak in the bean.
FOOTBALL CoAeH-"Any experience?"
W. H. HATCH-'.YC3h, I was hit by a truck two years ago."
.-a1930-.. -. a
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GRANDMA Cro young Doriel-"You girls are so useless, now-a-
days. I'll bet you don't even know what sewing means."
DOROTHY BURNS-"Why, Grandma, I dog that has something to
do with wild oats."
Mas. FINCH-"What made you quarrel with Sonny?"
SYBIL'llWCll, he proposed to me again last night."
Mas. FINCH-'lWhCfC was the harm in that?"
SYBIL-I had accepted him the night before.
I InE1.EAN.R.-"What do you think of the cotton belt?"
JENNINGS L.-' 'I don't pay any attention to it. I use suspendersf'
In Sociology class Mr. Allinder was enumerating the different
settlements around Greenville, naming the German settlement and
UNDY-AIYOU forgot the Road Settlement down by Beldingf'
At the age of ten Bob Choate and Sue Metzger took a hike out
to the club house. While sitting on the stones to rest Bob said to
Sue. "If you love me thay tho, if you don't thay tho, but don't
leave me thettin' on thith cold thtone freezin' to death."
FRANK P.-"Ah, mother, look at the funny man sitting on the
sidewalk talking to a banana peel."
SONNY K.-"Why are you wearing so many coats on such a hot
jon G.--"I'm painting the barn and it says on the can for best re-
sults put on at least three coats."
MARY R.-"Would you put yourself out for me?"
MARY-'.'ThCH do, it's after three o'clock."
AL JOHNSON-"Your daughter is simply flat."
AL.-"Well just come see what the steam roller did to her."
-G -1930 at
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People Who Contributed toward the Mary E. Fish
AGNES SPENCER IRELAND, lonia, Mich.
DR. A. SCHENDEN, Melvindale, Mich.
DEAN E. RYMAN, Detroit
MARGARET SPAULDING, Ionia
ETHEL POLHEMUS, Detroit
MRS. THEODORE OSBORNE, Chicago
LEON GREEN, Oak Park, Ill.
DOROTHY TEFFT, MCBain, Mich.
OTTO GREEN, Royal Oak, Mich.
MRS. NINA MOON, Chicago
OSCAR FOWLER, Janesville, Wis.
MARCIA GRACE LEWIS, Fowler
JULIA PATTON, Troy, N. Y.
CLAIR OSBORNE, Pelham Manor, N. Y.
ADDIE BOWMAN OSEORNE, Pelham Manor,
ETHELWYN SLAGHT FISH, Palo Alto, Cal.
EMERY SATTERLEE, Chico, Cal.
MRS. MAUDE SATTERLEE, Cal.
JOHN SHAW, Detroit
HATTIE MADISON SHAW, Detroit
HUGH FINCH, Detroit
ERNEST MILLER, Aberdeen, Wash.
EVA NEWELL WELLS, Rower, Mich.
RUTH TIDEY LONG, Detroit
ELMER SIPLE, Cleveland
EDITH GRISWOLD SIPLE, Cleveland
GLADYS GRISWOLD PETERSEN
JOHN DALLAVO, Oregon
MARY B. FEHLING, St. Johns
VINCENT SAMPSON, Detroit
LIEUT. RUSSELLJ. NELSON, Missouri
REETA PETERSEN, Alma, Mich.
MABEL PETERSEN, Gowen, Mich.
MARGARET SPRAGUE, Gowen, Mich.
H. M. GROSVENOR, JR., Fort Wayne, Ind.
P. C. SCOTT, Fenville
MARTHA PURDY GIES, Lakewood, Ohio
R. FERRIS, Riverside, Ill.
EDITH C. HAUGHLY, Battle Creek, Mich.
HAROLDJ. NIELSEN, Sheridan, Mich.
LOUIS ROLLER, Grand Rapids
MAUDE MERRITT LIGHT, Rochester, N. Y.
MRS. RAY THOMPSON, Bay City, Mich.
