Muskegon Heights High School - Oaks Yearbook (Muskegon Heights, MI)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 130
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1925 volume:
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Published bg Siuclenis
IIIIISKEQON Halqwrs ruqu SCHOOL
muskeqon Heiqhls, michiqan
f-The Oaks Wm
' EX 5?
E Cx UBRH S 5?
5 M E ' Z
After four years of
joys and sorrows, of
successes and failures.
we offer this book, our
last contribution to the
Heights High School,
as a record of our ef
forts within these walls.
Heights High has
grown and prospered,
greatly since we first
entered here, and it is
wish that its 'u t u r e
may be even brighter
than its past
our fi r m belief and
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To Lornellus F Bolt,
I rmclpal of Hugh School,
who has gwen hls ll es
energy unstmtlngly 0
Muskegon Helghts, we
respect ully and lovingly
dedicate this volume 0
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CT he Oaks
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F. A. Hatch, Trustee
BOARD OF EDUCATION
R. H. Newman, President
G. B. Hackmuth, Treasurer
M. R. Walkley, Trustee H- E- L0W9Sf Secretary
CI' he Oaks
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Margaret Carroll Cook Nellie M. Johnson
Louise Kilbourne '
Selmer E. Strand Calvin F. Koehn
Mary Matilda Harte Jennie C. Fifch
l Anna Woodman Thayer
Melvin E. Rudd Mary E. Hutchins
Julia A. Sprague Nina Ada Walldorff
Julia Alice Royse '
Laura Blanche Bolles Mable Rouse '
Kathleen Bonniwell Frances D- Cfulf
Maxwell Earle Stone F
Florence Louise Curtis Mary Maxine Lichtenauer
ESUIHF Raymond Florence F. Humphrey
Roy A. Peterman
Dorotha May Kempf Elizabeth Claucherty
A. Maywood Courtright Nina B1 Coye
Morris J. Green
William J. Edwards Elaine Almen
Helen I. Howe Clara Groening
Tena I. Nelson
Bessie Cramer Vivian Hauser
Clara A. Price
'Twas in a garden, - the garden of God,
'Twas all ethereal, gleaming, white,
The lilies. pale, a glorious sight.
Ever anon their heads would nod.
As if in deep content, they grew,
The plan of God was theirs to pursue.
Then through that garden Pleasure came.
His raiinents were of rainbow hue,
And, stopping to tease a scornful few,
He offered garments. none the same-
Such jolly garments, gay and glad --
Direct from the Land of Pleasure Mad.
The lilies pure? Some, once sedate,
lnto the Hills of joy were led,
The faithful wept and, filled with dread,
Were afraid for their erring sisters' fate.
Came God into his garden shorn
And from his tears new Howers were born.
The lilies. led by Pleasure gay,
VVent ever on and on to Shame,
'Til their joyous garments, frayed became
And lost was each dazzling color-ray.
Their heads drooped low under Pleasure's jeers
'Til finally they reached the Vale of Tears.
Then Pleasure, mocking, left them there
To seek other souls who cannot bear
To hear the Ternpterls carefree dare,
But leave behind all trifling care
To search without the Garden of God
For glories, lost, for love, betrod.
And thus are we now forced to choose
Which road in Life we wish to take.
We must not err, no wrong choice make,
Our dauntless courage must not lose.
We'll let not Pleasure be our guide,
But walk in Light with buoyant stride.
'X' 1' 'X' if T 'X ' iff-I X X' 'X"Xf -K X' XX' K' 125
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CI' he Oaks
Bramble, Kenneth Harry
- Class President '24, '25, Class
Treasurer '23, Football M H '24,
' '25, Athletic Board of Control
'25, Glee Club '23, '24, Hi-Y '22,
l '23, Vice-president of Hi-Y '24,
French Club '25, Science Club '25,
llaskethall M H '24, '25.
I "Come one, come all! This rock
V 1 shall fly,
Fvom its flfrm base as soon as
, Panney, Maxine Marie
, Debating M H '24, '25, Booster
' Club '24, '25, Girl Reserves '24,
X '25, Treble Clef Club '22, '23, '24,
'25, "Three Springs" '23, "Miss
Cherry Blossom" '22,May Festival
'24, "Bulbul" '24, Heights High
' Herald Staff '24, '23, '25, Annual
, Board '23.
- "A daughter of the gods, di-
j oinely mu,
v And most divinely fair."
Clark, Kenneth Bristol
High Herald Staff '24, '25, An
lloard '24, '25, "Bulbul"
"Come Out of the Kitchen"
Football M H '24, Hi-Y '22
'24, '25, Gym Exhibition '22.
, '24, M. I. P. A. Conference
Cllee Club '24.
"The word 'impossible' 'is
in my cl1cti.o1za1'y."
1 Votaw, John William
Boys' Senior Quartet '24,
President of Hi-Y '25, Heights
Club '23, '24, '25, Football
'24, '25, Basketball Reserves
i '25, Heights High Herald
Staff '25, Annual Board '25,
'24, Hi-Y '22, '23, '25, Class
president '22, Class Treas-
, "Wise to resolve and patient
Davies, Dorothy Helen
Basketball M H '24, '25, Booster
Club '23, '24, '25g Commercial
Club '25, Girl Reserves '25:
"Three Springs" '23, Class Basket-
ball '23, '24, '25, Treble Clet Club
'23, "The Neighbors" '23, Gym
Exhibition '22, '2-1.
"From the looks, not the lips,
the soul is reflected."
Campbell, Norman William Edward
Glee Club '22, '23, '2-1. '25: Hi-Y
'24, '25, French Club '25, Orches-
tra '251 "Come Out of the Kitch-
en" '24, "Miss Cherry Blossom"
'22, Ulglllllliln '24, Football M H
'25, Football Numerals '2-lg Sci-
ence Club '25.
"The 'reason firm, the temper-
Enduraizce, foresight, strength,
Gabel, Kathryn Margaret
Glee Club '22, '23, '24, Christmas
Cantata '22: "Cherry Blossom"
'22g Gym Exhibition '22, '23, 243
"Three Swings" '23, Girl Reserves
'22, '23, '24.
"She that loves and laughs
must szwe do well."
Rice, Harold Edwin
Heights High Herald Staff '231
Publisher of Heights High Herald
241 Annual Board '23, '241 C. l. P.
A. Convention '2-13 Nl. l. P. A.
Convention '24, '23g Class Presi-
dent '23g Senior Play '2-1.
"Wem'i1zg his wisdom lightly."
Williams, Ethelyn Amelia
Booster Club '24, '25, Commercial
Club '25g Girl Reserves '24, '253
Gym Exhibition '22g Class Basket-
ball '22, '23, '24g Basketball Nu-
, meral '24g Heights High Herald
Staff '24, '25, Annual Board '25.
"Her wit ln the combat, as
gentle, as bright,
Ne'er carried a heart stain
away on 'its blade."
Sovis, Stephen Junior
Radio Club '22g Hi-Y '24g Science
l Club '25.
5 "The glory of a frm, capricious
Lipman, Lileon Yvonne
Entered from Muskegon High
School '23g Glee Club '24, '25, Girl
Reserves '23, '24, '25: May Festi-
val '24g French Club '23, '24, '25g
"Come Out of the Kitchen" '241
'tBulbul" '253 Gym Exhibition '24,
'25-1 Annual Board '25.
"Ever laughing, talking, smil-
Many happy hours beguiling."
Schwass, Bertha Laura
Declamatory Contest '22, Gym
Exhibition '22, '233 District Type-
writing and Shorthand Contest
'23, '24, '253 Class Basketball '22,
'23, '24g Basketball Reserves '24g
Class Secretary '23g Booster Club
'ZSQ President of Commercial Club
"The joy of youth and health
her eyes displayed,
And ease of heart her every
De Witt, Emma Mary 1
Gyni Exhibition '22, '23, Secretary
of French Club '25, "l3ulbul" '25,
"Thy modesty is rr nmzdle to
Brant, Earl Robert
Entered from Florida '22, Or-
chestra '22, '23, '24, Hand '25, 1
French Clulx' '25, Gym Exhibition
'22, French Play '22.
"F0rt1me ffwors the In'a11e." 5
Smalley, Charles Raymond 5
Entereil from Muskegon High '21,
French l'lay '22, Glee Club '22, ,
'23, '25, Science Club '25, Heights
Herald Staff '24, Gym Exhibition
"Happy-go-luclcy, fair and free,
Nothing exists that bothers
Lawton, Sherman Paxton
Debating Nl H '23, '24, '25, Jun- '
ior Quartet '22, '23, NVinner in
Oratory '23, '24, '25, Detroit News 5
Oratory '25, Boys' Glee Club '22, f
l"s and Q's '24, Heights High
Herald Staff '24, '25, Annual Staff
'24, '25, "Rag-11-Jazz Minstrelsu l
"T'wcls he that ranged the
words at random flung, I
Pierced the fair pearls and
them together strung."
Mc Cann, Vertie Ellen
a Entered from Stanwood High
l School '23g Commercial Club '25g
5 Annual Board '25,
,i "True to her word, hm' work,
1 Swanson, Ida Marguerite
Entered from Bcnzonia High
School '23, Girl Reserves ,25.
"A sweet, att1"aeti11e ls7'i7l,d of
I gm ce."
1 Field, Howard Willard
I Hi-Y '24, '25, Glcc Club '25, "Bul-
bul" '24g Science Club '25g Captain
5 Football Rcscrvcs '25.
l "The one thing in the world of
i value, is the active soul."
Q Miles, Edna Lucile
l Treble Clcf Club '233
I Booster Club '25, Commercial
W Club '25g Class Basketball '24, '25,
- "Her air, her mcnmors, all who
l saw admired."
Swarvar, Margaretta Marie r
Gym Exhibition '22, '23g Com- 4
merrial Club '25,
"Her voice is gentle, sweet and
low-an excellent thing in
Risthouse, Clarence Cecil
Football Reserves '23, '24, '25g
Gym Exhibition '22, '23, '24:
French Club '24, '253 Hi-Y '25g
Annual Board '25,
"We grant, although he has
He's very shy of using it."
Dell, Lyle Adelbert ,
Glee Clulx' '22, '23, '24, '253 "Miss
Cherry Blossom" '22, Hi-Y '22,
'23, '24, '25, Gym Exhibition '22, 1
'23, '24, Heights High Herald
Staff '24, '25, Annual Board '24.
'25g "Rag-a-Jazz Minstrelsn '23g
"Come Out of the Kitchen" '241
Football M H '251 "Bulbul" '25. i
"With his queer remarks and l
Sometimes foolish-most times
Thompson, Wallace Orvil ii
Glee Club '23, Heights High Her-
ald Staff '23, '24, '253 Gym Exhi-
bition '22g Animal Board '24, '25. Q
"Prudent, wise, ne11er-com-
He'll not change in the years Q
.5 nueigi 1- 1
Tibbits, Hattie Julia
Entered from Ravenna High
'l School l922g Commercial Club '25,
"P'zmcti1ality is the secret of
Paulin, James Lewis
Glee Club '24, '25g "Bulbul" '24g
Gym Exhibition '23, '24g Football
M H '25g Hi-Y '22, '23g Vice-
president of Hi-Y '24g President
of Hi-Y '25g Science Club '25,
"His words ave bonds, his oaths
His love sincere, his thoughts
Hill, Hazel Viola
French Club '24, '25g Secretary
of Science Club '25.
"Happy am I, from care Fm
Reid, Earl Atwood
Entered from East Jordan High
"A smooth and steadfast mind,
Gentle thoughts and calm de-
Moor, Thelma Margaret 5
Entered from Kent City '24, Com-
mercial Club '25. L'
"Her ways are ways of pleas-
Timmick, Ruth Christine ,
Gym Exhibition '22, 23, Basket-
ball M H '23, '24, '25, Basketball
Captain '24, Booster Club '23, '24,
'25, Vice-president of Commercial
Club '25, Class Basketball Captain
'24, '25, Athletic Board of Con-
"Charms may strike the sight
but her merit wins the soul."
Hill, Edgar Dean
Heights High Herald Static '22, ,
'23, '24, "Miss Cherry Blossom"
'22, President of Radio Club '22,
'23, Glee Club '22, '23, '24, '25, i
Football Reserves '21, '22, Foot-
ball M H '23, '24, Captain of Bas-
ket Ball Reserves '24, "Come Ont
of the Kitchen" '24, "Bulbul" '25,
Hi-Y '22, '23, '24, '25. it
"Why, then, the world's my
lflfhich I with a sword will
Bocmsliter, Florence Barbara
Glee Club '23, '24, 25, Girl Re- '
serves '22, '23, '24. '25, Gym Ex-
hibition '22, '23, '24, "Three '
Springs" '23, "The Burglars" '24,
"Bulbul" '25, Booster Club '23, '
'24, May Festival '24.
"Age cannot wither her, nor
Her infinite variety."
CT he Oaks
Z Taylor, Dorotha Marie
Glee Club '22, '23, '24, '25, Basket
Ball M H '23, '24, '25, Basketball
Q Captain '25, Class Vice-president
3 '24, Annual Board '25, Heights
High Herald Staff '24, '25, "Three
Springs" '23, "Come Out of the
Kitchen" '24, "Bulbul" '25, Boos-
ter Club '23, '24.
"Man has his will, but woman
has her way."
Tyler, Robert Lewis
Publisher of Oaks '25, Publisher
of Heights High Herald '25, Class
President '23, Basketball M H '23,
'24, '25, Football M H '25, Debat-
ing M H '25, Boys' Senior Quar-
tette '23, '24, '25, "Come Out of
the Kitchen" '24, "Bull:'ul" '25,
Secretary of Hi-Y '23.
"Persuasion tips his tongue
whene'e1' he talks."
Monroe, Anna Louise
Girl Reserves '24, '25, Glee Club
'22, '23, '24, '25, Gym Exhibition
'22, '23, '24, "Three Springs" '23,
"Miss Cherry Blossom" '22, May
Festival '24, "Bulbul" '24, Deelam-
atory Contest '22, '23, Heights
High Herald Stall '23, '24, '25,
Annual Board '25,
"Just fair enough to be pretty,
Just gentle enough to be sweet,
Just saucy enough to be witty.
Just dainty enough to be neat."
3 Haney, Marshall Willard
Football '23. '24, Basketball '23,
'24, '25, Captain of Basketball '24,
Hi-Y '22, '23, Science Club '25,
lnterclass Basketball '22, '23, '24,
'25, lnterclass Football '22, '23,
"A short saying oft contains
Swanson, Martha Carolyn
Entered from Benzonia High
School '23g Booster Club l23,
l24, '25g Booster Club Entertain-
ment '23g Science Club '24, '253
Girl Reserves '25g Basketball
Nuinerals '24, '25.
"A pleasant girl with a pleas-
Wilbur, Dorothie Mae
Entered from Trempealeau High
School 'ZSQ Treble Clef Club '253
"Bulbul" '25g Salutatorian.
"A lovely being, scarcely form-
' ed or molded,
A rose with all its sweetest
Ieafves yet folded."
Fuller, Paul Willard
French Club '24, '25g Gym Exhi-
bition '22. '23g Radio Club '22, '23.
"Pause, ponder, siftg
Not eager in the choice noi'
jealous of the chosen."
Liefer, Amanda Eleanor Berye
Gym Exhibition '223 Heights
High Herald Staff l23, '24, '25g
Annual Board '25g District Short-
hand and Typewriting Contest
'24, '25g Commercial Club '25g
"Few things are impossible to
diligence and skillf'
La Core, Dorace Elizabeth
President of Booster Club '25,
President of French Club '25g
Heights High Herald Staff '23,
'24, '25g Annual Board '25g Glee
Club '22, '23, '24, '25, "Bulbul"
'25g "Miss Cherry Blossom" '22g
Girl Reserves '24, '25g "Three
Springs" '23g "The Neighbors"
"She's sometimes glad, some-
E'en mischievous but 'never
Borg, Evar Junior
Entered from Muskegon High '22g
Hi-Y '24, '25, Gym Exhibition. '23g
Glee Club '24, '25g May Festival
'24g "Bulbul" '25g Heights High
Herald Staff '24, '25g Annual
Board '25g French Club '25,
"Young Lochinvai' has come
out of the West,
Of all the fair vars, his Ford
is the best."
Savage, Elizabeth jane
Treble Clef Club '22, '23, '24, '25g
Booster Club '23, '24, '25, "Come
Out of the Kitchen" '24g "Miss
Cherry Blossom" '22g Orchestra
'25, "Three Springs" 'ZSQ Heights
High Herald Staff '24, '25g Annual
Board '25g May Festival '24g Gym
"And heart resolved and hands
The blessings they enjoy to
Ludwig, Leta Ester
Entered from Bellaire '23,
"A gentle maiden, get she
knows her way."
Haney, Alice Margaret 'm
"Come Out of the Kitchen" '24g F
Gym Exhibition '22, 'Z3g Basket- l
ball M H 'ZSQ Basketball Numeral
'24g Commercial Club '25g Booster
Club '24, '25g Class Basketball '22,
'23, '24, '25g Class Secretary '24g
District Typewriting and Short-
hand Contest '24.
"Heart on her lips and soul
within her eyes."
Eggert, Nyle Almond
Entered from Muskegon High
School, February, 19223 Glee Club
'22, '23, '24g Heights High Herald
Staff '24g Annual Staff '24, French
Club '24, '25g Gym Exhibition '23g
C. I. P. A. Convention '23g "Rag-
a-Jazz" Minstrels '23.
"Truth is truth to the end of
Sikkenga, Anna Winifred
"With her quiet, modest, sunny
Ohrling, George Arthur
Hi-Y 'ZSQ French Club '24, '251
Annual Board '25g Radio Club '22g
Gym Exhibition '22,
"'Tis good nature only wins
f Phillips, Harriett Elmina
i Girl Reserves '23, '24, '25g Heights
High Herald Staff '25g Annual
Board '25g President of the Girl
Reserves '25g Glee Club '22, '23,
'24, '25g L'Bulbul" '23g i'Three
Springs" '23g HMiss Cherry Blos-
som" '22g May Festival '24g De-
claniatory Contest '22, '23.
"She who seatters szmshtrze,
everywhere she goes."
Dykema, Neil Harold
Football M H '22, '24, '25g UBul-
bul" '25g Boys' Clee Club '24, '25g
Orchestra '21, '22, '23, '24g Or-
fhestra Concert '22g Glee Club
'25g Heights High Herald Staff
'24g Annual Board '25.
"The heart to conceive, the url-
derstanding to direct, or the
hand. to execute."
Ridgeway, Harry Albert
Football M H '23, '24g Heights
High Herald Staff '23, '24, '25g
Annual Board '24.
"Calmness is a great advan-
'Tis a, joy that Zengthens life."
Cavender, Marguerite Christine
Entered from Portsmouth, Va.,
Y '24g Commercial Club '25.
"Wisdom is better than rabies".
Cl' he Oaks
Birch, Harriet Helen E
Basketball M H '24, '25, Booster 'f
Club '24, '25: Commercial Club
'25, Girl Reserves, Class Basket- .
l:'all '22, '23, '24, '25, "Three
Springs" '23, Treble Clef Club 1
'22, '23, '24, Booster Club Enter-
tainment '23, Gym Exhibition '22,
"Her very frowiis are fairer
Than smiles of other maidens
N icles, Clayton Arnold E
Heights High Herald Staff '23.
'24, '25, Annual Staff '23, '24, '25,
Glee Club '23, '24, '25, "Bulbul"
'24, Football Reserve '25, Hi-Y g
'23, '24, '25, "Come Out of the E
Kitchen" '24, Gym Exhibition '22,
"His pencil was striking, fre- '
sistless and grand,
His mwmzefrs were gentle,
complying and bland."
Brooks, Daisy Madalean
Glee Club '22, '23, '24, '25, "Miss
Cherry Blossom" '22, "Three 4
Springs" '23, May Festival '24, W
"Bulbul" '25, Heights High Her-
ald Staff '25, Annual Board '25,
Girl Reserves '22, '23, '24, '25, Gym
Exhibition '22, '23, 24. '25, Boost-
er Club '24, '25. '
"Persuasive speech and more
persuasive sighs, l
Silence that speaks, and elo-
quence of eyes."
Haney, Roland Robert l
Basketball M H '24, '25, Captain
of Basketball '25, Football M H
'24, Captain Football Reserves ,
'24, President of Science Club '25, 1
Hi-Y '22, '23, Secretary of Hi-Y l
'24, Treasurer of Radio Club '23,
Gym Exhibition '24, Interclass
Basketball '22, '23, '24, '25,
"What jolly-spirited rogue is
Medbury, Luella Grace
' Clark, Richard Edwin
Gym Exhibition '23, '24g Inter-
class Baseball '22, '23, '24, '25,
Stauffer, Ruthelle Miriam
Entered from Muskegon High
School '23g Treble Clef Club '23,
'24g Booster Club '24, '25g Science
Club '25g Class Basketball '25g
May Festival '24g Girl Reserves
"Bid me discourse, I will eh-
ohant thme ear."
Beals, Charles Elmer
Gym Exhibition '22, '23, '24, '253
Football M H '23, '24,
"When tillage begins, other
"Wise, with a wisdom all her
"He speaks after the marmer
Aurich, Jessie Isabell
Girl Reserves '22, '23, '24, '25g Gym ll
Eghibition XZZ, '23g Science Club
"Her 'modest looks the cottage
Sweet as the primrose that
peeps beneath the thorn." y
Shaftoe, Lyndon Claude 2
Entered from Custer High School
,245 Hi-Y '25g Science Club l25.
"Anything for a quiet life."
Votaw,- Anna Mae
"Three Springs '23g i'Bulb'ul" '25g
May Festival '24g French Club '24g
Treble Clef Club '22, '23, '24. '25g
"Good things come in small
CT' he Oaks
Today, dear parents. teachers. and friends, l welcome you
here in behalf of the class of 1925.
Eagerly we have looked forward to this day, but now that
it is here there is a tinge of sadness mingled with the pleasure.
These last days mean so much to us that the memory of them
will remain with us forever. Xlve should like to linger here.
but that is impossible. Vie must go forth to seek our future
happiness, to encounter new obstacles, and to use that prepara-
tion which we have obtained during these last four years to
conquer our worldly foes.
The time is now at hand when we, as a class, must part.
But we defy those circumstances to arise which can weaken the
ties of friendships formed during our highschool days. In future
years they will be the source of the greatest pleasure and com-
fort to us.
lt is our wish that today may be the brightest and happiest
of all school days. Although we, as a class, have only a few
more hours to live, we shall be of good cheer, and enjoy these
last hours while we may.
XVe sincerely hope that you will enjoy listening to our chosen
representatives as they project before you various pictures of
highschool life, and as they prophesy into the distant future.
To such scenes. the class of l925 bid you welcome.
Dorothie Mae XfYilber
"The Melting Pot", 25's choice as to the Annual Senior Play,
was a most unusual success.
By far the heaviest ever attempted at Heights High, it
proved a most excellent production. Miss Royse. the coach, had
a difficult task but with the aid of a carefully chosen and com-
petent cast, she put over a piece of work very unusual in its merit.
The cast follows:
David Quixano ....... ........ .............. l . yle Dell
Mendel Quixano ...,....... ....... N orman Campbell
Baron Revendal ......
Quincy Davenport, jr. ..... .
H err Pappelm eister
Vera Revendal ............
Baroness Revendal .
Frau Quixano .........
Kathleen O,Reilly ..
i .....,..... Clayton Nicles
"Sail on! sail on! sail on! and on!" Simple words but
what a depth of perserverence is hidden within them-all the
Ere of youth, all the vigor of budding manhood, all the gentle-
ness of the loving mother is there. Such words have been the
guiding light of the worlds greatest achievements: to us they
mean the realization of all that is.
Today we are beginning to unfurl our sails. The winds may
scatter us. carry some far away, leave some in harbors, and
deposit some few on sandy shores: but always we will hght
onward toward our coveted goal with a spirit that comes of a
determination created in us during our days at school.
NYherever our destinies may lead, whether in business, at
home, or on the far reaching fields of the modern world, we
shall always feel grateful to you, people oi Muskegon Heights,
for the opportunity which you have given us to obtain a high-
school educationg for the fine straightforward honest example
which you have maintained and which we shall strive to follow.
There comes to my mind a picture which helps me to realize
the good that comes from our secondary institutions and from
people like you. who support them. lt is the picture of a boy.
who, taught from his earliest days the spirit of Christ, has had
his thoughts led into safe channels. He is happy, he is rosy
cheeked, and there is an irresistable twinkle in his eye. He goes
to school and gains knowledge. He learns not only from his
books, but by contact with people and continued companionship
with his social world. he also learns the rules of fair play and the
innumerable things that can come only through participation and
actual experience. Again l see him a successful man. His edu-
cation has given him a well ordered and well trained mind.
Later I see him, old, perhaps a little tired, but still with a twinkle
in his eye and his indomitable spirit carrying him on. He is the
man who commands respect from everyone, whom people re-
member. and whom all people love. The class of '25 have chosen
this type for our model - a real American. That our ambitions
may be realized we have taken as our motto these words from
"Have more than thou showest.