ERNEST LUNN, Chicago
MARGARET CLARK LOGIE, Chicago
KATHERINE MCINTYRE FILGAS
MRS. MOLLIE B. COLLET
MRS. HAROLD FINKHOUSE
MISS MARION BALSLEV
ROSA GRAHAM DICKERSON
LUCILLE MIDDLETON WINTER
ANNA WILLIAMS BLANDING
C. M. MILLER
C. F. STRAIGHT
IDA WOOD CLARK
MRS. E. A. KEMP
LUELLA BOWER and FAMILY
MRS. L. W. NIELSEN
GLENN R. SMITH
JULIA MILLER SMITH
ee- . -4950-
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MRS. C. SLATEN, Flint, Mich.
MRS. E. CRAWFORD BERTANCHAW, Grand Rapids
WILMOT STEVENS, Burton, Ohio
C. A. SNYDER, Charlotte, Mich.
FOREST WOLVERTON, Flint, Mich.
L. P. LARSEN, Chicago
LEITA HOULE, Flint
C. B. HILL, Middleville
HAROLD B. NELSON, Lansing
WILLIAM BOWER, Pontiac
MRS. ELWOOD PETERSEN, Trufant, Mich.
MR. and MRS. ROY JI-OHNSON, Rockford, Mich.
STELLA CORNWELL, Oledo
MRS. N. P. SMITH, Ortonville, Mich.
ELSIE SPICBR, San Diego, Cal.
EDITH R. SMITH, Ypsilanti
TI-IEDA SIMMONS LEE, Belding
MRS. EMMA SORENSEN, Trufant
MAE AMIDON LARSEN, Tougaloo, Miss.
JOSEPHINE CIIRISTENSEN, Grand Rapids
J. ALLEN TEMMINK, Grand Rapids.
HELEN CARLIN GWYN, Flint
MARIAN KERN, Mt. Pleasant
KATHLEEN MALONEY, Belding
MR. and MRS. HARRIE NELSEN, Lansing
DOROTHE FEA, Blanchard
CLARE B. WIIJCOX, Iouia
WILL BOWER, Stanton
ENOCH HARRIMAN, S rin Held, Ill.
DONALD SLAWSON, Gganaf Ra ids
VIRGINIA BROWN SLAWSON, grand Rapids
DAVID COOPER, Detroit
LLOYD COOPER, Springfield, Ohio
PEARL FRIES, Jackson
JENNIE WINTERS ATWOOD
HELEN WINTER NEWELL
J. G. TAYLOR, Belding
BELLE BERRY JOHNSTON, LOS Angeles, Cal.
GEO. B. CALWELL, Brownvillc, N. Y.
ELNORA B. MILLER, Los Angeles
DAVID SLAWSON, Paris, France
FERNIE M. DEHART, Stanton
MRS. W. H. DOXSEE, Grand Rapids
EMILY BRANDER, Rockford
EVA NEWELL WELLS, Romeo, Mich.
DR. LOUIS DEARY, BAYONNE, N. J.
L .. l LA.
MABLE LOHR JENSEN
MRS. H. C. PREVETT
CLAUDE V. COATS
MR. and MRS. HARRY TUTTLE
HAZEL MILLS TOWER
GRETCHEN AHERN CRAWFORD
HELENE ROSENDAL RAWLING
HAROLD B. INGERSOLL
MRS. FRANK S. GIBSON
MR. and MRS. A. O. BRIGGS
MARY-EMILY RANNEY WHITELAW
JUNE RANNEY LYMAN
MRS. ETTA HOWE
CARRIE JOSEPHINE LOVE MILLER
ESTHER MILLER VINING
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Man and him pompouf conceitf,
Nothing hut burning body
And calculating intellect,
Alwayx at oddf.
Thux he .rtrutx before hix eyex,
Light leading only to darknefs.
He pray.r to a God
Who onb' createf.
.Y ating ego,'
Prayer.: not to he anxwered
But in minds complacence.
Man alwayf anabzing,
Reducing to further and further denominator:
Which in the end will
Only be heginningf.
Man .rtrioing like a puppet,
In a world of laws
Which if he underxtandx, forget.r,'
And if he thu.: forgetx,
He ha.r prohahb' never knownj
Dumb, happy man
Blind, yearning man.' A Jeeing,
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MY PHILOSOPHY OF LIFE
PHILOSOPHY in the modern sense of the word is the science which deals
with the speculation upon the final reality of things and upon the
validity of the general concepts and principles underlying all branches
of scientific knowledge. As a mere high school senior I have no
qualifications to invade this field. Let this only be the expression of
the small portion of life which I have lived, only the thoughts of a
youth, which, let us hope, may be altered with time. For, with no
change, no progress will be apparent.