Speak less than thou knowest,
Lend less than thou owestf,
Cl' he Oaks
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF '25
Four years ago, in September nineteen-hundred twenty-
one, a tribe of unsubdued Indians swooped down upon and took
possession of a new reservation. The missionaries, in other
words, the faculty, took up in earnest their task of turning the
unbridled spirits of the small savages into new channels. Under
the guidance of the counsilor, Miss Cook, they organized into a
tribe called Freshmen. Dorothy Hendershot was elected High
Chieftain: john Votaw, Chieftain, Maxine Panney, Fan-gath-
ererg and Dorotha Taylor, Scribe. Their First year drew to an
uneventful close and the missionaries felt that they were suc-
ceeding to some extent, in their worthy purpose.
In nineteen-hundred twenty-two, their civilization had
reached the point at which they achieved the title, "Sophomores."
Their guides for this year were Robert Tyler, Alma Merrick.
Bertha Schwass, and Kenneth Bramble. A messenger who was
sent to the Fountain of Youth obtained a gourd of the precious
youth-restoring liquid. This worthy tribe, reverting again to
their primitive life, held a festival on March sixteenth, nineteen
hundred twenty-two. The Indians who had drunk of the won-
derful water were restored to their childhood days for a brief
Un May twelfth. nineteen twenty-three, the clan went on the
war-path to Lake Harbor. Two braves and two Indian maidens,
possessed of an adventurous spirit, discovered and explored a
wigwam. long deserted and supposed to be haunted by the ghosts
of great Indian Chiefs.
Not satisfied with one adventure only, the tribe started for
their favorite hunting-grounds at Lake Harbor in a large canoe
which was guided by an unseen spirit and accompanied by the
mighty roaring of waters. XVhen they arrived at their destina-
tion, several of the braves and maidens defied the spirit of' stern
Old Lake Michigan and battled sportively with the waves.
Long days of merry-making intervened until the re-opening
of the reservation when the tribes in gala attire again returned
to assume a new title. This time they were called Juniors. They
chose Kenneth Bramble as their High Chieftain for the year and
Dorotha Taylor as their Chieftain. john Votaw was the fan-
gatherer and Margaret Haney, the Scribe. The juniors chose a
Motto. also, which was borrowed from Vvilliam Shakespeare and
"Have more than thou showestg
Speak less than thou knowestg
Lend less than thou owestf'
They decided that the tribe colors should be purple and gold
and the tribe flower, the pansy violet. They elected a new coun-
cilor, Miss Lichtenaur, to aid Miss Cook.
The Indians, although they had improved much during their
sojourn at the reservation, still possessed an evil spirit of mischief
and fun-making, much to the chagrin of the missionaries and of
the other tribes.
Un November twenty-eighth, forgetting all restraint, the
Indians held one of their old war dances. They appeared painted
and freakishly arrayed. Kenneth Bramble and Dean Hill were
beautiful blushing maidens. Many Indian maidens came dressed
as papooses, and some as gypsies. The medicine man was por-
trayed by Kenneth Clark. John Votaw and Earl Ried came in
raiment that no quill could describe.
Near the middle of the winter, the tribe went on a trip which
they will never forget. Raindeers were hitched to a sled and the
whole tribe went on an exciting ride over the neighboring trails.
At last, wearied, they stopped at the wigwain of Harriet Phillips.
A new delicacy was placed before them. Some ate the small,
round nodules with relish, others swallowed them hastily. Per-
haps it was the first time that any of them had felt that they
iuiist eat oy'sters.
A very successful hesta was held on March twenty-first
when the lndians held an unusually large pow-wow and "Come
Hut of the Kitchen" was produced by the now well-known
At the end of the year a great carnival was held, in which
all the tribes of the reservation took part, conspicuous in war-
paint, and in belts of purple wampum bedecked with a golden nhl".
High over the prairie floated a purple banner emblazoned with
golden letters: the Hag of the Juniors. The tribe led a donkey
which represented the Seniors, a clan which was superior then,
and more highly civilized than they. -
At the close of the year the tribe joyfully dispersed to enjoy
a short rest from their worries. Two months later, September.
nineteen-hundred twenty-four, they returned to take up their
tasks. The first pow-wow 'was held late in September when, for
the last time, the clan journeyed to their favorite haunt at Lake
Harbor. lt was necessary, in the course of their travels, to ford
a stream and one of the braves carried several of the Indian
maidens across on his shoulders.
The clan was now the highest in the reservation and there-
fore indulged in more holidays than ever before. They were
called Seniors and were led by Kenneth Bramble, Maxine Panney.
john Yotaw. and Kenneth Clark. They elected another coun-
cilor. Miss Royse was chosen to help Briss Cook.
blianuary twelfth, the tribe traveled out to the Grange Hall
in sleighs, as swiftly as reindeer could carry them, and held a
great war-dance to several tunes, among which were "Follow
the Swallow Hack Home", "Un The Road to Mandalay", and
N, , . . ., M
lhree O clock in the Morning . lhe last melody was called
for again and again by Big Chief lilots, The indians repeated
the war-dance at Grange Hall, February tenth.
The time arrived when the duties of the Seniors began to
be multiplied greatly. It was necessary to obtain a certain
amount of wam mum in order to give each member of the tribe a
- - 4 iv Z3
parting gift called an 'Annual . A contest was waged between
the braves and the maidens, and the wampum was obtained.
The maidens entertained the braves at a feast in honor of the
The days tlew by on the golden wings of time until there
were but a few weeks left for the Seniors to remain at the
beloved reservation. '
During the last week of their sojurn there, many big pow-
wows were, held. There were festivities which were called the
Senior Breakfast, Alumni Banquet, The junior-Senior Party.
Tribe Day, Baccalaureate, and Commencement. Then the tribe
sadly dispersed to go on the quest for their happy hunting
Anna S. Monroe
The end of our life in this school is nearing its conclusion.
we deem it our duty to read the last will and testament of the
departing class of 1925.
NYishing to leave no entangling alliances, we, being sound in
mind and having full possession of our senses, do hereby leave
Feeling it our duty toward our fellow class mates and toward
the faculty, for their untiring efforts we do leave our reputation
as the peppiest class in school to all future classes who expect to
gain a good education in attending this institution.
Section l. To the Juniors, our ease of manner and splendid.
scorning contempt of conventionality.
Section 2. To the Sophomores, our ability of always being the
cause of any unsolved mystery.
Section 3. The class as a whole leaves all its troubles to the
Freshmen class with the hope that they may be successfully
overcome by the time they reach the great age of Seniorism.
Section 4. To seventh and eighth graders the privilege of hav-
ing to keep the halls clean.
Section l. To the school in general we leave our unused ability
and best wishes for turning our future graduates.
Section 2. To the school board, a permit for future classes to
hold dances on the sacred "gym" floor.
To the Faculty, lest they be forgotton:
Section l. To Mr. Tyler we bequeath a stop watch to be used
' to time his extemporaneous speeches before entertainments.
Section 2. To Mr. Bolt, an automatic device for licking stamps,
envelopes, carnival stickers, and seventh and eighth graders.
Section 3. To Miss Bahr, ability for handling unruly students
in Room One before the bells,
Section 4. To Coach Tena Nelson, a Swas-sit-ska to bring good
luck for all her games next season.
Section 5. To Miss Coye, more glee clubs that are easier to keep
quiet at operetta rehearsals.
Section 6. To Miss Cook, our undying' gratitude for having so
successfully guided us through our infancy.
Section 7. To' Mr. Green, best wishes in his new held of work,
wherever it may be.
Section 8. To Miss Thayer, six Latin cross-word puzzles and a
copy of VX'ebster's Unabridged Dictionary.
Section 9. To Mr. Rudd, a bottle of hair restorer Ouaranteed to
keep him out of the "bald headed row."
Section 10. To Miss Royse, the success for having a state cham-
pionship debating team.
Section ll. To Mr. Strand, a bank to keep the "Herald" wealth
Section IZ. To Miss Kilbourne, writing material on which to
write invitations to Herald staff members announcing meet-
ings of said organization.
Section l3. To Mrs. Humphreys, a note book in which to keep
the recipes for serving left over dishes.
The members of the class, as individuals, wish to leave
I, Harriet Phillips, leave thirty pounds of my surplus weight to
I, Harold Rice, leave my pipe to any one strong enough to smoke
I, Harriet Birch, leave my ability and luck on the basketball team
to Cecilia Perreault.
I, Florence Boomsliter. bequeath my first place on the tardy roll
to Bernice Rasmussen.
l, -Iunior Borg, leave my knack of handling girls to Ralph Smith.
l, Anna Monroe, leave my glasses to Lawrence XYalkley to be
used in the sma' wee hours of the morning when he is com-
ing home from Fruitport.
I, Kenneth Bramble, do leave my stock of pet excuses for getting
out of work to Maurice XYilsie.
l, Norman Campbell, leave my curly hair to f'Fat', Hansen.
I, Richard Clark, leave my cherished short trousers to Virsel
I, Dorothy Davies, leave my slimness to Edna Bramer.
I, Lyle Dell, leave my habit of saying the wrong thing at the
right time to Marion Bush.
l, Neil Dykema, leave my fondness for wandering in the halls to
I, Kathryn Gabel, leave to Zita LaCore a book on "Freakish
Modes and Fashions."
I, Margaret Haney, a book on "How to Make Love" to Ruth
I, Marshall Haney, my blue eyes to Lawrence McReynolds.
I, Anna Votaw, leave my "A" in Cafeteria to any luckless one
holding my place next year.
I Elizabeth Savage, leave my senior English books to Jack
Bramble because he may be able to make good use of them.
I Bertha Schwass, leave my record of walking home in ten
minutes to Madalene Cruse.
I, Charles Smalley, leave my agressive manner to Donald Bower-
I Dean Hill, leave my hard luck of always getting hurt in foot-
ball and of spoiling my manly beauty to George Shaner.
I, Doraee LaCore, leave my perfected talent of clay dreaming to
I, Roland Haney, leave my reputation of being a pest to VVilliam
l, Lileon Lipman, leave my i'drag" with Miss Kinnaird to anyone
who may need it.
l Lucile Miles, leave my hopes of being an old maid to Juanita
I Dorotha Taylor, pass my secret of holding one man to Bertha
l Clayton Nicles, leave to their owners all the pencils l have
borrowed from them in the past four years.
l james Paulin, leave a pass to the Strand Theater to "Shorty"
Miles on which to enter with his "steady,"
l, Ruth Timmick, leave to Betty Maynard my ability for "man-
l, Robert Tyler, leave my job as the "Steady Boyy' to Ray VVood.
l john Votaw, leave the basketball team of 326 the inspiring
memory of my one point fame.
l Dorothie VVilber, leave my gentle manner to Audrine Girard.
l Ethelyn XYilliams, leave my abounding wit to Dick Giroux.
The class of '25 bequeaths to the following organizations:
Section l. To the tiirls' Basketball team the state championship
for the l925-26 season.
Section 2. To the Boys' Basketball Team a player who can shoot
baskets which will count.
Section 3. To the orchestra, jazz music to be played at enter-
Section 4. To the debating team, some one to take the places of
Maxine1 Panney and Sherman Lawton, our stars.
Lastly, we, Madalean Brooks and Kenneth Clark, do heartily
bequeath to Mr. Peterman a book of hall slips to be used
only when really necessary.
Having at last reached "The End of a Perfect Day", we start
on our long journey "Through the Ryen on "The Road to Man-
dalay" as the "Falling Shadows" blend into a "Haunting Mel-
odyf' So the executors of the last will and testament of the
"Old Folks at Home" find "Scissor Grinder Joey' working with
"Christopher Columbon at "Three O'Clock in the Morningfl
And now a 'tSmile VVill Go a Long, Long VVay" so listen to
"Rosita,' sing and play 'tThe Songs My Mother Taught to Mef'
ln testimony whereof we set our seal to this will which was
duly executed on this l7th day of June in the year of our Lord,
one thousand nine hundred and twenty-five, in the presence of
the following witnesses:
"Blue Eyed Sallyu
"Charley My Boyi'
Madalean Brooks, '25
Margaret Haney, '25
Elizabeth Savagef 25
james Paulin, '25
The following was taken from the program broadcasted from
Muskegon Heights' High School, June l8, 1930:
Hear Ye! Members of the class of '25
" Turn your dial
And hark a while
To the fortunes of friends as they roam
From distant Isles
VVhere sunshine smiles
You may hear of love and home
This is station M H H S broadcasting a special program
for the class of '25. IYe have received the following news dis-
patches during the week:
Norman Campbell. a famous hunter and explorer, recently
had the misfortune to be attacked by one of the jungle tigers
which was hiding in the. underbrush on the Sahara Desert. He
is recovering very fast.
We received a report from the International News that Earl
Reid, noted American steam litter. left for the South Sea Isles
to supervise the installation of a heating system. We all wish
Richard Clark has patented his invention of the disappearing
baseball. XYe got this from Mr. Ostrich who has taken Dick
under his wing.
ln the morning paper we noticed that Sir Harold Rice has
won the International Polo championship in Greece. We always
knew that Howdy, 'fflld De-ahu, took after the Prince of 'WVails."
ln the same paper we saw that Nyle Eggert, the well known
draftsman, is drawing plans for the largest building in the world,
which, when finished, will be used for aged mosquitoes that are
unable to buy galoshes. '
ln the llorg XVeekly, a paper edited by our own Evar jr.,
we see that Clarence Risthouse, Charles Smally, and Steve Sovis
are the prosperous owners of the Mona Lake Ice Co., and that
Lyndon Shaftoe is the general manager.
The Borg also tells us that Elmer Heals is a famous horti-
culturist in VX'ashington D. C. He has combined the potato and
the peanut. Potatoes now have outside sheets to keep the dirt
out of their eyes.
I-lere's some news that will make some of you automobile
manufacturers step on it. It has been known that a Ford will go
sixty miles an hour, thirty up and down and thirty forward. Mr.
'Iohn Yotaw, a second Henry, has succeeded in doing away with
the up and down movement of the car.
Here is a news bulletin about Mr. Ytvallace Thompson, a
renowned automotive engineer. NYallie has started action to
have the name of the 'XYilly's Knight changed, as it is very
confusing to young men.
Clayton Nicles, an artist of no mean ability. has reached the
highest pinacle of artistic fame. He as painted a sign on the top
of the XVoolworth building.
Our dear friend. I,ileon Lipman, has taken a course in archi-
tecture at the U. of Bl.. and is now making plans for her Spanish
home which she is building on a bluff in Africa.
Mr. Kenneth Bramble, a brilliant young actor who has
achieved such meteoric success, has just returned from Arabia
where he has been making a new picture entitled "Deserts of
Ifiref' After his most recent production, "Sands of the Desertfl
Ken received over 9,000,000,002 letters from members of the fair
sex who are his admiring worshipers.
Roland Haney is a pi artist in a print shop.
Margaret Haney has been promoted to the position of matron
of an orphanage in Detroit. No envy on our part. Margaret.
Florence Boomsliter, who was missing from this city after
she lost her fortune at bridge, has been found in Hollywood
residing with Marguerite Cavander. the proprietress of a fashion-
able inn at that city.
Here is a tale that will make the tears drop. George Uhrling.
the popular Up-dyke druggist, was seriously injured in the left
eyebrow when a thug held him up in his drug store and demanded
that he put up his hands or receive some lead pills. George
never having seen that kind, disobeyed the command and there-
in lies the story.
Miss Dorace LaCore has opened a very exclusive school for
girls. Imagine Dorace prim and proper!
Station M H H S broadcasting a special program for the
class of '25. The following program will be given by the talented
members of the class:
Professor Lyle Dell, the country's authority on journalism
will favor us with a speech on his adventures in Dreamland.
Ruthelle Stauffer, G. O. T. candidate for governor in the
state 'fwhere men are menm, will broadcast her campaign speech.
Miss Maxine Panney, the prima dona of the Ziegheld Follies.
will broadcast a favorite song entitled "ln the Evening when the
Sun Rises." She will be accompanied by Miss Elizabeth Savage,
the composer of the piece.
Miss Hazel Hill will read selections from her latest novel,
"Run Along Pencil, l VVonlt be Lead Astray."
Marshall Haney has accepted the position as coach here and
will give us a short address.
Harry Ridgeway, president of Muskegon Rotary Club, will
deliver his famous speech, "Civic Organization."
Margaretta Swarvar, who has become poet laureate of the
United States, will broadcast some of her poems.
Before we go on with the program there are a few messages
which should be read:
Here is a cablegram from the Bearfoot Land in lndia:
"After very careful research, I have written a book 'Wlhy
Corns Grow on Feet in Tight Shoes'. Earl Brandtf, lt must
be quite a feat, Earl.
A cablegram from Denmark reads: "Dorotha is studying
Persian styles and l am studying Grecian Art. Bob Tyler."
VVe have received a telegram from Miss Anna Monroe who
wishes usx to announce that she has opened a first class beauty
shop for monkeys. Tail curling will be fifty cents a yard.
Here is a post card from the tropics, "I am teaching sewing
and the correct way to wear clothes." Lucille Miles.
CT he Oaks
Miss Emma DeXYitt, who is posing for hair tonic advertise-
ments, iust telephoned us that she will he with class of '25 as long
as her hair.
Anna Votaw and Jessie Aurich, missionaries to China, wire
us that they are all tired out from chopping suey.
VVe have a wire here from the most noted nurses in the world,
Madalean Brooks, Kathryn Gahel, Harriett Phillips, and Doro-
thie YVilher. "After very careful investigation we find that
dieting made Pisals tower lean."
A wireless from Ken Clark, the record smasher of the air,
reads, "I am all up in the air over your programf'
Cornelius Dykema, an undertaker, writes us that while wait-
ing for people to die he spends his spare moments practicing
"Nearer My God to Thee" on his violin.
Mr. Howard Field just telephoned us from Fruitport. "I
have finished my collapsahle road on which l expect to ride to
Here is a wireless from the 'fAlahama". where llill Fuller is
stoking coal: "l have an uplifting johf' f'l'he, f'l.ongfcllow" of
the class is now "Goliath" in the coal hin.j
Sherman Lawton, professor of home nursing in the Univer-
sity of Kalamazoo. telephones us that he is working in a familiar
Luella Medhury. an authority on economics. writes us: 'fMy
latest hook. 'How Many Sense in an American Dollar' is a hig
The Swanson Sisters, Ida and Martha. have just dropped
in. They have accomplished the art of fancy dancing and have
a very amusing act. By the way. they have red hair now. How
did it happen?
Bertha Schwass. president of a large western bank, just
telephoned, "l have loaned Vertie McCann and Leta Ludwig a
sum of money to hnish striking castor oil wells in California.
I, have heard that Hattie Tihhits is married and goes to shows
once a weekf'
Station M H H S is now signing off. XVe wish to' suggest
that our worthy listeners tune in on L A F, Hill Hotel, where a
trio of musical artists, composed of our dear friendsg Harriet
Birch, drummer, Amanda Liefer, pianist, and Ethelyn Ytlilliams,
cornetist and saxaphonist is entertaining. Mr. and Mrs. Hill, our
Own Dean and Ruth, are the proprietors of the hotel.
Those of the class of '25 who are congregated here now say
AN UNUSUAL CONTEST
After due deliberation the staff decided that the accustomed
"pretty girll' contest would be taboo for the l925 Oaks. Instead,
it was unanimously decided to have a dumbbell contest, said
dumbbells to be members of the male sex. This unprecedented
step was taken, not only for lack of contestants in the former, but
also because intense rivalry would be assured in the latter con-
test. l, as self-appointed contest editor, find it my sacred duty.
therefore, to set down the records in regard to the chosen ones.
For the beneht of those whom we were unable to mention we
have left the names blank, thus giving every one an opportunity
to labor under the delusion that he was one of the picked.
First, ................ ..,,............, I because for four years he has tried
to teach the teachers the art of teaching from the standpoint of
the taught. ................ ....,,......... ' s success has been sufficient to
warrant his removal from not more than ten classes in the above
mentioned four years. But he has learned his lesson, for not
two weeks ago we heard him dolefully remark "Boys, you can't
teach a teacher anythingf' All of which proves conclusively
that you see those characteristics in others which stand out most
prominently in yourself.
Second, .....,,......... .............,.., I xecause in some miraculous man-
ner, ................ ............ l ias escaped unscathed from the grasping
talons of Heights High's numerous organizations. To .......,.,......
alone goes the class's clean sleeve. His inactivity has
been very costly, however, for he has nearly worn himself out in
his efforts to keep off the ties that bind. His elusiveness may be
attributed somewhat to his occupation. For as he is fond of
remarking: "All things are pipes to me."
' , because he alone reserves the priv-
Third, ..........,..... ............... .
ilege of grinding three hours on a problem and then gloomily
telling the instructor that he never saw the book in his life.
Early in childhood, ..............,. ............,.,. a chieved perfection in the
fine art of falling gracefully from a chair. Constant continuation
has kept him in splendid practice throughout high school, for the
author has seen him topple from the seat of learning, Qin other
words a tablet arm chairj no less than twenty-three times in the
past four years. But' for the low plane of the rest of the class,
he never could have raised himself to their level on these occa-
This concludes the list.
9tEditor's Note-Donyt be disgusted if your name doesn't
appear. I discovered too late that the three mentioned above
were on the bottom of the list. Cheer up, you may be leading
crhe oaks v
Being firm believers in the theory of re-incarnation and true
disciples of the crystal we do most solemnly affirm the following
statements to have been derived from our own actual experiences
in the chamber of mystery, wherein we revealed the former exis-
tences of these sixty-three members of the graduating class of
Maurice J. VVilsie
The charms of Cleopatra could have descended to none
other than Katy Gabel.
Margaret Haney, we feel truly, possesses the soul of john
Alden's puritan maiden, Priscilla.
In romantic Spain, our dark-eyed Hazel Hill once lived and
loved. Adieug Senorita!
Dorace La Core - a soul unto herself.
Demosthenes without his pebbles-- Sherman Lawton.
Kenneth Bramble- the King of I-learts.
A great discovery- Hod Field is a brother to the man in
Vertie Mc Cannl the collen who won St. Patrick's heart.
ls he? Yea, he is a miniature Beau Brummel. VVho? Junior
Stradivarius himself! Earl Brandt.
XVho but Casey Clark could be the great Napoleon? The
grand old fighter! And besides, he knows he is.
One act playg Characters-Juliet, Harriet Birch: Romeo,
Marshal Haney, full of determination, is our Roosevelt of
Elizabeth Browning-Amanda Liefer- one and the same.
Elmer Beals-The ghost of the country gentleman.
September morn re-incarnate - Jessie Aurich.
Luella Medbury - Queen of the Cannibal Islands.
Venus! VVho? Florence Boomsliter. Sure enough.
The modern Echo, Madelean Brooks. She always has to
have the last word.
Leta Ludwig. XVe thought she was Tillie the Toiler, but later
found her true character one of the Merry VVives of Wfindsor.
John the Baptist lives today as Dean Hill, who has lost
his head over - well, you know.
Rolly Haney's spirit causes us to believe his former life was
that of an Irish patriot.
Sir NValter Scottis Rebecca in the flesh - Lileon Lipman.
The cavalier de luxe s- Norm Campbell.
Richard ftfDickHj Clark-some court fool, perhaps.
VVilliard Fuller W verily once a giraffe.
Although his coat's not muddy we think our courteous Lyle
Dell is Sir VValter Raleigh the second.
The Flying Dutchman-Neal Dykema! at least on the
The stately magnificence of Queen Victoria could have been
bestowed on none other than Maxine Panney.
Surely, surely, James Paulin's soul blessed Colum'bus's
CI' he Oaks
Mayhap,--we choked on this one-perchance, Harriet
Phillips was once-alas-though the fates have Written, We
deem it wise to remain mute.
Is it not possible to believe that the spirit of King Henry
VIII has passed into Earl Reid's o'er-weighted body?
Should we be censured for presuming that Harold CHowdyj
Rice was shiner - of-the Royal liedpost to Cleopatra?
Harry Ridgeway- Ben Franklin.
Long, long, we pondered, long, long wondered! Clarence
Risthouse - Jiggs!
Elizabeth Savage-alas, for the lost Mardi-Gras-Queen
Lill - lill - how do you spell it? XYho wrote Aloha Oe?
llertha Schwass - typist to Voltaire, mayhap.
Lynden Shaftoe - King of the Kannibul Islings.
XVe are told that Anna Sikkenga invented silk bows for
And that Charles Smalley discovered Chile Con Carni.
XVhere is that country?
Marconi's right-hand-man could have revealed himself in
none other than "Radio Steve" Sovis.
Ruthelle Stauffer-pretty Little lllue-Eyed Sally - that
doesn't sound right!
the Susie Sisters, or was it the Siamese
Little -lessie james re-incarnate- who else but Margaretta
Dorotha Taylor - "Basket Maker" to the League of Nations.
A pause,-a Hlong' consideration. Could it be possible
that XYallace Thompson was Adam's pet ostrich?
lllack jack Chewing Gum, 'tis said, was discovered in the
wilds of a drug store by Hattie Tibbits.
History tells of a bold. athletic nation of women. In the
deep secrets of the magic crystal it is written that Ruth Timmick
was their chief. '
Robert Tyler -- Grandfather Marathon himself.
john Votaw,--a prince, no doubt, but which, We cannot
Anna Votaw introduced jazz music into the Court of
The foremen of Jesters to Pope Innocent III, we are told, was
equal, yes, more than equal to the task. Surely it was Ethelyn
Dorotha Wfilber - too deep, too deep!
Farewell. A thousaucl meanings are secretecl in the worcl.