I believe a God is essential. I cannot conceive of this universe so
perfectly made, so successfully complex, without a God as its originator
-a God in spirit only. Yet, perhaps due to our economic system, I
feel no urgent need of God in my life. Of what value can a God be
who is present only in an occasional thought-in a thought soon
forgotten in the struggle for economic gain? With this rationalized
God, I can associate no Biblical history. The Bible is only based on a
deductive reasoning to which I can see no proof. Why should I believe
in it? I can scorn no principle the "Old Philosophy of Life" advo-
cates, through the little I know of the sciences, through our govern-
ment, our laws et Cetera, I accept most of these principles only because
they will serve as an important aid to make my life more productive,
not because they have a spiritual value-not because they should have
been the will of God or his "Son". From this I cannot naturally
believe in an "after-world." I enjoy this life too much, I am too
anxious to be an economic success to have even the slightest longing
for a "Heaven" after this "Hell." No one can prove immortality
except by the most vague of "practical" deductive reasoning, I feel
no desire for an after life. Why take a chance? I see a hopeful career
before me. Why spoil this by a desire for a better? These facts and
because I believe in the "mores" of my own generation, keep me from
close contact with any "religious life."
F. -11930f- -. .
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From religion to this formerly much sought "beauty" in the
universe. Yes! it is worth while to spend a few hours in the garden
to provoke "beauty" from the little seed and bulbs. It is worth
while to seek "beauty" on Sundays, if time permits. It can not be
completely scorned, only partially neglected through lack of time and
absence of interest.
Again, this old truth-eternal-superhuman. I seek no super-
human! I see no eternal! Yes! I desire truth, but only material and
physical truth, truth made by God, discovered and criticized by man.
My "love"-love of life, of fellow humans is materialistic. I feel
no superhuman attraction between myself or any other element. It
is an attraction based on human qualities-a human love expanding
and contracting with human existance, not soaring on high spiritual
No more of the supposed-to-be possessed qualities of a happy human
being need to be disdained. Progress is my creed-progress in material
advancements. An "American Babbitt" is my ideal. An economic
success is the religion which I worship-the only one I could ever
worship successfully-the only one I could enjoy. In short, my philo-
sophy of life is the philosophy of a materialist, simply because I have
been reared in a world in which I feel no attraction toward the spiritual.
As long as this is the personal interpretation of my life which to
me makes it most enjoyable and most fruitful, let me be subjected to
a 11930 1
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'T his Tointing to the Sky
Tall trees stretching their arms to the skyg
Church steeples all flinging their tapered
spires to the sky,
City skyscrapers blotting the light in slender
columns demanding the sky,
And man hurrying along lifting his face to the
Is it symbolic, or just an idle jest of the
futility of hope?
This pointing to the sky.
On Alone, Child !
Walk on alone, child.
It'.r a hard, .map road,
All lonerom: ana' wild,
But Right i.r your goaal,
.Ya walk on alone, child.
- s ,J1930,i
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Is The World, Then, of Green Cheese 9
Youth climbed to the knee of the World one day
"Where it beaug, Jir, the beauty of nature and God?
And the World replied, "No beauty, child, only
Youth sighed and afked, "But what of truth, World,
but what of truth?"
The World replied, "Nothing to believe, child,
Youth gave one laxt pleading try, acking of dreamc
Dreamt and hopet, child, were killed when man
becmirehed the real ."
Ah! But there ic b01J6,'H Jmiled the child, "Love
will mend it all."
Looe," .rneered the World, "Nothing but liex, pretence
"IJ the world, then, of green cheese?" cried the .foul
"Onbf green cheese," cried the Joullen World, "0nbf
The World laughed and the child wept, waching ite youth
,1930,- ,i T Y
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You should utilize the
opportunities which Greenville
Schools have djforded you. Your
community expects you, uj?er
graduation, to puy dividends
upon its investment.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
O 741930- ,
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