The mere souucl of it sencls tremors of satlness and pangs of
regret to our hearts. lint if we shoulcl peer further into its mean-
ing, we woulcl learn that we must say that worcl at least a rlozen
times in our lives. XYe saicl it when we grew out of lmalwyhoocl Y
yes. we saicl it. then, to our toys and all our little lqingtlom of
Mother Goose. Again we saitl it when we grew out of chilclhootl
to the joys that are lcnown to that rlelicious stage in one's life.
alone. llut we saicl it unlqnowingly. XYe clicln't realize the mean-
ing of the worcl at that time. Xte fouucl new things in our early
girlhoocl antl lioyhoocl for which to live. XYe founcl, for one. the
high school ancl its fascinating high school spirit. tlnce again we
thrillecl with our new life's clefeats ancl triumphs, just as we
thrillerl over liolmin llootl anrl the .Xraliian Nights in our chilcls
hoocl. Now, at the eurl of our high school career, we must speak
the worcl again, unrlerstanrling why our hearts are heavy ancl our
X et. at the same time that we are mourning ottl' mleparture
from the Alma Mater whose spirit is strong within us, from the
School lioartl. antl from the faculty who have ever patiently ancl
tirelessly worlcecl with antl for us: at the same time that we are
expressing heartfelt thanks to you. our eyes are upon the clistant
horizon. gazing at the new life that opens liefore us. Again, on
liehalfof the class of l925. l lmirl you farewell. .Xiuantla l.iefer
Faculty Play, 1925
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Virfe-President . . Ralph Miles
Secretary . . . Edith Zorn
Treasurer . . . . Theodore Engstrom
"Honors wait at Labors Gate"
Blue and Gold
C Yellow Rose
Handsoniest Boy ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, l ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Prettiest Girl ,,.,.,..
Class Grind -...,
Class Shark ..,,....,.
Most Popular Boy
Most Original ......
Most Musical ....,V...,,,
Class Giggler .............
First Married ..,....
Biggest Flirt .,,,,
Class Cut-up ....,,......,..... ....,
Most Digniiied .....,.,..
, .........,.. Bob Tyler
,,.Dorl mtha Taylor
Class Optimist ,,-,..........,........,........,iss.
Best Looking Couple
Class Arguer ..,.,........,
Class Pessiniist .......
, ..,r.... Kenneth Clark
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Doris Ha elnnutlt
1927 Class Roll
Fred Ma yliew
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Presideiit . .... Juanita Carrey
Vice-Presioleiit . . Elaine Carrey
Treasiwei' . Mable Phillips
Seci'etm'y . . . Doifothy Kiihneman
Coral and Tan
Agnes Denisha r
Georgia Ruth Bolles
1928 Class R011
Signi Sylvia Johnson
Beatrice Lizzie Medliury
Audrey Pa gre
Virginia De Boer
ltuth Marion Hile
Eight-Two Class Roll
La Verne Roossien
lion :lil AL-liernian
Lawrence De Young
Andrew .la cob
Thea flora Yakaitis
Seven-One Class R011
Sarah Cunningha in
L, D. Cross
Lillian Mae DeVries
Helen De Wolfe
Elizabeth .landris -
Rose Marie Kohlbeek
Arvilla La Pointe
Burnell La Pointe
Anna Bell Booth
Edga r Burineister
Harold De Vries
Seven-Two Class Roll
Delbert Phyillia ere
Fa ye Siscoe
Olga Smuk "
f - - 7-
,- W I
Annuals seem to be a rather dubious tradition in our High
School. This year certainly proved no exception, but the most
important part is that we have our Oaks and that it's a regular
The Oaks Board, chosen from the Herald Staff, is as follows:
publisher, Robert Tyler: editor-in-chief, Anna Monroe: senior
section editor, Amanda Leifer: organizations, Dorotha Taylor,
Dorace La Core: features, Sherman Lawton, Maurice XVilsey:
class writeups, Madalean Brooks: athletics: boys' sports, Lyle
Dell: girls' sports, Elizabeth Savage: jokes, Ethelyn XYilliams.
HEIGHTS HIGH HERALD
The Heights High Herald most admirably completed its
fourth successive and successful year with the April Number.
l925. The staff worked faithfully and diligently, maintaining the
standard established by the paper in previous years. At Ann
Arbor, on February l9, Miss Kilbourne and liernice Rasmussen
represented the magazine at the Michigan lnterscholastic Press
Association where the paper was awarded first place in class
lYe are proud of our paper. The Herald Staff is as follows:
publisher, Robert Tyler: managing editor, Robert Tyler: editor-
in-chief, Anna Monroe: associate-editor, Bernice Rasmussen:
literary editor, Amanda Leifer: assistant-literary editor, M. J.
XYilsie: society editor, Dorotha Taylor: assistants, Viola Ribe.
Ethel Ridout: boys' athletics. Lyle Dell: girls' athletics. Eliz-
abeth Savage: student opinion editor, Dorace LaCore: joke
editor, Ethelyn XYilliams: exchange editor. Madalean Brooks:
alumni, Ruth Parsons: city editor, Sherman Lawton: reporters,
Maxine Panney, Alice Tenny, Edwin Clark, Raymond XYood.
Catherine Campbell, Mable l'hillips, liertha Collier, .lack llram-
ble, Dorothy Kuehneman: art editor, Clayton Nicles: assistants,
Katherine Monroe, .Iennie Kalsbeck, XYallace Thompson: bus-
iness manager, Kenneth Clark: advertising manager. junior
Borg: advertising solicitors, Charles lframer, Richard Giroux,
Bruce Cleveland: circulation manager, Harriet Phillips: circula-
tion solicitors, john Votaw, George Shaner, Arthur lirainard:
typists, Dorothy Davies, Ethelyn XYilliams: shop superintend-
ent, Roland Haney. Faculty advisers: Nellie johnson, art: S. E.
Strand, business: Louise Kilbourne, literary: C. F. Holt, auditing:
Calvin F. Koehn, printing.
...Y .. .
The Muskegon Heights High debaters more than fulfilled
the task of representing Heights High in the State Debating
League. The negative team, consisting of Sherman Lawton,
Maxine Panney, Lawrence XYalldey, and Charles liramer, suc-
cessfully upheld their side of the question in tive inter-scholastic
debates. They were eliminated by Detroit Northwestern, Ciater
victorious in the hnalsj. in the semi-finals. Too much cannot
be said in praise of the team and their super-coach, Miss julia
Royse. Miss Royse has had phenomenal success as the coach
of debating teams and as a play director.
The affirmative team, which opened the inter-scholastic
debates, was composed of Sherman Lawton, Viola Ribe and
Boys Glee Club
Girls Glee Club
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Un Tuesday afternoons, at 2 :30, if one hears the faint strains
of "Follow the Swallow", in the corridor. he may be sure Miss
Coye has allowed the lloys' filee Club a favorite tune. The boys
have studied a beautiful selection of songs and are very much
appreciated whenever they sing. Members of the Club are:
Floyd, Burns, .lohn Suchowsky. Gerald Knoll, XYalker Auspich,
Lyle Lawton, Frank Rice, Lyle Dell, James Paulin, Robert Tyler,
Norman Campbell, XYilfred Cashbaugh, Edwin XYangerin, Clay-
ton Nichols, john Yotaw, .lay Sikkinga, Neil Dykema, Ernest
S-ichcel, lieaii Hill, lloward Field, ,lunior Borg, and Richard
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Treble Clef Club, organized four years ago by Miss
Nina Coye, has yearly become more popular. ln l925, the enroll-
ment was sixty girls. The Club studied a lovely variety of songs
and sang them worthily. They will furnish Commencement
The members are: Lois Field, llorace LaCore, Arvilla Berg-
strom, Louise Rice, Bertha Collier, Madalean lirooks, Amelia
Gagle, Marion Bush, llertha Mierle, Anna Yotaw. Marie Ferris.
Ethel Ridout, Dorothie XYilbur, Grace Horness, Carrie Hartman,
Eda XYhitford. Ellen Robinson, Helen Hart. Beatrice Gilmore.
Vera lmmell, Marie llamblen, Madeline Cause, Yerna Califf.
Nell Marie Beck, Yiola Ribe, Anna Monroe, Catherine Campbell,
.luanita Magdanz. Stephe llaulin. Rebecca Redman. Lorretta
Bush, Hannah Abramhamson, jeanette Hatch, Dorotha Taylor,
Vera Giles, Maxine Panney, Mabel Phillips, Cecilia l'erreault.
Florence Demsbar, Dorothy liramer, Ruth Munro, ,tieorgis
Bolles, Elizabeth Savage, Audrine Girard, Alice Severy, Elaine
Currey, Katherine Mierle, Ellen Erickson, Thelma Stear, Doris
Epplett, Dena Horness, Florence Boonisliter, Agnes Straubel.
Edna Branier, Helen lleuser, juanita Currey, Lileon Lipman,
Zita LaCore. Katherine Ried. Mildred Everden.
f-The Oaks .
Bulbul, under the direction of Miss Nina Coye, proved to be
a great triumph. of the year. lt was, without doubt, the largest
and most difficult musical entertaimnent ever undertaken by
the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs. Everyone who saw it was
delighted with the lovely staging and elaborate costumes. The
performance was most worthy of the Clubs, ability.
Those in the cast were:
lamit ........,,e,.s,s................ ,......... I ohn Votaw
Bulbul .,..,e ...... l iertha Collier
Caspian ...... ...,.... l Qobert Tyler
Ida .,.,..... .......... T Jorotha Taylor
Lilla ..,,s, .....,. F luanita Magdanz
Alain ,,,,,, .......,......e.,,.,. l ,yle Dell V
Dosay .... ,,.r.... N orman Campbell
justso ..,.,.. ...... . .. ,,,,.......,,,,............s. Lyle Lawton
Maids of Honor
Madalean Brooks, Dorace La Core, Florence Boomsliter.
Thelma Stear, Amelia Gagle. Dorothy XYilbur, Audrine Girard.
Friends of the Prince
Junior Borg, Richard Giroux, Dean Hill, Neil Dykema,
james Paulin, Clayton Nicles, Raymond Olson.
Ladies of the Court
Bertha Mierle, Helen Hart, Arvilla Bergstrom, Harriet
Phillips, Stephe Paulin, Jeanette Hatch, Agues Strauble, Nell
Marie Beck, Anna Votaw.
Gentlemen of the Court
jay Sikkenga, Edwin XVangarin, Floyd Burns, Kenneth
Clark, Everett Brandon, Wlilfred Cashbaugh, john Suchovsky,
Anna Monroe, Vera Tmmell, Maxine Panney, Beatrice Gilmore,
Louise Simpson, Ellen Robinson, Loretta Bush, Juanita Currey,
Dena Horness, Doris Epplett, Ellen Erickson, Lileon Lipman.
Dancers of the Minute
Under direction of Miss Tena Nelson, accompanist Emma
Catherine Campbell, Cecilia Perreault, Vera Giles, Ethel
Ridout, Viola Ribe, Florence Demshar, Hannah Abrahamson,
Ruth Munroe. '
Our Urchestra has had another season of unparalleled suc-
cess. They have contributed many selections at our various
Lyceum programs, and although they have not been in as great
demand as in previous years, they have been kept busy. The
Orchestra played for the operetta, "liulbul," and their numbers
between acts added much to the success of the performance.
Orchestra members: liirst violins, Ralph Smith, Agnes
Straubel. Charles King: Second violins. Marvin De XYitt, Agnes
llemshar, llertha Mierle: Third violins. Bertha llile, llcwin
XYangerin, Chansford llryant, l.aYerne Roossien.
First Cornet, Norman Campbell.
Second Cornet, lfloyd llurns.
Clarinet, blames llurns.
Accompanist, lilizabeth Savage.
The Commercial Club was organized October 22, by Mr.
Roy A. Peterman, llead ol the Commercial Department.
The Club adopted the Constitution and lly-l.aws ol the
Traverse City Commercial Club, which was organized by Mr.
l'eterman while he was teaching in that city.
Officers elected were: president, liertha Schwass: vice-pres-
ident, Ruth Timmick: secretary, l,ucile Miles: treasurer, liessie
XYalkley: reporter, Yertie McCann: advisers, Miss lilizabeth
Claucherty and Mr. li. .-X. l'eterman. The list of members
The purpose of the Club is to provide clean, wholesome and
Motto: - "Get the education that gets the money."
Colors : - Red, XYhite, and lilue.
At Christmas time the Club found its nrst opportunity to
help, outside of the Department, by giving heaping baskets of
goodies to needy families. They have also been active in all
social affairs. They gave a delightful Club dance in November.
All members had the privilege of obtaining a Commercial Club
Pin that was devised especially for this organization.
THE PEPPY BOOSTER CLUB
This Club was organized in 1923, and the girls that had won
basketball letters were the charter members. Many other girls
who were thought worthy of the honor were voted in, and the
Club now has twenty-two members.
The organization was instituted to boost every activity of
the high school and they certainly have been successful in boost-
ing, this year. The Boosters are always called on for their help
when aid is needed, and the students of Heights High are proud
to have such a group of girls.
The members are as follows: Dorace LaCore, president:
Harriet Birch, vice-presidentg Bernice Rasmussen, secretary:
Louise Simpson, treasurer: Ethelyn XVilliams, assistant treas-
urer: Dorothy Davies, Elizabeth Savage, Ruth Timmick, Ger-
trude Timmick, Madalean Brooks, Martha Swanson, Ellen Erick-
son, Gertrude Makurat, Maxine Panney, Margaret Haney,
Ruthelle Stauffer, Audrine Gerard, Bertha Schwass, Edith Zorn,
Bessie Zavitz, Lucile Miles, Cecilia Perreault, Bessie NYalkley.
Arvilla Bergstrom, Et-hel Graham, Tena Nelson, adviser.
In the beginning of the school year 1924, the Hi-Y was re-
organized with a goodly assortment of enthusiastic fellowsxunder
the able leadership of Mr. Koehn. The Erst meeting resulted in
a nominating committee appointed by Kenneth Clark, and on the
following Monday the officers were elected: president, K. Clark:
vice-president, james Pauling secretary, Junior Borg: treasurer,
Robert Tyler. The year's program was discussed, after which
the Gym was raided.
At the beginning of the second semester of school another
election of officers was held. James Paulin was elected pres-
identg Donley Mackey, vice-presidentg jack Bramble, secretary:
Raymond Chubb, treasurer.
The Hi-Y is undoubtedly one of the High Schools' finest
assets. Its ideals are high and the school at large often benefits
from a decision made in a Hi-Y discussion.
p , Ag, ,
The Science Club was organized October 2, l924, under the
leadership of Miss Bonniwell and Mr. Rudd. The club is divided
into four divisions: Chemistry, Physics, Radio, and Biology.
The purpose of the Club is to create more interest in science
and to obtain a better knowledge of the scientific world. Many
interesting experiments and topics have been given before an
alert group at the meetings. The girls are now able to put up
their own radio sets and tune in, because of the explanations that
The officers of the club are: president, Roland Haney: vice-
president, Lyle Dell: secretary, Hazel Hill. The members num-
ber about twenty-tive. There are no restrictions placed on mem-
bers, therefore. everyone is welcome.
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
l.ast year, the members of the French classes organized to
form a French Club in order to foster interest in French and pro-
mote good fellowship among students studying French.
The organization has thrived this year and has worked
industriously toward buying a set of French records.
Before hlune, the room now known as the "Home Nursing
Room," will have been turned into "Une Petite Bibliotheque,"
where members may find specimens of French, art, music, and
Rose Adamiczak, Earl Brant, Arvilla Bergstrom, Junior
Borg, Loretta Bush, Kenneth Bramble, Norman Campbell, Emma
De NYitt, Secretary, Nyle liggert, NYillard Fuller, Marie Ferris,
Dorace La Core, President, Lileon Lipman, XVenonah Maynard,
Paul Marek, joseph Nadeau, George Ohrling, john Oldt, Rebecca
Redman, XVilliam Robinson, Louise Simpson, Elizabeth Swords,
Mfalter Tyler, Mary Lichtenaur, adviser.
"To Find And Give The Best"- this is the motto and aim
of every true Girl Reserve. The organization has increased this
year, and every girl has put forth every effort to further the
ideals of young womanhood. Miss Mary Hutchins, their capable
adviser, has tried to co-operate with the girls and keep the G. R.
Officers are: president, Harriet Phillipsg vice-president.
Maxine Panney: secretary, Audriene Girard: treasurer. Mada-
lean Brooks: Members are as follows: Lileon Lipman, Arvilla
Bergstrom, Martha Swanson, Ethel Graham, Edna Hill, Dorotha
Taylor, Ruth Munro, XYenonah Maynard, Beatrice Filion.
Harriet Dell, Cecilia Perreault, Ethelyn XVilliams, Bertha Collier,
Ida Swanson, Marvel Bould, Dorace La Core, Florence Boom-
sliter, Anna Monroe, Beatrice Gilmore.
THE BIG IDEA
'HTC ,lunior Play, "The Big Ideafl presented on the evening
of April l5. was an unusual success. The large crowd proved
very enthusiastic. lt was a splendid piece of work, well done
in every detail. Miss Royce. as the director, presented a well-
trained cast and worthily upheld the high standard she has set
in her previous productions. Gladys Stark and Lawrence XValk-
ley were especially good in the leading roles, although the whole
cast performed splendidly. The characters follow:
Elaine Foster .e,e.,ee......., ......Y,ee.....e,eiee,, e.....,., C B iladys Stark
Elsie Howard ...,.. .....vevY,,e, B eatrice Filion
Mrs. Howard ,e,, ,.,ee,, I iernice Rasmussen
Hilda .,e,..........,.,..... ,,,...Y......., H arriet Dell
Richard Howard ..,i. ee.,,, T ,awrence Wfalkley
james Howard ..... ...Raymond Chubb
Robert Caswell ..... ..,,,, V 'irsel Thompson
Mr. Byrne .....,,V...,,, ......... R alph Smith
Steven Bingham ,ee,. ...... I Qichard Giroux
Charles Gilmore ,e,, ....,,, R aymond XVood
J im ,,,,,,,e,A,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,... J ohn Bergman
This has been the first season for our Band, and they have
made remarkable progress under the capable supervision of Mr.
Beerman, of Muskegon.
Programs and entertainments of all sorts have been given
in the preceding three years to raise money for this fund. This
year the sum was large enough to start some of the boys. Our
musicians are very enthusiastic about the project, because we
have felt the loss of such a band at our football games, but in the
future our husky warriors will be spurred on by the music of the
school song issuing forth from our own tin horns. Clarinetsl
Richard Giroux, Raymond Chubb, Edward Collier. Baritoneg
Fred Stauffer. Trombonesg Donald De NVitt, Merlin Zorn. Bass
Drumg Montgomery Miller.
Florence Carlyon .,,...,.
IXlarguerite Cook ..,,.
'Ilan Critchett ........
Class of '22
l,,.......Coston and Ilurns' Ollice
H. Sheldon X Company
KIZIF5' Critehett ........ Y.....V..,,w l lome- l036 Sanford St.
Irfiedil Curtis ,7.....7..,7,.. .....,, ' l'eaeher-jackson St. School
Klahel Fors Rogers ..,...,Y ......A I lome- Lake lllnnf, Illinois
Charles Gould .,7....... ..,.,7,,,7, C amphell, XYyant X Cannon
Genevieve Haynes .l.,. ,...l,. ' I'CElCIlCl' e 'IEcIxvarcIsln1rg, Mich.
Vivian Heuser . .,.., I. ...,.............,,v,..... l,l,l,,. , ..L. L, 'l'yIer's cmfifc
Mildred Hile ..,,..
Leo Miller .....,.
Olivia Moore ..i,,
llo Olds ,,,,,,....,7,,,,,,
Wlellington Reed ,,v,.
Edna Stong ....... ,
Dale 'I'enny .,v.,,.... .
Charles Kimpton .,,7.
Sybil Ilradford llixeman
Arthur Cook ..,.,.........,..7...,.
Lewis Fitch .....,,,
Ilan Kelly .....,..
Inda Knoll ,,.l,,,,.....,..,,..,,w,
'I'helma McConnell ,,,......,r
George Mayhew ..,,,.
Mildred Monroe ..,...
Emma Blowers w.......
Olive Murray ..,,.,,V., ,
Norma Nielsen ,.,,..
George Nrfrton ..., .
lookkeeper, City 'XVater Department
Armour Institute, Chicago, Ill.
Homef l0l7 Mahfett St.
.,i,,..Sanitary Sales Company
,....,,..University of lXIichigan
Class of '23
Home - Ilaminond, Indiana
......,Ii. H. Sheldon X Company
...,...,,,...,.. Albion College
........Austin Machinery Corp.
Office of llunker X Rogoski
,.,,,.........,,.,,,.rIxlll'llCl' Laxv Olicice
,..,,,.Muskegon Heights Savings Hank
Mona Lake Ice Company
...........Home-820 jefferson St.
7,..,,,Iunior College, Dayton, Ohio
,.....Camphell, XYyant and Cannon
Orlo Olds ...,.......,.,,.., i,,,,e...,,,.... I Died-january 5, l925
Mary Alice Parsons .,,,,, .,.,., ,....,,,........,..,,.. A l hion College
Lester Place ,,,,,,l,l,,-....,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,....,.l.,,,,....,........,.. Detroit, Kliclugilu
Marion Rice ,,,,..,.........,,............ YVest.ern State Normal. Kalamazoo
Helen Ritersclorf VVester ....,A,,.,.......e,.ie,i........ Ielome - 700 Sixth St.
Moi-tie Roller ..,.,,,,,le,,,.......,.. ........ I llatz Iirewery Company
Georgiana Russell .,.... ,e.,,. ' I'eacher - Spring Lake
Lyle Thomas .e,........ ...........,..,i,e..., C Trane W'orks
Russell lNeir ,.....
University of IXI ichigan
Ann Bergklint .........
Randolph Bowerson .....
Chester Bramer .,,,...,,.
'llhelma Burdick ......
Kenneth Chubb .........A...,e.
Reynold Cooke .....,.,
Artimese Church .....
Bertha Cook ......
Edna Fors ..,..,,.,
Merton Gould ......
Thelma Gould .YY..
Dorothy Hile .,.,....
Susan Hill ,.,.............
Scott Holmes .,..,......
Gertrude Johnson ...,..
Bonnie Lewis Smith
Charles Moore ....,,,..
Kenneth Nystrom .,....
Ruth Parsons ..,.....,i.
Class of '24
...............O1Cfice of VVm. J. Balgooyen
..........................Ypsilanti State Normal
Carl CClothing Departmentj
..................Post-Graduate, M. H. H. S.
...............Standard Malleable Iron Company
Davey Tree Surgery Co., Dayton, Ohio
.............,......Michigan Agricultural College
........'X'Vestern State Normal, Kalamazoo
.........Continental Motors Corporation
.........Consumers Power Company
........Post-Graduate. M. H. H. S.
.......University of Michigan
...........Austin Machinery Corp.
.......Home - Ravenna. Michigan
........Houghton College of Mines
.....................Post-Graduate, M. H. H. S.
Dorothea Pearson ...... ......... I Yestern State Normal, Kalamazooo
I.ouise Rice ..............
Lola Ridgeway .......
La Vern Ridout ...............
Marie Rogozinski .............
Viola Roller ..........
I.owie Rosie l....
Carol Stauffer ......
Gladys Symons ....
Elgin Sutton ....,....
Ralph Timmick ......
Bernice VValkley .....
.....................Post-Graduate, M. H. H. S.
.......XN'estern State Normal, Kalamazoo
...Abstract Office, County Court House
.......XVestern State Normal, Kalamazoo
............Michigan Agricultural College
................Ypsilanti State Normal
.......................Bennett Pumps Corp.
.........Michigan Agricultural College
...............................I'ost-Graduate, M. H. H. S.
Edwin VVhittum ........ McLaughlin Business Institute, Muskegon
Evaray Vvren ....... ...... B ronson Methodist Hospital, Kalamazoo
Glen Zorn .......................................................... Home-936 Hoyt St.
Ann Bergklint, '24 ........................,............. ........... 1 Jresident
Thelma McConnell, ,ZS ...... ..... x 'ice-president
Ruth Parsons, '24 ............ ........... s ecretary
Marguerite Mulder. '23 .....
The Continuation School is a comparatively new project in
school. On Tuesday, Vfednesday, and Thursday, classes are
held for part-time students, that we may comply with the Mich-
igan State Statute which declares that a school of eight hours a
day must be conducted in cities of 5,000 or over. This law rc-
quiries vocational, agriculture or general school for all unmarried
minors between the ages of l5 to l7 years of age. The school is
compulsory only for those who have not completed two years of
high school, or work equivalent to that of the tenth grade. The
required eight hours may be put in during one day, or worked
out otherwise at the convenience of the employer and employee.
ft is the duty ot the teacher to visit homes and places of
em Jlo 'ment of her students, so that work may be O'iven to fullill
l 3 . fs
the needs of the students best.
The school day is divided and the four hours of required
academic subjects may be: arithmetic, hygiene, civics and
English. The vocational subjects are: sewing and cooking for
girls: printing, woodworking, and mechanical drawing for boys.
A short course in commercial subjects is also offered to those who
care to take it.
The student may put in his required four hours of vocational
training at his place of employment if ir is under supervision of
Each lesson each day must be complete in itself! lessons
being given according to the ability and need of the student.
Special books are used and the entire course is mapped out under
the supervision of K. G. Smith, State Supervisor of lndnstrial
CI' he Oaks
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CT' he Oaks
School began on Tuesday, September 2, and on the same
afternoon, football practice was inaugurated on the sand block
in the rear of the school by Coach Green. Confusion, enthusiasm,
hopefulness. and exultation reigned in the locker room where the
players that were. and the players to be, bartered, swapped, or
bargained for suits until they found one that would enfold their
bodies with a certain degree of fitness and grace.
Strenuous practices were held during the first three weeks
in preparation for the "Rig Red" game at Muskegon. llecause
there were more suits available. a greater number of fellows were
out this year than at any previous fall practice. The first team
numbered twenty. and the second team, about twenty-five. The
squad retained most of these men throughout the season.
As an established athletic tradition, our first game was with
Muskegon, and was a battle not to be forgotten easily. The
Heights mustered all possible spirit and strength in their best
endeavor to hold Muskegon back: and their efforts were not
wholly in vain, since the score against the Heights was smaller
than that of any previous year. The count stood 20-O in favor
of Muskegon when the struggle was ended. The team was cov-
ered with glory, in defeat.
The Orange and lllack sustained the second humiliating de-
feat, within two years. from a down-state hamlet with the cogno-
men of South Haven. The Heights was favored to win, after
the brilliant showing at Muskegon, but dropped the game by a
25-O score. Long passes were accountable for South Haven's
Traveling in autos to Fremont, October ll. Clreen's griddcrs
took the long end of a l3-7 count in an exciting contest. The
game was featured by Ridgeway's catching a pass, one-handed.
near the goal line. by which he paved the way for the first touch-
down the Heights had registered during their three games.
On October l3. the Shelby team visited our men at the
athletic field. The game was the Heights' from the start, for
Shelby was continually in their own territory. Tyler's sixty-yard
run through a broken field for a touchdown in the fourth quarter
was the feature of the game.
Playing on a hard, rather uneven clay field: with cornstalks
and pumpkins on one side contrasted to beech nuts and acorns
on the other side, the Muskegon Heights gridders added a third
win to their list. The score was Zo-l3. in favor of the Orange and
Black. Hart's line was hard: the ground. still harder: but the
Heights were hardest.
A windy day it was on November l. The wind blew all the
morning: the Coach blew before the game: the fellows blew to
each other: the wind again blew throughout the contest: the
spectators blew from the sidelines to show their apparent dis-
satisfaction at results: the Heights lost 6-O to Big Rapids, blow-
ing all the way.
fin November l5, tl1e Heights took a game fl'0Ill Nlontaguc
on Central Field. The count was 34-0. The Orange 111en made
a score in each quarter. Tl1e Heights played tl1e entire game i11
iXlUI1lZ1gl1C'S half of the field.
November ZZ, "Eleven liig Swedes" who hailed l.I'0lll l.ud-
ington, deter111ined to avenge Montague's defeat. They scored
first and had the first lilllgll. Tl1e Heights tied the score i11 the
second half. l,udington drew tl1eir faces into a more austere
expression: one of determined battle. Neither fC2llll scored in
tl1e third quarter.
XYhen the Heights added eight more points to their end of
tl1e score in tl1e last quarter, l,udington took on the chagrined
face of the defeated.
Our last opponent was Grand Haven. The Orange 111e11 met
the llavenites at Grand Haven on Thanksgiving Day. Although
Grand Haven was outplayed during tl1e first quarter, the official
score, stood' l4-O for the opposition at the final whistle. Grand
llaven took their two touchdowns on breaks against the Heights.
The battle was fo11gl1t ill the teeth of a whirling uiaelstrom of
A comparison of the scores for the past two years shows
lllflt the Heights basketball tea111 is gradually il1llJl't7Yll1Q'. l11
l9Z-l. tl1e tea111 won six Ulll of fifteen games, or -l0'w5 . Tl1is squad
was out-scored 37 poi11ts by all opponents. ln l9Z5, or tl1e ycar
just passed, our tea111 took eight games out of eighteen, or -HW .
They also led in the total Cllllllf by sixteen points.
Our team entered tl1e state tournament at Kalamazoo. The
fellows won their first ga111e with Otsego, l7- l3, lbllt lost the
second to Fremont by lg - l3, and were eliminated.
Much credit is Cllle Captain 'fllollyn Haney, who played a
very steady gZllllC at guard. "Ken" Bramble, tlltbllgll inclined to
be a little rough, showed 11p well in the beginning of the seaso11.
"Marsh" Haney proved to be tl1e most consistent scorer till the
"Hob" Tyler played a beautiful floor game, but was erratic
at carrying the ball.
The above four fellows graduate tl1is year and pass lllltl thc
ranks of Rl. H. H. S. al11111ni.
"Ted" Engstrom, the llllSliy Swede junior, l1as a habit of
sinking long shots at critical moments.
"Shorty" Miles fcaptain-electl is a player of proved ability:
he is both clever and fast.
"Fat" Hanson plays tl1e game with his heart and ha11d.
His test will come next year. wl1en he will probably draw a
steady position at tl1e center.
"Ray" Chubb. last, llllt not least, of the squad, showed up
well in a number of games. lle will be with the ltiillll next
CI' he Oaks
SCORES OF GAMES
Hart ...... ............w l O Heights I5
Alumni .......S ....,,. 5 Heights 19
Muskegon .... ,,.,,,. l 8 'Heights 10
Grand Haven ....... 23 Heights 17
Coopersville Yw,,,.. ll Heights I7
Qifeston .,,,.,i.... ...,,,, l 7 'Heights IS
Sturgis ........., ....i.. I 8 Heights 17
Niles ............... ,,.,... l 5 Heights IO
South Haven ...w,,V 20 Heights lO
Montague ..i, ..... 7 Heights 26
Muskegon .... ,.,.. 2 9 Heights I2
Casnovia ,,,,t l Heights 46
Shelhy .,..,,,,,, ..... 2 O Heights 9
Montague ,v.. ..Yw. 3 Heights Yeete,e ..... 2 3
Fremont ...... ......V 7 Heights lo
Creston ....,Y.. ,...,.. 1 3 Heights I2
Grand Haven ........ 3 3 Heights l5
Hart .,it...,...... ....... 4 5 Heights Z6
,. ,e,ii. 316
The Heights sextet opened the season with colors tlying, hy
defeating Hart high school here. Ilecemher 19. The score hoard
showed the home team at the hig end of a 34 - 7 score.
The second game was with Muskegon, there, on january 3.
The Heights was also winner of this hattle hy a .Zi -13 score.
This was the first main game of the season. and the outcome was
a hit surprising.
A defeat of last season was revenged when tlrand Haven
lost on its home floor, january 9. This game, also, was an up-
setting of the dope. Although the home team fought very hard.
it could never quite catch up with the clever playing of the
On january lo, the Coopersville clan invaded the Heights
gym hut were easily defeated hy a 49- 5 score. The Heights
playing was far superior in every way to that of kiUUlJCl'SYlllC.
Coach Nelson took her second team to Montague on january
31, where they easily defeated the home aggregation. The score
tif that game was a little more close. heing 23 - l5.
The second game with Muskegon was greatly anticipated hy
every one. llut, although the rival lassies came out to the Heights
with an intention of winning. they were sadly mistaken Cand
heateny. They were at the small end of a 29 - 9 score. just after
this game. prospects of a championship team for the Heights
loomed up. and this was their main goal for the rest of the season.
The Casnovia sextet traveled to the Heights on Fehruary ll.
l.ast vear this team claimed the state championship, hut they
must have had very easy schedules, as the Heights easily over-
whelmed them. lhey went home with 47 -2 written in then
score hook, and with long faces, since they did not have the 47
on their side of the page.
Miss Nelson took her proteges to Shelby on February 14,
and easily defeated that sextet 30 - l2.
The Grant aggregation came to the Heights on February
27, to try to break the record of the Heights, but were unsuccess-
ful. They trod the same path the former opponents of the strong
Heights crew had trodden. The figures at the end of the fracas
were 48 - 9 in the Heights' favor.
The Grand Haven game here proved to be no different from
the rest. Although the visiting team fought very hard, they
were defeated by a score of 45 - l6. This was a great surprise
to everyone Qin Grand Havenj but made the prospect of the state
championship title seem much clearer to the Heights.
The girls' team traveled to Hart on March ll, and easily
defeated that crew, which proved to be no match whatsoever for
The Traverse City game was looked forward to by evervone.
l.ike ours, their team had not been beaten this season. The
iourney was long and tedious, but the lfleights managed, after a
hard battle, to down them 26-6. After this game the team
certainly had a right to claim the state championship.
Coach Tena Nelson deserves a large share of the praise for
the work of the team this year. She should be, and is, very
proud of having been able to say she coached a state champion-
Everyone in the student and faculty bodies is praising the
work done by both coach and team. All are glad that Muskegon
Heights was put on the "athletic map" by its girls' team.
The success of the team this season was nothing short of
miraculous. The work of Ruth Timmick and liessie Zavitz
seems to stand out plainly. Their work was absolutely wonder-
ful. There are few words left with which to praise these two
players, as there have been so many write-ups about them.
The playing. at the forward positions, of Captain Dorotha
Taylor and Margaret Haney was also exceptionally well done.
Taylor made most of the points and the team-work of llaney
stood out prominently. Taylor made l29 baskets during the
season, and Haney 62.
Harriet Birch and Dorothy Davies capably showed how the
guard positions on a champ basketball team are played. They
certainly proved themselves apt demonstrators.
XYe should not forget the work of Captain-elect Louise
Simpson and Martha Swanson. They were subs this season but
played enough quarters to earn letters. Ethel Graham would have
earned a letter had it not been for scholastic difficulties the first
of the season.
The girls who received letters are: Captain Ilorotha Taylor,
Ruth Timmick, Bessie Zavitz, Margaret Haney, Harriet Birch.
Dorothy Davies, Louise Simpson, and Martha Swanson. Those
who received numerals areg Gertrude Makurat, Ethel Graham,
Geralding lirill, Irene Ronning, Ruthelle Stauffer. Cecilia
INTER - CLASS BASKETBALL
The inter-elass basketball games are always eagerly antie-
ipatecl by the stuclenti bocly, They show just what team is the
best ancl show the eoaeh what available material she has for the
next season. This year provecl to be no exception to the rule.
The Senior team, eomposetl of Dorothy Davies ancl Harriet
llireh, guards: Ruth Timmiek anal Ruthelle Stauffer. centers:
anrl Margaret Haney. llorotha Taylor ancl Lucille Miles, for-
wards, was triumphant in all the games it playecl. This was flue
lo the faet that all the members. but one, were on the regular
squacl. llorotha Taylor antl Margaret Haney shared the scoring
Ruth Timmiek. star jumping eenter. is the lucky anal proucl
possessor of the cliamoncl ring' which was awarclecl by Mr. T. J.
Collins. lt was given to the girl who was juclgerl the most
useful ancl valuable to the team. Seholastie ability, elass, ancl
hall eonfluet also eountefl in the jL1flf3"lllg'. llessie Zavitz, running'
center, reeeiyecl the seeoncl prize: a lluofoltl fountain pen,
ollerecl by lllr. lf. I.. lfritz.
The scores of the inter-elass games are as follows:
bl uniors ..,,..
Sth tilracle .,
Sth tiracle ,,
Sth Clracle ..
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For GRA D UA TION GIFTS
CEDAR CHEST S
M,f,J,5ffiji,fLN FURNITURE C 0.
HRH.-4 IIW14 Y ,-1 'I' FIFTH PHONE 81061
l i , R - I E IZ,-E. -ul
jf. If 5 il I' b : ff'
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i .,1. fy 'V ig, ' Y 4 Y this .
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, ic tsiy I its to I
il V li -QLATJY-2? 'iff' A 'TQ X X , ' f' If X LX
I Q V2.9 R5
I Wu , k
, Bah 's Milk
A 14 f- 449 y
3 z gl keeps perfectly in an Alaska
f f :7 A Refrigerator. A n d a n y
"' F000 I-ff mother knows how Import-
This Cork-Wall Win-
dow is on every! Alaska
it you can see' the actual
pehbled cork insulation
that saves the ice.
Special Alaska Features
Scven insulating walls.
"Cubed cork" insulation
Patented circulation sys-
tem of chill, DRY air.
Sanitary, seamless por-
celain or white enamal
Non-rusting shelvesg gal-
vanized steel ice rack.
Patented drain trap.
ant it is, especially in hot
weather to have fre s li,
wholesome milk for t h e
children. Foods of all sorts
keep better in an Alaska,
because of its remarkable
patented circulation system
which insures a constant
current of cold, dry air.
'A Llfa Preserver lor Foods'
saves tremendously on the ice
b il l s, because of the special
'fcubed cork" insulation.
THE ALASKA REFRIGERATUR C0
MUsKEcoN HEIGHTS, MICHIGAN
The Piston Ring Co
+3311 33'41"3'?"3"l'1'0i0I' U!0l1i9ilVili'?ll!l+li1li' :ini
Q w 5
ll 7 "Say It Witll, Flowers"
Compliments l Z
U f U Q Floral decorations for all
0 l -
H ll l occasions - - Fresh cut
u LEE FUNERAL m ,
H U i Flowers Daily.
9 HOME U is
Q Dawes the Florist
2 e Q
I U I
l U - C. B. Imwes, Prop.
M Q 601 Majjen Si.
U I Phone 2005
5 N llluskegon Heights
1 M l
whiz: ':' : :V Y : : V:, 71711: V1 -In n!.viuniovQnisolnj-nsotnnisni
Pyle Pattern Satisfied ?
You will be
il Dillhx OiKQ1 liiiil iii If lit liilln lkliil lilliliill
iv lint! Hilti Qttiis its it the niliii linliu Hilti: livin
We are Strong Supporters
of M. H. H. S.
Muskegon Fruit and Vegetable Company
14 W. Broadway ----- 16 E. Broadway
Resort amusement and Free Picnic Grounds
Boating Refreshments Fishing
Bathing Merry Dancing
Canoeing Go-Round Toboggan Slide
Danigelis Brothers, Proprietors
CI' he Oaks
H O M E
' 'i, ::: ,1 1:1 ::. 1 Q: T, ':,au::
Spalding Athletic Suits
now at cut prices. Pick
out your outfit now for
the coming school seme-
ster while the prices are
FRITZ THE DRUGGIST
"The Rexall Store"
Cor. Peck and Broadway
3 E REIDGRAFF
l - Plumbing
t f Plumbing, Heating,
U i Water Works
H I and Sewers
2 PHONE 81921
A:A in nfnli1nini.nniusIo+n-Q-nicfini-.
Buy Coal now
D U C O at Rock Bottom
We can refinish your
car in a remarkably short
time. You can pick the
colors you like from a Wide
selection of the seasons
most popular shades. The
result will be a distinctly
beautiful car which will
retain its good looks prac-
J. S. PARSH
M A RKE T
Where your dollar
does it's duty, try
us and be convinced
18. E. BROADWAY
Let us show you
the Rollins Hosiery
for Men, Women
A. R. LINDLAND
498 Jefferson St.
. I 4" f
Where dll -ll
The B2 'in 37 1 :1 525121123525E55E5E5E5E555E3Eg5QE5:':1fffEQE?fEf, xl
Blue y f .. . iilfr
B6 ll'lS 3
U ' "" AJ
GD 1925 Hurt Schaffucr 85 Nlzlrx
You don't have to go
higher for good clothes
Good in style, tailoring,
fabrics and color -- one
and two trouser hlue
suits plain or striped
Uthers 3 25. to S 60.
Hart - Shaffner - Marx
THE S UARE
CT he Oaks
"Qaulity Courtesy and
Prompt Service," is our
We carry a good variety
of high grade groceries,
also a good line of fresh
and cold meats. Give us
a trial and be convinced.
Emil Ghezzi, Prop.
100 E. Hovey Ave.
Phone 81 941
DRY CLEANING FOR
MINE HEREAF TER
I've tried home cleaning and
Washing and the tailorfbut
dry cleaning by .... beats them
all. This dress was dirty, posi-
tively filthy, when I gave it to
them to dry clean and look at it
now-spotless and good as new.
and saved me the price of a new
HEIGHTS DRY CLEANERS
Phone 81094 1221 Peck St.
uality Service Store
uick atisfactory ervice
Meats and Groceries
C. E. BOELKINS
Cornert Maffet 81 Barney Ave.
4. 1 -1 1... 1 1- 1 1
W Dr. P. S. Wilsoll
Courtesy H Surgeon
, Phone 81099
of II Amie-rson Block.
Dr. R. G. OLSON
EVAN ' S
Corner 7th Street
All work first class.
We aim to excel.
WV. Western Ave.
443 - 445 - 447
PIPER'S ICE CREAM
-- ai m --f
The Heilhts Lumber Co.
COMPLETE HOME-BUILDING SERVICE
Rear City Building
'iv-vvtvvnv-or-nuuwso xscs nimi-nQ-alonLnaQ1winuivef-ni
2 Congrafulation 3 Bill gl Sal
z Senwrs I Mona Lake
z f Q N ii l
8 M I Confectionery
. and Groceries
z f Boating
i 'E' and
2 WALKER CANDY Q Q , ,
C o M P A N Y Q Flshlng
2 MllSkBgOll, Michigan i
L -1 V: 1: fi, ,W -1 -i 1 Z if 1 -..Q .ii-Q..-5.9.-.---...Q...Q.+-14
2 COMPLETE U I C H A S E
, PLUMBING ii 5 Sz
3 in P A N N E Y
. M Q
i W Insurance
2 H I and
S Real Estate
S 57 w. BROADWAY i
PHONE 81318 M 5,
i W. I.. TEN NY m H , Bm
z C O NI P A N Y arrlson g.
2 H Phone 81963
urging. i L : : :-2 ali
2 22 22 -A:Ai 1 1-,iil in
C 1 22
I SHGQ'-L 33 CJERST E
2 2 T U S ii BARBER E
E AXI 11 ,, S1-10p 2
2 V if '
2 22 22 I
5 1421 Peck Si. f SERUICE, E
ph 22 2
lc: one 81075 2' Quaum lijimanship E
:'."" : "" f 1 , 12 22 2
hw Z '
5 14' + : : ,
i z w iii:i -9
Q PEILDERSQN H E WIUSKEGON 5
2 Hogg? 2 HEIGHTS 2
2 2 2 LAUNDRY 2
2 2 F Ph 2
2 2 2 2
2 2 2? W- tw 3
M 22 6' 'a'S-11 .
2 2 2 2
E 2 2 2
z S 31 E' Hafkley Plan.. 3
il 9131! '
Gln11grz1t11Iz1iiun5 mth 395251 mi5Iqv5
U5rah1mti11g 0112155 uf 15125
i'Hu5kegu11 1lfleiglgi5 fllfliglq Srlquul
lllguuv S1445 -ET E. llruarhhmg
init 'init lhtlii lislinin Iitiint livin uint
X fa fvvwv
X 3 P 1 A N o s
. 5 'A 2 ,VEXX XM
5' 5 4 2 are the only kind we
'l l T-X1 Chickering, Haines Brothers
,VX A l McPhail Autoplayer, Conover
is ll Cable, Kingsbury, Wellington
it if The Ampieo in the Chickering
lillii liiiiliiiiii lil lkliil liliil lillil lillil
B6CPIH3l17S Music House
Union Bank Building '
CT he Oaks
Breaking The Roads.
Breaking the roads of business and
keeping clear are prerogatives that have
been the natural heritage of banks.
From the exchange tables set in the
streets of ancient Egyptian cities to the
modern fire-proof structures through
which hundreds of transactions are made
every day, the bank has facilitated bus-
iness and has furnished the means of
keeping the roads to better business
clear and free from hindering obstacles.
Business transaction, whether involv-
ing large or small sums of money, will
be taken care of With dispatch and safe-
ty at this bank. Your account here will
give you the advantage of an open road
First State Savings Bank
Muskegon Heights, Mich.
CAMPBELL WYANT Sz CANNON
"I'LL CALL YOU ON THE LONG
---Are magic words which dispel the dread
of absence when one of your family starts
on a long trip.
---LONG DISTANCE---the most satisfac-
tory method of communication known to
the world today.
The United Home
For a sample of our work. See the
group and individual pictures
in the THE OAKS taken V
at our studio
We do Amateur Finishing and Devoloping
The Photo Shop
113 Broadway Phone 82954
Modern Janitors' Slogan
"Secret Service, if any."
Dorace: 'XVhat made her turn Rolly down ?,' y
l.ileon: "He is a printer and she didn't like his type."
Suggestions Glagy Accepted
"I think that it would he correct to write 'matrimoneyl in-
stead of 'matrimon v'."
Aint Nature Grand?
She gives us our faces, hut we can pick our own teeth.
'l'eacher: "As we walk out into the cold winter night, what
do we sec on every hand?"
tiirls' hoarding school --an institution of yearning.
Overheard at the Dance
lle: k'You dance wonderfully well."
She ghitterlyj : "I wish l could say as much for you."
llc: "You could if you could lie like l do."
lle: 'AHow can I live without you?"
She: "C Jh, much cheaper."
Nyle: "XYhat kind of shoes do you think l ought to wear
with these golf hose ?"
Zita: Ullip boots."
The innocent girl is one who when told to use rouge, asks
how many spoonsful do you take at a time.
Folly makes some people go to sea, hut the Follies make a
lot more go to see.
l.aw: C'l'o a Freshiej: l'lNly boy, you can't vote. you aren't
Freshie: "l'd like to know why? l've had the seven year
itch three times."
Miss Raymond: "Dorothy, how many rihs have you?"
Dot: "l'm so ticklish l can never count themf,
If You Don't Believe It, Try It
jerry: "Don't go bathing after a big dinner."
Cecilia: "XYhy not ?" .
jerry: "Because you won't iind it there."
Maurice XV.: "You certainly' eat well."
Earl R.: "l ought to, l've practiced all my life."
CT he Oaks
We sell standard nationally
advertised gas appliances.
What you need in the Way of
stoves or heaters We have in
our stock. Our policy is large
stock, low prices and our ser-
vices With everything We sell,
placed us fifth among the
gas companies of the state
in 1924 sales.
Remember us when in need
of any gas appliances.
Muskegon Heights Gas
1235 Peck Street Phone 32-011
CT he Oaks
Real Honest Coal
From Eastern Keutucky
Equal to any, Superior to
Clean - Low in ash
No clinkers - High in heat
"Cine us a trinlg we know you
will be SfltiQfiHlI.,,
ABEST COAL CO
F. W. Lorengal Prop.
1413 Peck St. Phone 32-121
The Hoyt Street ii
Ladies bobbing N
and shingllng I
Pre-pare lor the Physical ll
" test " l
Take Ciroprac-lic M
Muskegon, Heights. I!
Phone 82971 ,,
Mfgs. of Poultry
Feed and Lawn
67 Ottawa St.
Fresh cuts of Meats
W 7 '-' 7 :rs
CT he Oaks
ill! P19911 lliili 'IO HQIIQ7 iliiii lil!
R in liflli PHI lil lil lillil li-iii! Q liliiiiilfil lillii lillil O1
The Perfect Leather
MUSKEGON HEIGHTS, MICH.
Y -vQsaQe Y ,-r4Qn4c:
Y -, 1, l'il
W. R. Johnson
Cor. Hoyt 8: Hackley
Postal Sub- Station No. 10
Agency for Penslar
Kodaks and Films
We do developing
Fishing Tackle and
fl-ho 34 years at your servie The
mg W. J. CARL Big
Store Muskegon Heights, Michigan Smre
Boy's and youth tennis shoes.
A big 75c indoor ball given
free with each pair.
Boyis Broncho - - 32.95
Youtlfs Broncho - - 32.50
Also a full line of men's furnishings
E. H. Sheldon Company
Furniturefbr Departments in:
Chemistry, Physics, Biology, Agriculture, General
Science, Sewing, Manual Arts, Drawing, Art.
Main Office and Factory
Enterprise Brass Works
14 sininiuluinnin lioinfo ofni.ulininL1 wlonfnioin lit!
IF 1 J. N. Baustert
you trade 7
: 5 Dry Goods
- I I
Wlth 7 5
in Q Groceries
A. VAN ZATEN 'E'
g I Meats
HARDWARE I g
both make Deliver
, 7 Phone 81043 729 Hoyt St
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M uskegon Heights Mich igfm
CI' he Oaks
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A 7 9
HEIGHTS ig 3 NESSLNS
MUSIC lg ll
ll ll Confectionery
M m Novelties
lil ll 'Y
ll H News Agency
The Home of Good U
U ll 12 W. Broadway
Broadway Phono 81064 N' U Phone 81088
we f: 8 1: i 11: ei ei '1"i'1:'g -i-ef i :e : '18 1 f f: : : fe :
E. R. THORNE
Dry Goods, Notions
825 Hoyt SL. Plume 81927
Charles H. Redman
A good home
Money to Loan
We insure everything
insurable - - - - -
Better a nominal expense
regularly then an Ab-
normal one unexpectedly.
Fifth St. 8.1 Barney Ave
A FORD SEDAN
equipped with bal-
loon tires is a real
car for the family
and thousands are
now enjoying the
pleasure of owner-
ship. We have a
plan which makes
it easy to own one.
When in need of
good things for your
Piper's Ice Cream
Let us explain it to Confectionery
BCYD AUTO School Supplies
1045 Peck St.
Peck St. at Sherman Blvd. Phone
Success comes in cans
Failures comes in can'is
Heres io lois of successful
cans for qou
Insurance Sz Loans
5 STEAR REALTY
W B oadway
103 . r
932 mdffell S l. Heights
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